Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
VoL 63, No. 142

Open house changes proposed
v-?' ? - r 4 ~ .., *' '
0 ... w
Regents f Facilities Committee meets

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
A recommendation by
the Board of Regents Facilities
Committee changes the open
house hours proposed by the
Council of University Presidents

Sleep-in planned
to protest decision

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writer
State university students,
opposed to the recent ruling by
the Board of Regents on
dormitory visitation privileges,
have scheduled a mass rally on
Saturday at Florida State
University.
The rally, called a
Celebration of Life, is
scheduled to take place at an
area of the university called
Landis Green, and begins with a
free concert.
The concert will feature
performers Country Joe
McDonald, Delenay, Bonnie and
Friends and Jeffrey Arthur.
According to Marc Sussman,
coordinator for the committee
against the Board of Regents
derision,, If legislators and
Board of Regents are concerned
with student morality, we invite
them to the all night rally to give

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Construction preparations begin
... as ground breaking date approaches
***!# J ##

The
Florida Alligator

and will be presented at the
regents meeting June 7.
The hours proposed by the
presidents council were 5 p.m.
to 12 midnight on Monday
through Thursday, 5 p.m. to 1
aun. on Friday, 2 p.m. to 2 ajn.

them an opportunity to find out
the real facts.
Sussman said the rally defends
a part of life in the new
intersex morality. This is our
celebration of life, he said.
The derision against open
house visitation rights is
repressive, negative in nature
and will make things worse for
students, Sussman said.
The rally and concert is called
by Sussman an all night vigil
for those students who feel their
dorms arent homes and their
living areas are uncomfortable
after the Regents recent
derision.
FSU President Ray Grom is
scheduled to appear at the rally
along with discussion groups
such as Womens Liberation,
Inter-Fraternity Council, Gay
(See Protest*page 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville

on Saturday, and 2 pm. to 12
midnight on Sunday.
The committees
recommendations are 2 pm. to
11 pm. on Monday through
Thursday, 2 pm. to 12 midnight
on Friday and Saturday, and 2
pm. to 11 p.m. on Sunday.
Open house can be extended to
midnight on Monday through
Thursday with university
authorization for special
occasions.
The two regents on the
committee however did not
agree on the recommendation.
Regent Fred Parker chairman of
the committee made the
recommendation while Regent
E. W. Hopkins said he needed
additional information before
making up his mind.
Hopkins said, Im looking
for information that will make
me change my mind, but I'm not
willing to change my mind
now. Hopkins voted originally
to abolish open housing.

UF Dentistry College plans
ground breaking Saturday

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Staff Writer
Ground breaking ceremonies
for the new UF College of
Dentistry will commence
Saturday at the J. Hillis Miller

Im looking for
information that will
make me change my
mind, but Vm not willing
to change my mind right
now.
E. W. Hopkins

Parker said he had two
reasons for changing the hours
proposed by the presidents
council. The first reason is
these hours will have a much
better chance of passing at the
next regents meeting and the
second reason is I feel if students
are serious about studying, and 1
feel they are, and for social
activities, these hours are plenty
enough.
Parker added that for open
housing hours to be in effect

Health Center with UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell presiding.
Gov. Rubin Askew, Board of
Regents Vice-Chairman Louis C.
Murray, State Commissioner of
Education Floyd Christian, and
Health Center Provost Dr.
Edmund F. Ackell will also be
present to participate in the
dedication.
The event, which will
facilitate the expansion of the
Health Center to educate
increased numbers of health
professionals, will begin at 9:30
a.m. at the Archer Road
entrance to the Shands Teaching
Hospital and Clinics..
At that time, Dr. Jose
Medina, dean of the new College
of Dentistry, will help break
ground for the 11-story, $37.7
million Project expansion.
Immediately following the
dedication, visitors and
participants will proceed to the
lobby of the Medical Sciences
Building where a portrait of the
first provost of the Health
Center, Dr. Russell S. Poor, will
be unveiled.
Dr. Poor directed the
Universitys Medical Center
Study in the early 19505. He is
now a consultant to the Atomic
Energy ComtnMon's Division of
Nuclear Education and Training,

Friday, May 21,1971

past midnight carries an
unfavorable implication.
Parker said he hoped to have
the Facilities Committee meet
June 6, the day befose the next
regents meeting, and hopefully
Gov. Reubin Askew will have
appointed a new regent who will
also be a member of the
Facilities Committee.
Florida State University
Student Body Preadent Ray
Gross and Jeff Warren, former
president of the UF Blue Key,
will speak before the Committee
at the meeting June 6. Parker
said any other interested
parties may also attend the
meeting.
Interhall Council President
Richard Pocepowich said the
hours recommended by Parker
are better than those proposed
by the presidents council. He
said the major complaint with
the councils proposal was the S
(See Changespage 2)

and to the National Institute of
Dental Research, National
Institutes of Health.*
The estimated date of
completion for. the new
educational structure is 1974,
however, the College of
Dentistry has plans to
commence classes for some 20
dental students in 1972.
Preliminary preparations for
the project have already been
made by the J.A. Jones
Construction Company and the
Gay Plumbing and Heating
Company who were awarded the
contracts.
- -4^ B&f
jMPMfy
||
Dr. Russell Poor
... directed medical center study



Page 2

Tha Florida Aligator, Friday, May 21,1971

Nixon reveals
positive step
in SALT

SST crashes in House

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
house today gave up any further
effort to revive the supersonic
plane and formally pronounced
the SST project dead.
The SST is at the present
time dead and cannot reasonably
be revived, Chairman George H.
Mahon, D-Tex., of the
appropriations committee told
the House.
Mahon said the House
negotiators would go along with
the Senate in using $85.3 million
in an SST bill to terminate the
project rather than to revive it.
The House last week, in a
surprise move, agreed to reverse
the purpose of the money to
keep die 1,800-mile-an-hour
plane going rather than pay the
Boeing Company for the cost of
shutting down the project.
The Nixon administration
Protest..
Liberation and many more
groups according to Sussman..
The rally is the first unified
activity on campus. Sussman
said. We expect between seven
and eight thousand people to
come for a time of thinking,
discussion, and celebration.
Sussman said for additional
information on the rally call
576*0880 in Tallahassee.

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WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon announced a
major step forward in the
deadlocked nuclear arms control
talks Thursday. The White
House said it could lead to a
partial U.S.-Soviet limitation on
offensive an; defensive missile
deployment this year.
In a nationally broadcast
message lasting less than three
minutes, Nixon said the two
governments had agreed to focus
this year on negotiations to curb
deployment of antibalistic
missile ABM systems. His formal
statement, identical to one
issued in Moscow, said the two
governments have also agreed
that together with concluding an
agreement to limit ABMs, they
will agree on certain measures

official heading the SST project
suggested today that Boeing
itself was partly responsible for
the defeat, saying the company
Changes.
p.m. beginning for open house
on weekdays. Pocepowich added
that Interhall would still like to
see the hours extended.
Pocepowich said the results
received so far from the survey
of parents on open house reveal
an overwhelming majority in
favor of limited open house. He
said a small percentage of the
parents supported no open
house and a very few supported
24 hour open house. The
results so far reinforce our
opinion of what the parents
feelings are on this subject, said
Pocepowich.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
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
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Insertion.

with respect to the limitation of
offensive strategic weapons.
Despite the ambiguity of the
wording, a White House official
told reporters this meant the
United States and the Soviet
Union had agreed that any pact
limiting ABM deployment would
be made concurrently with
another covering at least some
offensive weapons. This could
include giant intercontinental
missiles and rockets which can
carry multiple warheads, called
MIRVs in military jargon.
The negotiations, begun more
than 18 months ago and now
being conducted in Vienna, have
been stalemated for the past
year by Soviet insistence that
they be confined only to

had been reluctant to help
revive the project.
William M. Magruder, director
of SST development, said that
reluctance was demonstrated by
a statement made last week by
Boeings chairman, William M.
Allen, that the cost of reviving
the SST program could run as
high as $1 billion.
Congressional proponents of
the SST agreed generally that
they lost the fight when Allen
made his statement.
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defensive weapons and U.S.
demands for simultaneous
bargaining on offensive arms.
The brief statement issued by
the two governments did not
offer any insight into details of
their compromise.
But Richard C. Longworth,
UPI correspondent in Vienna
who has covered the talks since
substantive negotiations began
13 months ago, reported the
phrasing of the statement
indicated that the Soviet Union
may have come out on the long
end of the compromise. He
concluded this because the
statement said nothing about
reaching simultaneous agreement
mixing both offensive and
defensive weapons as Nixon has
insisted in the past.

SUHOAr, MAY 23 7:30 P.M. JP -
MONDAY, MAY 24 7:30 P.M.
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The
DC A H Florida
IXI Alligator

Richard M. Nixon
... says step forward



Nixon to accept LBJ library
4
for taxpayers who paid bill

AUSTIN (UPI) Lyndon B.
Johnsons presidential library
Texas sized like the man will
cost taxpayers more than any
other such institution in the
nation and twice as much as
several other presidential
libraries.
President Nixon will formally
accept the LBJ Library on
behalf of the federal government
at 12:30 p.m. EDT Saturday in
nationally televised ceremonies.
More than 3,000 guests
including Vice President Spiro
Agnew top congressional leaders
and Johnson City neighbors of
the former chief executive will
witness the dedication of the
monument to the nations 36th
president.
Johnsons memorial is bigger,
holds more, requires a larger
staff, cost more to build and will
cost taxpayers more to maintain

$ $
| # |
| Alligator editors selected |
i

I
:j: Ron Sachs, a2O year old
| junior from Miami and
jj: Alligator investigative
j: reporter, was chosen to serve
j as Alligator Editor for the
| Fall and Winter terms of the
|| Ron Sachs
jj: ... selected as editor
W^?MVAV.V.VA .V.V. .VWW

Its not too late to
meet new people
Panhellenic
announces
Fall Quarter Rush
Sign up at: Hume
Broward
Jennings
Monday thru Thursday
May 24 June 3
6:30 P.M. 8:30 P.M.
($3 registration fee if youve
never been thru rush)
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than the nations five other
presidential libraries. The budget
for staff and library operations
alone totals $540,000 for 1971.
That figure compares with
anticipated budgets of $218,000
for Herbert Hoovers Library,
$261,000 for Franklin D.
Roosevelts, $295,000 for Harry
S. Trumans, $313,000 for
Dwight D. Eisenhowers, and
$330,000 for John F.
Kennedys.
A staff of 33, more than any
of die other libraries employ
has been at work on the
voluminous Johnson papers for
some time. The LBJ Library
staff is budgeted to swell to 39
next year.
They will work in an eight
story, windowless building
described as modern
monolithic by the architects
but dubbed Lyndons
Mausoleum by local residents.

I
1971-1972 academic year.
jl
Gary Grunder, 20, from
Daytona, was chosen as jj
Managing Editor for the same jj:
term. j:
ij
Grunder, who will also be j:
Managing Editor for the j:
summer *7l term thanked the ij
Board of Student :
Publications for choosing ij
him. $
Im happy with the ij
decisions they made, ij:
Grunder said. j$
j^
Sachs said he was very glad :j:
to be chosen and he looked :j:
forward to bringing some new ij:
ideas to the paper. A
I want to make it known ji;
to the campus that anybody jjj
who wants to work on the '&
paper can, Sachs said. |

The structure is part of an
$18.6 million complex on the
University of Texas campus that
also houses the Lyndon B.
Johnsons School of Public
Affairs.
Officials of the university,
which picked up the tab for
constructing and furnishing the
facility, say it is impossible to
determine what portion of the
total went for the library since
the work was done under one
contract. But the library, with
Italian travertine walls inside and
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out and splashy displays utilizing
everything from movie films to
sound tracks, obviously
accounted for the lions share of
die price tag.
Estimates of the value of the
material which Johnson has
donated to the government
range from S4O to S6O million.
The library will be open to
the public daily from 9 a.m. to 5
p.m. beginning Sunday. Unlike
the other presidential libraries,
there will be no admission
charge.

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Friday, May 21,1071, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 3



Page 4

. Th Florida Alligator, Friday, May 21,1971

JM school honors 15 students

By LYNN PARSONS
Assistant Assignments Editor
The UF College of Journalism
and Communications held its
annual awards banquet Thursday
night to honor IS students in all
fields of journalism.
The Deans Cup for significant
contributions to the College of
Journalism and Communications
was presented to advertising
senior John Batman of
Gainesville by Dean John Paul
Jones.
Departmental awards were
presented to four students
chosen by the faculty.
The Repress Award in
Advertising went to W. Brad
Todd, a recent graduate from St.
Petersburg, who is now a
graduate student at
Northwestern University.
Recipient of the
news-editorial category award
was Helen Huntley, a recent
graduate from Dunedin. Miss
Huntley is currently employed
by the St. Petersburg Times.
David Carver of Mountain
Home, N.C., was awarded the
Garland Powell Award for
contributions to radio and
television while a student at UF.
The Florida Public Relations

Senator sponsors antiwar bill

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
TALLAHASSEE State Senator Lee
Weissenbom, D Dade County, placed his signature
as sponsor on an antiwar bill, drafted by UF student
lobbyists, Tuesday afternoon after the legislative
session.
The bill which was drafted by a collective of UF
students, is entitled An act defining the rights of
inhabitants of the State of Florida inducted or
serving in the military forces of the United States;
prohibiting inhabitants of the State from, being
required to serve outside the territorial limits of the
United States in the conduct of armed hostilities
not an emergency without a declaration of war.
This war troubles everyone, Weissenbom said,
and I*ll be glad to talk with other legislators about
the bill.
According to Weissenbom the bill will be prefiled
for next year's legislative session.
Its too late to file for this session and expect
much attention, Weissenbom said, by filing now
for next session you have plenty of time to get more
students to come up here and lobby among the state
legislators.
I Weissenbom tokl the UF lobbyists that he was
impressed that they were trying to work through

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m

John Paul Jones
.. presents 'Dean's Cup'
Society Award went to recent
graduate Robert Benedict, who
is currently working for the
Department of Agriculture in
Washington D.C.
WJXT-TV in Jacksonville gave
its television news award to
Dennis L. Watson for
creativity, dependability and
ability in the field of television
news.
The Public Relations Student
Society gave its award for the
outstanding female graduate to
Patsy Trubow. The outstanding
male graduate award was given

the system. Weissenbom also said that he thought
die drafting of a bill was one of the best ways
students could express their views and work with
the system.
According to Vic Stem and Marshall Platt, UF
lobbyists and representatives from the student
collective, Weissenbom waited until 5 p.m. Tuesday
afternoon before he signed his name to the bill and
agreed to sponsor it.
Senator Weissenbom talked with other
legislators during the session first to get their
opinions on the bill, Stem said.
Weissenbom was honored by the student body of
Miami-Dade Junior College as A Friend of
Students in 1965 for work in passing a scholarship
bill.
According to Platt, the main purpose for the bill
is to show the Federal Government that the states
are against drafting for undeclared wars.
Senator C. S. Reuter-R from Brevard County,
helped the lobbyists in the drafting of the bill and in
giving them advice on lobbying according to Platt.
Id like to see you get more students involved,
Reuter said. Too many things students start full
force and then dont get enough support to
continue. Lets see more students from UF coming
up here to lobby.

to chapter president Randall
Stout.
Pulitzer Prize-winning
Professor H.G. Buddy Davis
presented the Sigma Delta Chi
Outstanding Graduate Award to
Robert Oglesby who graduated
August, 1970. Oglesby is
currently working for the
Atlanta Constitution.
Theta Sigma Phi chose Terry
Biehl as their outstanding
woman graduate and gave
Kathleen Schoen the Theta
Sigma Phi Pica award for
contributions made to the club
during the last year.
Advertising societies Alpha
Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha
Chi jointly presented awards for
the outstanding man and woman
in advertising. Cathy O.Donnell
and Steve Adams were the
recipients of these awards.
Three students who placed in
the William Randolph Hearst
Foundation Writing Contest
were recognized: Miss Huntley,
Ron Sachs and Les Gardieff.
For the first time in the
history of the school, faculty
awards were given by Dean
Jones. Graduating seniors for the
past four years voted for the
professor in their department
they felt had contributed the

most to their professional
education.
Dr. Kenneth Christiansen
recieved the broadcasting award;
Robert Simmons, advertising;
Hugh C. Cunningham,
news-editorial, and Dr. Glenn A.
Butler, public relations.
Southern Regional Director
for United Press International
Rhea T. Askew was guest
speaker at the banquet.

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By COLLINS FORMAN
Alligator Writwr
Dr. John C. Slater, graduate research professor of chemistry and
physics at UF, will receive the National Medal of Science during White
House ceremonies Friday.
The National Medal of Science is the highest award made by the
federal government for outstanding contributions to scientific
engineering developments. Since 1962, the President of the United
States has presented this medal annually to a small group of the
nations most distinguished scientists.
Dr. Slater is one of nine men who will receive the award this year.
Dr. Slater has been at UF since 1964, dividing his time between

WAV.V.VA'AV.V/.V.VAV.V.V/AW.V/.Wy/M'WWX/XWW&MCWCOWOOCMCWp-:
Florida and MIT where he served as chairman of MITs department of :S
physics for 20 yean. # |
In 1967 Dr. Slater received the living Langmuir Award for research :
in quantum physics, and has been associated witn UFs Quantum
Theory Project for the last 10 years.
As a member of the National Acadamy of Sciences, Dr. Slater has
published over 100 papers in the last 40 years, and is noted for his
work in radar and the development of the transistor.
Edward E. David Jr., science advisor to the president said the
National Medal of Science,'* can logically be considered an American
version of the Nobel Prize and, in fact, six recipients of the National
Medal have later received the Nobel Prize."

Friday, May 21,1071, The Floridi AHifator,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 21,1971

Architecture professor dies

Robert Stanley Davis,
assistant professor of
Architecture at UF, died early
Wednesday morning.
Voted most popular professor
by his students for tike 1971
Seminole, Davis had this
comment; Yes, we teach
specialization, but we teach one
thing more. We teach human
compassion. For if you dont
love people, how can you ever

Bahai Faith speaker to appear

Whats Behind Our Campus
Unrest? is the subject of a talk
tonight being given by Dr.
Leonard J. Hippchen, sponsored
by the Bahai Faith.
AOA honors
teacher,students
#
An associate professor of
surgery and two UF medical
students in the UF College of
Medicine will be honored with
membership at the annual Alpha
Omega Alpha (AOA) lecture
program today at J. Hillis Miller
Health Center. AOA is a national
medical honorary society.
Dr. William W. Pfaff is the one
faculty member elected yearly
for this honor, chosen for
outstanding professional and
personal attributes in the field of
medicine.
Medical students Anthony
Pizzo of Tampa and Roy L.
Forsythe of Ormand Beach were
chosen.
Dr. Emanuel M. Papper, vice
president for medical affairs and
dean of the University of
Miamis School of Medicine, will
address the assembly.
The program begins at S p.m.
on the second floor auditorium
of the Medical Sciences Building.

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expect to create a building to
serve them?
The forty-five-year-old Davis
had served since 1958 in his
position and had taught drawing
and professional delineation.
Bom in Erie, Pa., on Sept. 7,
1925, Davis joined the Army in
World War II and returned to
UF, where he graduated in 1950.
After receiving his degree of
bachelor of architecture, he

The Bahai faith, originating
in Persia, in 1844, is based upon
the two basic principles of the
oneness of mankind and the
oneness of religion.
This would include the
establishment of universal
principles such as the
elimination of all prejudices,
foundations of all the religions
of God as one, and quality

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attended Cranbrook Academy in
Bloomfield Hills, Mich., for
advanced graphics study.
Davis recently invented a new
process of design graphics and
had made a syllabus which he
presented to the architectural
faculty, Dec. 15,1970.
Davis is survived by his wife
Carolyn Davis, children,
Laurence, 20, and Drew, 10, and
mother, Phyllis Davis of
Jacksonville.

between men and women.
Hippchen is Associate
Professor of Criminology at
Florida State University and
formerly worked with the U.S.
Air Forces Experimental
Prisoner Rehabilitation Center at
Amarillo Air Force Base, Texas.
Hippchen will speak tonight
at 7:30 in room 349, Reitz
Union.

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WHAT'S
HAPPENING
1 Corol Brody-

FELLINI FLUNKS ALGEBRA:
8&, starring Marcello
Mastrdanni, will be shown at
the Reitz Union Auditorium,
Sunday and Monday nights at
6:30 and 9:30. Admission is 50
cents.
GIVE EM HELL GATORS:
Applications for SG football
bloc seating are due today.
Forms should be picked up at
the SG office, 3rd floor Reitz
Union, and returned to the
Director of Athletics, room 305
Union. Failure to do so may
result in the cancellation of bloc
seating.
LANDIS GREEN: (not to be
confused with Gainesvilles
best!) Florida State University is
sponsoring a get together
Saturday night on Landis field
protesting the recent open house
ruling by the board of Regents.
A free concert, featuring
Delaney, Bonnie and Friends,
Country Joe McDonald and
Jeffry Arthur, will begin at 8
pm Insurrection City will be
construted after the show,
enabling students to air their
views (is that anything like
laundry?).
CENTER OF MAN: (Thats
your navel, man!) Dr. Alan
Dahms will speak Saturday, at 4
p.m. in the Plaza on Parables
and Fables. The purpose of the
gathering is to increase
sensitivity and emotional
intimacy with others. Everyone
is invited to bring food and
share.
A HORSE OF A
DIFFERENT COLOR: Richard
Harris goes white and red and
back again in A Man Called
Horse, tonight and Saturday at
5:30,8,10:30 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium. Admission is 50
cents.
OPEN OLYMPICS: Womens
Open Gymnastic Meet will be
held at the P.K. Younge Gym
Saturday. Preliminaries begin at
9 ajn., finals at 7:30 pjn. Kim
Chase, member of die 1970
Worlds U.S. Gymnastic team,
will be featured.

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FROM ASHRAMS TO
ASHRAMS: Krishna House
transcendental love feasts will
not be held in the Plaza
anymore. Everyone is invited to
come instead to 216 SW 2nd
Street every Sunday at 4 p.m.
MECHOUI! BLESS YOU!:
(How about what nut sounds
like a sneeze?!) Actually
Mechoui is a roast lamb and
corneous delight that Chester
Yates will serve at his house
(S.R. 214) for the French Club.
The feast begins at 10 am and
tickets are available at the
language lab.
A PRESSING SITUATION:
(egad!) Peter Millones, Assistant
Managing Editor from the New
York Times, will be the guest
speaker at this year's annual
Student Publications Awards
Banquet May 28. Tickets are
available from Randy Coleman
in the business office of Student
Publications.
SAN QUENTIN THEATRE:
The Cage, a revolutionary
play about fife in prison, will be
presented May 25 at 8:15 in the
Union Ballroom. Tickets are
$1.50 for student, $2 for general
admission and are on sale at the
Constans Box Office.
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Friday, May 21,1971, Tha Florida AlHfator,

Page 7



' The Florida AlNgator, Friday, May 21,1971

Page 8

Editorial
Indian givers
We dont believe in Indian giving.
But apparently someone does. Not strongly enough to
stick by it completely but they believe in it.
You see, first the regents decided to eliminate open
housing. And now they are trying to appease us by their
facilities committee discussion on limited open house
hours.
Big of them, isnt it?
The committee recommends open house from 2 p.m. to
midnight Monday through Thursday, 5 p.m. to 1 a.m.
Friday, 2 p.m. to 2 a.m. Saturday and 2 p.m. to midnight
Sunday.
Just what is it with them anyway? No one has curfews
here anymore. Do the regents really expect to eliminate any
hanky panky by limiting open house?
We have news for the regents its as easy to do
whatever-it-is-they-are-afraid-we-are-going-to-do before 11
p.m. as it is after.
Probably as much fun too.
UF Infirmary physician Nell Potter has said there has
been no increase in the number of pregnancies since we have
had more lenient open house rules.
We have said before we believe there are better places to
conduct love affairs than in a dorm room. We think most
students would agree.
Dr. Potters statement tends to conform it.
Oh sure, the hours proposed by the Regents Facilities
Committee are better than no open house at all. Well take
the bone they throw us if we cant have anything else.
But we dont like it.
As a child is growing up, parents have to give up some
control over them. And heaven help the parent who tries to
get that control back once he has let go.
A similar situation exists with the regents. They have
already freed the student.
Trying to restrict us again is a mistake.
Once someone is given something, it should not be taken
away without a great deal of thought.
That is, unless one likes being called an Indian giver.

FABLE of the gadplW
AND THE 'GATOR*

The
Florida
Alligator

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IH 1 1 I jkUJSIU FJfrl J
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- j IsLi i Jf / ft/ B
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, ; - <*ar
Samson and Delilah
Regents may not be good
but theyre best we have

By. BRUCE KUEHN
It has become apparent in the
past few weeks what will happen
to education in Florida if the
state legislature is permitted to
take control of the state
university system.
Politics will be in control of
education and some of the
results of this are already
apparent in bills currently in the
legislature: The outlawing of
invitations to radical speakers on
state-supported campuses (why
not outlaw conservative speakers
and then that will leave
middle-of-the road speakers; jail
anyone who speaks in favor of
violence on campus (freedom of
speech?) and the SSO tuition hike
and the abolishment of open
housing (Im sorry, Im not
going to pay SSO more a quarter
for the privilege of Sitting out in
the lobby with my date.)
The legislature is trying to
abolish the Board of Regents for
the purpose of having direct
control of education. Os course,
the regents themselves are not
immune to politics. They most
likely pasaed the abolishment of

r Alligator Staff
Cart Crawford Steve Strang Lynn Parsons
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskahDebbi Smith. Vickie Rich-Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publicetions.
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
Los the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

open housing under pressure
from the likes of Senate
President Jerry Thomas.
However, I think students still
need the regents as some kind of
buffer from the legislators.
Why? Because there are a few
people on the Board of Regents
who are concerned for the
student. The vote on open
housing was only 4-3 and there
will probably be a new regent by
the time of the next meeting
when this issue will come to vote
again. Plus, the chancellor of the
state universities and colleges,
Robert Mautz, and the chairman
of the Board of Regents, D.
Burke Kibler, have both
expressed their opinions in
support of open house. Kibler
votes in case of a tie. Both of
these men have some sway as
result of their positions.
Also, the Board of Regents

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

GUEST COLUMN

voted not to support Gov.
Reubin Askews proposed
tuition hike of $25 while the
legislature voted for a SSO
increase.
One more point. The regents,
or die majority of them anyway,
have supported Florida State
University President Stanley
Marshall in refusing to prevent
Radical Jack Lieberman from
teaching his course on the FSU
campus as some members of the
legislature desire.
We need the Board of Regents
as a buffer against politics, at
least until a better system can be
set up.
1 dont want Jerry Thomas
telling me I have to wear a suit
to class and I have to go to
church on Sundays

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



Jedrusiak
Editor:
There were times not long ago
that 1 could pick up an Alligator
on any given day and find some
column worth my time to read
between class or over lunch.
Marian Jedrusiak f s article, 1
want to be alone**, nearly
brought my lunch back up. Who,
1 ask, aside from some other
simpering freshman co-eds,
enjoyed that article?
Please understand, Miss
Jedrusiak, that my criticism of
your little piece goes no further
than A rose is a rose is a rose.**
Rather, my criticism is directed
toward Miss Gallub who is
supposedly responsible for the
recently suffering contents of
this newspaper.
Have you, Miss Gallub, the
capacity for discerning what is
news, what is not news and what
is old news? Have you any sense
of what is generally considered
interesting or amusing to your
reading public? Do you know
the meaning of the word
soporific?
If you have answered yes to
all the above questions, I
humbly suggest that it is not too
late to re-evaluate your present
editorial procedures with the
serious intent of positive
modifications. If you have
answered no to ANY of the
above questions, I apologize for
having contributed to the wasted
space in this publication.
Peter Baloff 3AS
Elizabeth
Editor:
The recent revelation of St.
Petersburg attorney and Board
of Regents live-in spinster Miss
Elizabeth Kovachevich alarmed
many people on this campus. It
was amazing, in so many eyes,
that one woman could make
such a categorical assumption,
calling the dorms taxpayers
whorehouses. -
In Mondays issue of The
Alligator, Mi# Kovachevich was
quoted attempting to modify
her comments, saying she had
merely voiced the opinions of
one disgruntled parent.
I The > expression did not
originate with me, she said.
Miss Kovachevich, you amaze
me! To think that a person in
the position of responsibility
which you possess would even
relate such a biased comment is

truly astounding. Such a gross
generalization concerning
dormitory life and open
visitation privileges could not be
further from the truth.
The letter from Chuck Keller
and Johnny Cash (Super Stud
Service Shack) is adequate
evidence that the male
population on this campus only
wishes that your dreams would
come true.
Bricks are still falling from
Century Tower.
Bruce Nunley 2UC
Visiting
Editor:
We didnt have visitation
privileges when I lived at South
Hall (1964-65). In fact, if I
remember correctly, they told
the freshman boys on
orientation day that girls were
diseased and to stay away from
them.
Personally, I think they
should get sex out of the
dormitory and back where it
belongs the library stacks, the
several golf courses, the
University Auditorium choir
loft, the J. Hillis Miller parking
lot, the Plaza of the Americas,
the peculiar adjoining back row
seat at the State Theater with
the arm rest missing, Lake Alice
and the South Hall cafeteria
after hours if you know how to
slip the lock.
Ron Wiggins
Evening Independent Columnist
and UF alum
Un-fair
Editor:
The Benton Engineering
Council would like to take this
time to voice its dissatisfaction
over your papers handling of
the Engineers Fair coverage this
past April. .It was hoped' that
after lEEs letter some
improvements might have been
made, but this is apparently not
forthcoming.
To be specific, we are very
irritated that your paper failed
to report on the awards given to
various societies and individuals
for their work on the Fair. We
cannot surmise any sort of
explanation for tins failure since

READERS FORUM

you were provided all this
information by our Fair
Chairman.
Since you purport to be the
campus newspaper, your
coverage should be equitable
over all the activities on this
campus. We do not find this to
be so in this case. A large
number of students put forth
many, many hours over a long
period of time on this Fair, and
you failed to recognize this. This
is not the first time. In 1969
nothing was reported and last
year only the first place awards
were mentioned.
In that the College of
Engineering has 1600 students
and four number one student
societies of the nation, we feel
this paper can do a much better
job in its coverage of our
activities. We hope these
corrections will be made in the
future.
Byron Cason
Corresponding Secretary
Benton Engineering Council

Thanks, but no thanks

By MARIANNE MACINA
Headline: University Life
Includes Drugs, Sex Books, Beer
Florida Times-Union and
Jacksonville Journal, Sunday,
May 9,1971, section 1- B.
UF doesnt need publicity
releases or more Playboy
Magazine ratings to attract
students.
It really wasnt necessary for
the Times-Union and Journal to
give UPI writer David L.
Langford the space in which to
print such a vivid and
imaginative picture of student
life at UF.
Langford deserves a token of
appreciation for his
well-researched, objective story
about university life. After all,
he spent one entire day in
Gainesville and talked N with
more than a dozen students
out of an total enrollment of
22,000.
During his short stay at UF,
Langford discovered girls wear
bikini tops and hot pants to
class, entertain boys in their
rooms and boys smoke pot on
the rooftops and invent games
like Seven Minutes in Heaven.*
Langford contends the UF
campus has undergone a
metamorphosis since
Eisenhower was President and
girls wore hats to football
games.
Part of that metamorphosis
was finding a barefoot girl in
cutoff jeans, not the least
nonplussed to find a man at her
door in Jennings Hall. Perhaps
the coed should have been
wearing hot pants and a bikini
top to please the UPI writer?
Its about time Langford

I To Lizzy: With love
By God, Lizzy, you've opened my eyes. Until you
i spoke up a few days ago, I thought the UF was a
j sexual wasteland. But now I can see I was wrong. It's
j going on all the time and not just in the dorms either.
The shameless hussies are doing it everywhere. In
the dorms, on the dorms, under the dorms
everywhere. Why, they're even doing it on the tip of
my pencil as I'm writing this letter.
BUGS, I mean.
Millions of them. Hideous, little black and red bugs
flying about locked in carnal passion. Golly lumps,
Lizzy, I've seen them get so carried away, they crash
KER-SPLAT right against the windshield of a
passing car. And some people think sex won't drive
you crazy!
Something'll have to be done about it all these
critters lusting after each other on the taxpayer's
: property. Maybe you could talk to Jerry Thomas, draft
j an anti-BUG-FUGGING LAW. That would stop 'em!
I'd like to write more, Lizzy, but I get these terrible
headaches when I think about sex. I'll have to take a
cold shower and go straight to bed.
Tom Nelson

leaned the world doesnt stand
still and that metamorphosis or
change is commonly called
progress. Without it, we couldnt
go forwards or backwards.
Concerning the open house
policy, Langford claimed one
coed reported that her
dormmate asked her to move
out a few days so the roommate
could play house with a visiting
boyfriend.
Langford forgot to mention
whether the coed complied to
her roommates wishes or if the
roommate succeeded without
being found out.
The UPI writer attacked the
Mill Hopper,** the
Ichnatucknee River and Crescent
Beach as places for goofing
around although he made no
attempt to define exactly what
goofing around means.
Langford condemned
Mudcrutch which he called Jud
and Crutch as a pastoral rock
and dope festival on the basis of
a statement made by one coed.
Not forgetting anyone,
Langford slashed at sorority
gfais, football players, and
freshman girls droned in bells
and jeans without giving any
sources of information.
Langford quotes Jim Roark,
who works behind the bar at
the Rathskeller, a campus beer
parlor, as saying Sex is just no
big thing.
No big thing compared to
what? The full meaning is
missing from a quote taken out
of context.
Langford said his study ended

Frktey. May 21.1971. Tha Florida AlMfator,

long after midnight at a topless
bar called Dubs** where on
Thursday night the place is
packed for a miniskirt contest.
That*s where the pro dancers put
on their clothes and leave while
coeds and other amateurs often
strip to their panties for'
applause and a prize.**'
But how many UF coeds
really compete in the miniskirt
contests? According to Dob
Thomas, owner and manager of
Dub*s Steer Lounge, not one
coed has ever gone topless in the
miniskirt contests. Its against
the county ordinance unless the
giri is a professional to go
topless,** Thomas said.
Who is David Langford
anyway? Is he a man over 30
who instinctively wants to bolt
and run when hes sitting in a
college girls dormitory room
and someone raps on the door?**
Is he a Florida college graduate?
Or maybe he*s one of the few
parents who wrote their
legislators requesting the
abolishment ofopen house?
Congratulations, Mr.
Langford, whoever you are, you
have just won the -*Best
Opinionated Story off the
Editorial Pages* award.
To the Times-Union and
Journal for the most nearly
correct headlines and complete
objectivity** goes the Fairness
Award of the Year.**
Oh, and thanks but no thanks
for the free publicity. Better go
back to writing sightseeing
pamphlets for tourist traps.

Page 9



Page 10

I, Tha Ftoridi AlK*tor. Friday, May 21,1071

Ex-cons to perform play
on hardships of prison life

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Cage* is peculiarly alive
in away no other theatre is
now, said David Zack in his
review of Rick Clucheys play.
The {day, will be performed in
the round, in the Reitz Union
ballroom May 25 at 8:15 p.m.
According to Mrs. Pat O'Neill,
Union Program Director,
responsible for bringing the play
to UF, The Cage deals with
the absurdity and hardship of
life in prsion.
Cluchey, author and star of
the drama, spent the last 14
years of his life in San Quentin.
Cluchey refects these years in
prison in The Cage.
Cluchey and five other
ex-cons travel around the
country presenting the play on
college campuses.
Scenes in the play are
sometimes humorous but never
light. In one act, Al, Hatchet and
Doc, the three hardened
criminals of the play put the
newcomer, Jive, on mock trial.
A prisoner playing the
Repeats flourish
NEW YORK (UH) Can
anyone remember when the
network television seasons
consisted of 39 weeks of fresh
episodes, followed by only 13
weeks of summer repeats that
could be ignored, if desired?
That's almost ancient history.
The gradual erosion of that ratio
finds the repeats beginning now
in volume in mid-March. If this
keeps up, the television seasons
soon may consist of 13 weeks of
new stuff and 39 weeks of
repeats.

DRASTIC DISCOUNT ON ALL
TURNTABLES
jETIa c
SAVE UP TO $75
- -
DUAL TURNTABLES NEVER BEFORE S9O
I | MODEL 1209 (At loast, w don't think anyone's ovor boon this crazy boforo!) REG $129.95 |
| 319 NW FORMERLY
I PH. 378-2331 jU&ta? u n P.& it Y4 MUNTZ

> MM BSaantir
IK.
M ** 'a
The Cage*
... a drama of prison life

prosecutor calls him a dirty,
mailbag killer of his 15 year old
broad.
Seventeen! Jive shouts
back.
After the play, the actors and
audience take part in a verbal
confrontation.
The audience will be able to
ask the performers questions,
and the former inmates will ask
***************
* Are You Really
* Capturing The
* Essence of Your
LECTURES? t
*
* l
* STUD-EASE
' DOES! :
*
: *** :
* 1730 W. Univ. Ave.
*ad joining College Inn J
* Phone 373-4584 4
***************

them questions in turn.
At other colleges where this
has been done, the
post-performance was often as
dramatic as the actual
presentation.
Tickets for The Cage are
available at the Constans
Theatre Box Office. Admission
is $2 for the general public,
$1.50 for students.
RAPPS
PITCHER
OF
BHRi .99c
KEEP
ON
CHUGGIN'
373-3377

Hgg 1
|| KING'S CURB COUPON ||
I |
lL #11 Hamburger Platter J&J
i| wmd ond p.p 85*1!
Is| value w/co UPO n :|k|
| 1 Check for King's Royal Treats -gr |
|Sg Big uvin9> weryday Both locations !r |
ISPs
is here
RECORDS
SPEAKERS
record-your-own
tape special
$1.50 $2.50 $3.50
te



Companies may quit LA.

by CARLOS J. LICEA
and
REG CROWDER
Latin American Writers
T.D. Lumpkin, who
negotiated the compensation
negotiations between the Gulf
Oil Company Bolivian subsidiary
and the Bolivian government
said Wednesday night American
investment may look to less
risky areas for their business.
Lumpkin said that since 80
per cent of Gulfs profit came
from business in the United
States, the company could
afford to drop from
international business, while not
hurting his company.
In the Bolivian case, Lumpkin
contended Gulf had put about
$l5O million to build the o 3
complex, but since production
was not yet fully developed, the
company had not made a profit.
Then, charges of exploitation
made by Bolivian leftists,
Lumpkin said, were not true; the
decision to nationalize the
company was made for
political rather than economic
reasons.**
We acted responsibly in
Bolivia,** he said, we were
shocked and amazed to hear the
government had nationalized our
subsidiary.**
However, the Gulf executive
said you cannot fight ideology
with facts.**
He indicated the rising tide of
nationalism in Bolivia had
prompted the military
government in 1969 to
expropiate the company.
Nationalism need not be
negative,** he pointed out
Nationalization (of foreign
companies) is negative.**
Lumpkin pointed out a
profitable relationship must be
established between the
government in Latin America
and foreign investment. Our
plans need not conflict with the
government of the host
countries.**
Foreign investment in Latin
America would be killed off if
this process (of nationalization)
is continued.**
CUBA
Scott H. Herrick, 45, of Fort
Lauderdale, headed for Havana
in his yacht Wednesday carrying
Suzuki 90
Honcho
The Icing" of the lightweight
enduros! 65 mph. Aluminum
rotary-valve engine. 5 speeds.
Tube frame. CCI automatic
lube.
, 'M
Built to take
on the country.
Hear Us on WUWU
The New Rock Station
SUZUKI CYCLES, INC.
611 N. MAIN ST.

X\}
Alligator V
Looks ;)
Latin \
Ameridf
a load of childrens art dedicated
to peace.**
Flying a rainbow-colored
international flag his yacht
Mondcivitano (world citizen)
left Key West unhindered by
Coast Guard and immigration
officials.
Herrick, who put together the

j it us j f r\f
, ....
Youve got a new car.
Our new car gasoline
helps fight pollution.
Sometime this year you Amoco Super-Premium. Its
might be one of the thousands lead-free, too.
of college students who will Now you can use Amoco in
be getting a new car. Like this HHNMren your car and know that youre
Old? Not to you. Its a new WBBK the air And youl^be^helping
And our new car gasoline
-Lead-Free Amocoworks I your spark plugs or lead fluids
fine in many of these older M 1 chew up your exhaust sys sysnew
new sysnew cars as well as in most j| /fj fjj I tern. Both could last at least
And new and older Only Amoco has two lead leadcars
cars leadcars that do have high com- L|g BBtftr free grades of gasoline-one
pression engines, we make Wmm for all cars, new or old.
You expect more from American and you yet It. '(amSmhn)

childrens cultural exchange, was
optimistic of a friendly
reception.
We feel like we can make a
small opening the first crack
in the wall with the art which
we believe can not be offensive
to anyone,* he said.
The five-member crew is made
up of people who have worked
in the peace movement.
Reportedly, the other
members of the peace group are
Jim Peck, staff member for the
American Section of the War
resisters League; Dr. Edward P.
Gottlieb, former principal of
Public School No. 165 in New
York City; Denis Adelsberg, a
writer working on a book about
military justice; Sally
Willoughby, womens liberation
advocate and War Resisters
League member and Edna
Coleman, whose late husband
served as director of the league.

Paul McCartney
album has arrived
on sale for 3.99
Reg. 5.98 list price
21 & May 22
While they last
in the Gainesville Mall
Phone 378-8686

Friday, May 21.1971, Tha Florida Altiptor,

Page 11



Page 12

* Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, May 21,1971

V s 4
[
The UF Board of Student Publications Urges All Students
' ;
Who Feel Qualified to Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor
* 0 V- ; -T >
Managing Editor
Previous experience with Student Publications is desirable
but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
( .
'. f*'* tv . *>.. .- &- 'fry. . -' ,:L r rftfrffffWl 'W%ii '* '^i, > 4.*> ' r £' ; ; *'.. # a ' '
All applications are to be picked up and returned between
8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
" N * % fr 1..
. 1
I I I
Applicants must return the original plus two copies of the
completed application prior to
A p.m., Friday, May 21
For further information, call Mr Alan Whiteleather, 392-1680
' 'y \



-
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
sears 19" black and white portable tv
with stand 392-6641 or 372-1270
(A-lt-142-p)
Girls Columbia 10-speed bike good
condition reasonable price call
392-8565 (A-5M42-P)
muntz hw 150 stereo amplifier 150
watts 200 max and 8 In. walnut grain
speakers S2OO or best offer 7 months
old call Kip anytime 392-7503
(A-st-142-p)
1969 honda 50 great shape good
transportation 20 cents fills tank
only SIOO get it fast call 378-6158
Ron (A-2M42-P)
Moving must sell quick SCOTT AMP,
turntable and speaker $l5O will take
offers real good buy call 378-6144
(A-2t-142-p)
fire sale furniture, books, stereo,
television, etc excellent condition,
great prices may 24 25 26 after 7pm
3418 nw 20th St (A-3t-142-p)
Ampex tape deck cassette-fm radio
cost 200 new, 3 mos old, sale SIOO
372-3849 Bo McCarthy (A-3t-141-p)
GIBSON HERITAGE accoustic
guitar with case, sacrifice $275, call
808 at 373-1591 or come see at
1534 S.W. 13st. (A-5M41-P)
SURFBOARD, especially made for
east coast surf, 7ft round tall, Sralls,
Will sell for S4O. call Gringo
392-7547 (A-st-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 girls 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, g'ville 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)
18' El Camlno Camper Trailer.
Graduating, must sell. Excellent
condition, completely self contained
Sacrifice price! II 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)
For sale Poodle Puppies AKC
registered females Also Folk
Guitar-nylon strings Phone 372-3489
(A-st-138-p)
refrlg with big freezer SSO, portable
cassette ta perecorder-ptayer & tape
case $45 new, best offer, 9xl2 rug
sls, call 392-7701 (A-st-138-p)
dkmtedby
m - CoMLo2
rvnnco rfliivni
Sunday, May 23
Monday, May 24
6:30 & 9:30
Union Auditorium
504
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

Friday. May 21,1971, The Florida Altiptor,

x-x-:^-SS:>.;X;X;X\\;X*x-x-x-x-x-"-'--'-v.
FOR SA LE
x-x-x-x-x*x-x*x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x-xvxvx
J! 7 2- CU,rn v n Mobile Home 2br.
12x50 unfurnished In excellent cond.
4 yrs ,nsur>n ce
call 376-2959 after spm (A-st-140-p)
We will send you a kingsize 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 wooded lot AC,
excellent cond, wall-to-wall carpet,
new washer, new refrlg, shed, 2
bedrms, furnished 373-2157
(A-st-139-p)
SONY 366 Stereo Tape Deck 3-head
professional, solid state, many extras,
new 1-year warranty. Save SSO, only
$199. John 378-5916 nights
(A-st-140-p)
1970 Kawasaki Bushmaster 90cc.
many extras. $249. 1966 Suzuki
80cc runs great. $99. Need coins
now. 373-1464. (A-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)
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)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
themeliminate rapid resolling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)

I sio

I Walter Matthau \
I Elaine May I
"A New Lear m
Color by MOVIELAb
I Streisand 0n clear Dtf I
I --Yves. I
I
aoult FEATURE #2 I
I Scents M BLUSHIN6 COLOR I

Page 13

x-x-x-x : x-x-x-x-x**v>>xv:vx-xv:-x-v
FOR SALE
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)
Fiberglass, Resin, Auto-marine
reflnlshing supplys, foam and epoxy
available at wholesale prices 3510
NW 34 st. phone 372-3011
(A-10t-133-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.
Kodei deep shag rug blue & green
paid $lB4 asking only SIOO. Gerrard
turn table without base
only S2O. Call anytime, ask for Mark
378-6F's (A-st-139-p)
Mobile home Bx3o great for singles
or couple, available for sept good
condition storage shed & air cond.
good bargain call after 6 373-3997
(A-3t-140-p)
Guild accoustlcal electric guitar 2
pickups excellent for Jazz $l5O firm,
also, Barbells 80 lbs $lO call
378-8670 (A-st-138-p)
tXtistXvrrrisrrriwx;:::;:::::;:^^::::::::::::::::::
EOR RENT
x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x-X-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, tfir-conditioned $l5O per mo.
nw 55 st. 378-6407 (B-st-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)

; SPiCIAL SATISFOR FLORIOA RfSlOf NTS
GLASS*BOTTOM BOATS it
9 SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL
l 1.00 AGE 66 & OVER ALL DAY S
SHOW I.D.'s MEDICARD DR. LIC.
J SARQAIN HOUR TIL 2IS 2
ADULTS .1U MON-THRU SAT
a
"fStartling #j
i jGlimpse Into Future!
9:2S

2 Visit the future 2
J where love is the ultimate crime. J
THXII3B
0 Ttctwocoky* TicMkoh* 0
: zissst ih<> :
!*
Slorts TODAY!* ;
ItSl S INi A
J "true hate cannot exist without J
shows j irst t^iere e ng truejove .. . I
| ANNA CALDER-MARSHALL By DALTON |
as Cathy i emily brontes as Heathdiff
j Urtherisg KeigNti |
J HArof ANDREWS -HUGH GRIFFITH l
: gpte uua. IAN 09LW JUOY CORNWELL ;
AnfciwricanMsmationat Ptciurs m
j PI W. UafrerWTr AwH
J THREESOME is the first film made in Denmark since 2
THREESOME \ _:-' 1 ~~
i.m 0 mjfcV.-ffp v,m jTZ x 0
. '-'*J, dR '. -A rj.^ : ''
4*20 a.-- ~. 'Mmt aM. ;
~,- ;?**,
2 Starring (THINK OF THE POSSIBILITIES) J
=,.-. .~ .L . JUDY BROWN Marianne ThahtHlFinn Ster-ant* r
300 : EVERYTHING. SOW 1
3:46 1
(COUNT THE POSSIBILITIES) H
0 Diatributad By Cannon Rataarnig Corporation 1
A e Mm
NEW FLORIDA PRICES < I t HL fl*
2 1.00 AGE 17 &UP JL ' ; jij ft |J
EVERYDAY....: OW!j||J|JE £



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
House to sublet summer qrt. nw 45th
ave. 2 bedrooms, large green yard,
porch, etc $135 mo. June paid call
373-2317 also 5 toed cat needs
home (B-2t-142-p)
room In house with students close to
campus June 15 sept 15 for $l3O
last mo. rent + deposit in advance
refundable call 373-2534
(B-st-142-p)
. .*
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a day! Only 1
block from the Krystal. For info call
Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st
(B-st-142-p)
Sublet & Live In lovely Landmark for
lessl 1M0.31, 2 bedroom, ac, near
pool, barbeque. Only 996 each (4
people) for entire summer! WOW I ph
373-4286 (B-2t-142-p)
Trailer dose to campus 65 mo very
nice setup carpeted paneled ac
available summer quarter call
176-2912 afternoons and evenings
B-3M42-p)
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE summer
sublet, 1 bedroom furnished, call
wenings 373-3490 (B-st-142-p)
Hawaiian Village: l roommate for
summer quarter private room pool
dishwasher ac.tv $59 a month call
after six 376-3505 (B-4t-142-p)
Sublet Beautiful MT Vernon 2
bedroom townhouse room for 3
more male roommates. Dishwasher
1% bath garb. dlsp. pool close to
campus $2lO/mo. call 376-8366
(B-3t-140-p)
live CHEAP over the summer I Share
an apt. at Unlv. Gardens TV pool
beral 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)
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)
CINEMA I "REIVERS"
AT: 2:10-6:30 & 10:40
"MAN CALLED HORSE"
ATV4:IO & 8:30
RWaiilt HMIt
as A Midi
CALLED HORSE^
CINEMA 2 AT: 1:40 3:40
5:40-7:40-9:40
THE STORY OF A MT
t
1 iarflb

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, May 21,1971

Page 14

FOR RENT
a,*
a*
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 inducted 378-1287 after spm
(B-st-141-p)
LIVE at the Circe Arms this
summer! one Mock from Tigert. two
bedroom, furnished, A.C. carpet
$135 mo. 373-3424 apt. 12
(B-3t-141-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 NegotiaMe. 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 8>
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)
2 bedroom-2 bath apt. hawalian
village, a/c, dishwasher, near pool
June's rent FREE call 378-1217 or
visit apt. 208 hawalian 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)
sublet summer village park 2
bedroom $l7O 378-9882 eve.
372-0939 day (B-5M39-P)

W m B m 1V 1 n.w. i3h s. acrossh?ommau Pi
JH M iff
A mMmm AwJBWMP H AS
IPI fIE I El M f * 1

i-x-x-i-jiX-x-i.M'M-x-:-:*:-:-:-:-:*:':-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-:
FOR RENT
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 bdr ms frnsd $47.50 per month call
373-1047 or come by (B-4t-139-p)
sublet 2 bdrm. furnished apt. for
summer with option to keep for fall
clean 8> quiet call anytime 378-5551
or visit 1016% s.w. 4 ave. 808
(B-4t-139-p)
Its the time and the place suMet for
summer, 4-bedroom penhouse.
utilities Included, poolside, kinetic
walls 378-0756 call anytime
(B-st-138-p)
2 single rooms availaMe air
conditioned 2 blocks from campus
kitchen private parking washer dryer
see or cal! 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)
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)
save your money & sanity: private
bedroom, poolside, ac & more at apt
41 landmark only $l5O + util covers
the whole summer quarter call
372-5424 (B-st-139-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 free! $l2O a month, pet free!
furnished. In s.w. section, woodsy,
call 378-8725 (has a private patio)
(B-st-139-p)
y.Xjyvl&y&y&XwXxttXvl-X-X-X-Xv
WANTED
Sublet The Place-summer quarter 1
or 2 male roommates, pool, saun*
dishwasher, own bedroom, near
campus $75 a month utilities Incd.
call 372-6272 (C-st-138-p)
T 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)
Mk grad stu would like to share an
apt beginning fall qtr SSO-60 mo call
AI 392-7578 or 392-0620
(C-6M36-P)
male roommates private room in
house $75 for summer quarter plus %
utilities, downtown also need
roommates for spring 378-9266
(C-st-139-p)
need male roommate for summer In
low cost house three Mocks from
tigert. call 378-6988 (C-4t-139-p)

WANTED
Roommate wanted for 1 bdr.
hawailan 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)
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 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-3t-140-p)
Four persons to sublet Landmark
apt. Fall quarter only. $47.50/mo.
plus utilities. Pool, a/c. Call Kathy
373-4319 (C-3t-140-p)

2035 N. W. 13th Street, Gainesville 378-2304 \
THE.CAGE
ABOUT I I 111
If | A I played! [ I
IN IPRISOW by I L I
CADE I 1 bfel I
ONE PERFORMANCE I STUDENTS: S 1.50 I
ONLY. I GEN ACM: 52.00 I
MAY 25.1071 I ADVANCE TICKETS I
Bsls P.M. 1 ON BALE-CONSTANB I
UNION BALLROOM § BOX OFFICE I
sponsored by J.W.R.U. t STARTING MAY 17 f I
"STRANGE AND WILD... I WOULD GO TO PRISON FOP
SAY WHAT IT IS SAYING/ a*.
FUNNY AND mocking, its quite a
- Edwin Newman, WNBC-TV
I'M STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT. GRITTY TOUGH
AND UTTERLY ABSORBING/ .JS^SL^SiS!L

WANTED
Female, 2-bedrm. townhouse
Williamsburg, tv, dishwasher. 52.50 +
V* util. Available June 1. 372-3505
ext. 245 day or 376-1305 after 5.
(C-st-141rp)
1 or 2 females to share apt for fall ac,
carpet, pool, SBS call Janie 378-7113
after 3:30 (C-st-141-p)
Quiet female roomate for large one
bdrm apt 2 blocks from campus for
summer, perhaps fall. Clean and quiet
area. $50.00 mo. Karen 378-3275
(C-lt-142-p)
One roomate for large 2 bedroom
apt. $65 per month includes utilities,
cable tv and more, will pay for Vz of
June's rent. call 372-7877
(C-6t-142-p)
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting
Fall *7l write Fred DeWitt 143
' Laurina Jacksonville or call
904-724-7528 (C-6t-142-p)
Smr-sublet; 1-2 females landmark
N 0.64 pooisd, near laundry, study,
barbque June rent free, all equiped:
pots, tv stereo, etc. see it after 4pm
373-2772 (C-st-142-p)



WANTED
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 ifoommate for
summer. Big private a/c bedroom In
house 1 block from campus.
378-6548 after 4pm (C-4t-139-p)
Male roommate to share mobile
home for summer qtr. Private
bedroom. 5 min. to Med Center. $75
per mo. Call after 9:30 pm 378-0616
(C-5M42-P)
2 femaje rpomates needed
tpr furn. air
conditioned bedroom
S6O mo. tmr.
(C-2t-142-p)
need female roommate (s) to share
two bedroom apt beg. fall. $55 mth
plus util, call 392-8447 anytime and
ask for Mary. (C-2t-142*p)
Need 3 roommates to live in
enormous 6 bedroom house near UF
and santa fe t $125 for entire summer,
call Jack or Davis at 378-1109,
(C-st-142-p)
The Place -1 female roomate needed
summer quarter. Private bedroom,
color tv, SBO. monthly includes
utilities, call Shartln 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)
Two female roommates June 1
separate bedrooms In 4 bedroom
house $25 mth + utilities. Walking
dlstance from campus 376-7166
(C-st-140-p)
Wanted 1 roommate to share apt w/1
other male. Secluded quiet, a/c. very
low utilities, avail anytime June cjll
373-3736 or 378-9558 (C-St-138-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 Unlv.
Gardens. 67.50 + % util. Call
3 7 3-1597. June rent free.
(C-st-140-p)
HELP WANTED
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)
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 commlslons Phone
372-7520 (E-10t-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)
AUTOS
vX:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:XvX:X!X:X:
Buyer needed 1970 maverick
rust-black Interior-radio-heater price
negotiable call 376-4604 mon-frl 8-5
oclock pm ask for K. Rowe
-2t-142-p)
64 valiant statlonwagon great shape,
dependable, low mileage, new paint
and tires, great for camping or getting
to class, call 378-7380 (G-st-140-p)
6 7 VALIANT Auto Alr Radio good
tires $750 392-6641 or 372-1270
(G-2t-140-p)
65 vw BUG Looks good, runs great.
Good tires. A dependable car, but
we ve outgrown It. Asking SBOO or
offer. Call 378-2912
(G-st-138-p)
Econoline window VAN 1961
L^ U t f n9,ne 9o gas mileage
for camper S4OO ph.
376-5826 or 378-8156 (G-St-141-p)
i?nn VW SUNROOF. Like new.
*QORn n H"*** R *Olo. One owner.
$995.00, Call 372-3147. (G-st-138-p)
ri bus New p ,nt Good Running
J-ondltlon Must see to appreciate 625
or best ofter call 378-9688
(G-st-142-p)
dodge van, carpet, paneled,
good shape, SBOO firm, also, tear Jet
tr Kf* $45 call 372-0667
(G-st-142-p)
hf ur ng. 351 Bmo. old great
*4rvlced regularly automatic
son con Uk ,ook ass- 6P
W. 13th 373-3095
(G-st-139-p)
i? van radio heater carpeted
-. r 9<* running condition call
and weekdays after 630
fflw-ufci 1 1 ,kl "* I2OO
?.. 7 -.y. USTAN( > fattbKk. 299 *-
tir^Snn ,r COIK, **!* polyglas
wSt-ugp " 3 ' 3
SJS 1971 mid-engine yellow
ftSg&wadyi
a

v.-.v.vx*X*XwX:X:X:X:X:XX-X-x ;
AUTOS
M-:*:W:XrX!XrX:XrXrX:X*XrX*X-x-xx-x-:-
Sn H 1 ? v !kswagorv Sedan
19 **' 5,00 Pm Pmnomia
nomia1 Pmnomia A MSO/SL65* JSJ*9O slsO
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
* targa, 5-spd,
f m-s w- m 13,000 ml
tras, sacrifice
Dhp-new paint
1/372^5276
r condition
st tape player
riser traction
mags big tires
373-2422
961 excellent
recent red
sllsO call
<3/0-1478 (G-st-140-p)
1969 opel rallye kadett. black and
green, five polyglas tires radio and
7er- tape player, must be sold!
(G 5U41 offer. 372-6831
b !£ ru " ireit 295 call
372*8771 ask for Tim If not homo
leave name & number and 111 call
you (G-st-141-p)
1963 VW CAMPER. excellent
condition, one owner, large 4x
luggage rack, tent awning, ice box.
asking $795. call Tom at 378-8143.
(G-st-141-p)
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)
xx-x-x*R^:-x*:*X'X-:-x*:*x-XvX<*:-:
heal estate
store for sale, very profitable, perfect
for young hip business oriented
person. call 372-8733 or jax
356-3961. (A-st-142-p)
>X->xXX:X:X:-:X%Xr-:X:XrX:X:X*X::>:X:Xv
PERSONAL
: :**:*::::X:X:X:X:X*X*XtX*:*X:X*2::*:*
THE WORLD'S MOST
FASCINATING AFTER-DINNER
SPEAKER (next to Lester Hale) Is
JOHN PARKER-small contribution
to JOCK LIB FUND only-call
378-1242 (J-6t-137-p)
Play golf at Hawthorne Golf & cc on
Little Orange Lake pool Boat ramp
& pool table Student green fees Mon.
- Frl. $1.50 all day. Full membership
$25. per quarter. Look for our sign
on the left of 301 South of
Hawthorne I (J-st-138-p)
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-10t-135-p)
Irish setter puppies akc buy a baby
today 75.00 to 100.00 3 73-3696
(J-st-140-p)
new shipment peasant blouses & knit
tops dress pants 50% off. blue Jeans
6.00. check them all out. Spanish
main 1642 w unlv. open 10 til
10(J-5t-142-p)
FERRET, white female very tame
only $lO, also a tiny South American
MOUSE POSSUM complete with
beautiful case sls 376-0968
(J-lt-142-p)
FREE KITTENS get them while
they're cute. Call 373-3862 or come
by 3224 NW 13th St. Lot No. 14
Bocklers Trailer Court (J-2t-142-p)
happy birthday 21 granger
(J-lt-142-p)
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 frl. 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)
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
Medlcal-Legal-Psychologlc. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
0-465-106-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologlst
.. 102 N.w. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(J44t.-S4-P)
PARKER vs
contribution brings you utofraphed
feny of the summons served on
fee ray himself JOC*
PPUNO 14 E. Unlv. Ave. (J-6M37-P)

PERSONAL
:x:xX : ::X:XiXxX:::XsSXX:X^X:X*XSA
kittens one orange tiger, one little
rasin (calico) call 376-5910
(J-3t-140-p)
Siamese kittens: one blue and one
seal They are ten weeks old and
beautiful l 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)
:*::::-:-X:X::-X-X:X:X:X:X:X!X ; X:X:X:X::::
LOST St POUND
::vX-::-x:-:x::X::xxS:X:::X:Xr::X 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
(L-3t-140-p)
Ladles watch found In the bookstore
Frl 14th. Come to cashiers office to
claim (L-st-140-p)
LOST puppy in NW area (could be
anywhere) shepherd markings Mack
and tan wt. 25 lbs answers to yahna
gvllle tag 2461 rward call 373-4354
(L-5M39-P)
FOUND In rm. 330 Union, a pair of
girl's gold-rlmmed, gray-tinted granny
sunglasses. Pick them up at the Lost
and Found In the Union.
(L-3t-142-p)
Responsible adult wants babysitting
evenings, weekends, and some
weekdays. Has references and
transportation. Reasonable.
378-3314 after 4 (M-2t-142-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash 81 Carry
Auto Parts, 111 IS. 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)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
LUGGAGE taken to MIAMI this
summer TRUNKS suitcases
BICYCLES dont wait until June Call
anytime Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-140-p)
Veterans! financial, academic A other
problems, The office of Veterans
Affaire was set up to help you I Rm
325 Tigert (M-10t-123-nc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Nowl Bank Amerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
The most
electrifying
ritual ever
seen!
aifflfiim waning
as A MAI
CALLED HOKSE
Friday, May 21
Sat., May 22
5:30,8:00,10:30
, Union Aud. 50a
Advance ida Aram 12:30 to 4:30
Friday at 2nd Soar Sox Offlee
Spans# red by the J.W.W. Unlaw

A NEW HORIZON IN MUSIC 111...
SPONSORED BY YOUR J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
May 21, 1971 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM
ON THE TERRACE AT i. WAYNE REITZ UNION
Todays |
more for your money meal I
moison's
CAFETERIA I
( FRIDAYS FEATURE j I
11 PORK CUTLET .§ I
| PARMESAN J | I
a AND *| I
II YELLOW RICE IS I
! 99< ;
L I I
LUNCH: 11til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! I
AT...1:15 4:45 8:15
UUSOIHfI SORRY NO PASSES THIS ENGAGEMENT I
WINNER OF TWO ACADEMY AWARDS I
BEST SUPPORTING ACTOR JOHN MILLS I
BEST CINEMATOGRAPHY
LAST WEEK |
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE CLUB
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
12 SHOWS $1.50
,' fl
| T p#w W> MM l^j
'w &
DUSTIN JO JiM
HomuNTM^
LITTLE J|M
BIGMAN3fmm
I Panadaion* Technicolor* WV
K ti4l 141 W J

frictey,Mwy 21, ITI, WwrmrMfc rffpiui.

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida AlKgetor, Friday, May 21.1971

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

FEE PAYMENT
A bill for fees will be mailed
during the last week of classes to
your Gainesville address.
Payment by the date on your
bill will make it possible to
return your validated Certificate
of Registration to you by mail,
thus avoiding long payment
lines. Even if you fail to receive
fee payment materials in the
mail, send your payment or
properly executed authorization
for payment along with the
indentifying letter to Student
Accounts, The Hub, by the
deadline as they will have in file
duplicate materarials for
processing your payments.
Failure to furnish payment or
properly executed authorization
for payment {loan, scholarship,
debit to student deposit) by the
deadline published in the
calendar will subject you to the
$25 late fee.
*
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LOAN BORROWERS
If you have been approved for a
release of funds from the
National Defense Loan program
for summer quarter, and have
pre-registered for that quarter,
your fee payment can be
deducted from your loan. As
soon as you receive your fee
cards come to the Student
Accounts Office.

a Live in Concert at the Rat
2.00 advance 2.50 at the dooi
Tickets available JWRU Box Office and the

evten U even t event. . eve
Gainesville Florida Campus Federal Credit Union g ~^-
1200 S.W. Fifth Avenue Phone 392-0393
Auto Loam for UF Faculty and S

SENIORS WITH LOANS
If you have a National Defense
Student Loan, Pharmacy or
Nursing loan, oraS.A.F.E. loan,
you must complete the exit
interview procedure prior to
graduation in order to keep your
account current.
GRADUATING SENIORS
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduation, granting
of credit or release of transcript
for any student whose account
with the University is
delinquent.
DEPOSITORY HOURS
Student Accounts in ths Hub
will be open from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. June 18. If lines are as long
as in the past, they will be
regulated so that there will be
enough time to wait on everyone
inside the Hub by 3:30 p.m.
There is an envelope drop on the
east wall of the depository for
your convenience.
PERSONAL SERVICES
This is to clarify the budget
category (Operating Expense or
Other Personal Services) to be

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

used in payment for consultants,
temporary employment and
service firms for personal
services.
1. When payment is being
made to one individual use
Other Personal Services (OPS)
funds. (Purchase Requisition not
required, use short invoice Form
412 to make payment.)
2. When payment is being
made to a firm or company use
Operating Expense (OE) funds.
(Requisition to Purchasing
required.)
This policy will be placed into
effect July 1, 1971 according to
Finance and Accounting.
VETERANS AFFAIRS
Many veterans are not aware of
all the benefits and entitlements
offered to them. Therefore, the
Office of Veterans Affairs was
established under the auspices of
the Office of Student Affairs
The office is open to all
Veterans with any type of
problem. One of the services
they are handling is tutorial
assistance.
Under a supplement of the G.
I. Bill, up to SSO per month is
made available for tutorial
service for veterans enrolled in
college and in serious academic
difficulty. Use of this assistance
does not affect other G. I.
benefits. For details come to
Veterans Affairs, 325, Tigert
Hall.

university calendar

Friday, May 21
Swim Fins: Annual
Synchronized Swimming
Show, Fla Pool, 8:30 pm.
Alpha Omega Alpha: Or.
Emanuel Papper, MSB Aud.,
8 p.m. \
Union Dance: Band "Red,
White 8t Blue", North
Terrace, 9 p.m.
Baseball: U of F vs. FSU, Home
Union Movie: "A Man Called
Horse", Union Auditorium
Phi Kappa Phi Election Meeting,
Union 363,3:30 p.m.
SGP: "Oliver", at the
Rathskeller, 8:00 p.m., 10:00
p.m., 12:00 midnight
Saturday, May 22
Yulee Pool Party: Band
"Jake", 8 p.m.
Veterinary Science Meeting,
Union 357,9:30 a.m.
Veterinary Science Banquet,
Union 233-234A, 6:30 p.m.
French Club "Mechoui", Home
of Chester Yates (SR 214),
10 a.m.
Medical Center Ground Breaking
Ceremony, 9:30 a.m.
Baseball: U of F vs. FSU (2),
Home
Track: Florida AAU
U of Libraries: 2nd Japan Movie,
Rm. 144, Lib. West, 2p.m. &
7:30 p.m.
Union Movie: "A Man Called
Horse", Union Auditorium
SGP: "Oliver" at the
Rathskeller, 8:00 p.m., 10:00
p.m., 12:00 midnight
Sunday, May 23
Union Movie: "814", Union
Auditorium
Monday, May 24
URA Religion-in-Life Religion-in-Life-Series:
-Series: Religion-in-Life-Series: Dr. S.P. Adirtarayan
"Education in India Today",
Union Lounges
Movie at the Rat: 'Time
Machine"
Union Movie: "814", Union
Auditorium
Tuesday, May 25
CIO: International Film
Festival: Union Auditorium,
5:30 p.m.

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

JWRU: 'The Cage". Ballroom,
8:15 p.m.
URA Religion-in-Life Series:
Dr. S.P. Adinarayan
"Christianity's Response to
Hinduism and Islam", Union
Lounges.
UF Duplicated Bridge, Union
150 C&D, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, May 26
UF Badminton Club, Norman
Gym, 8 p.m.
Music Department: Twilight
Concert, Union Terrace, 6:45
p.m.
SGP: Folk Jamboree,
Rathskeller
India Club Movie:
"Brahmachari", Union
Auditorium, 1:30 p.m.
Benton Engineering Meeting,
Union 349,7:30 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, Union 361,
7:30 p.m.
CIO: International Film Festival,
Union Auditorium, 5:30 p.m.
Thursday, May 27
Florida Players: "Six Quickies",
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Young Republicans Meeting,
Union 349,7:00 p.m.
Union Movie: "Metroplis",
Union Auditorium
Friday, May 28
Union Movie: 'Things to
Come", Union Auditorium
Open Faculty Meeting, MSB
Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Music Department: Dr. Charles
Leonhard, New Music Bldg.,
7:30 p.m.
Graham Area: Band "Flight", 8
p.m.
Christian Student Renewal:
Band "Salt & Fire", Mall, 9
p.m.
REITZ UNION BOX
OFFICE SALES
JWRU: "The Cage," $2.00
GP, $1.50 ID
Gainesville Music Festival: $2.50
All
"Oliver" (At the Rat): $2.00
advance, $2.50 at door
UNIVERSITY GALLERY
U of F Architecture Faculty
Exhibit



By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sporti Writar
There are many great college
rivalries. UCLA vs. USC Army
vs. Navy, Oklahoma vs. Texas,
and some less famous ones like
Howard Payne vs. San Angelo
State or Montana St. vs.
Montana. But sports fans and
writers have realized, in the last
decade, that not many rivalries
can produce more fireworks
than Florida vs. FSU.
Today the Gator baseball
team will face the Seminoles at 3
pjn. in a game, which, if played
on paper, would probably end in
a rout for the Seminoles. Florida
is closing out its worst season in
25 years and Florida State is
hopping mad because they were
refused a bid to the NCAA
regional playoffs. But, as
everyone knows by now, you
can throw away the record book
and expect the unexpected when
these two teams meet.
The Seminole record stands at
a respectable 35-15. Bat Miami
and Georgia Tech received the
independent hide and the
Seminoles, last years no 2 team
in the country, became a bunch
of sobbing redskins. AO that is
Sigma Chi
closes on
Cup, title
Sigma Chi took a great leap
forward toward the Orange
League President's Cup as it
defeated the Pikes 13-12 in
softball action.
The Sigs took an early seven
run lead in the first inning only
to see the Pikes score every
inning to narrow the lead to 7-5.
The Sigs stretched their total to
12 runs with a five run fourth
inning but the Pikes came up
with five of their own in the
bottom half of the stanza to
make the score 12-10.
The Sigs scored the clinching
run in the top of the fifth on
two singles and a sacrifice fly.
The Pikes then scored two runs
but with a man on second and
two outs, they failed to bring
him around to tie the game.
Over 300 people crowded the
sidelines for the game.
While the Sigs were doing
their best to clinch the Cup,
they were getting a helpful hand
from the Phi Delts who came
from behind to knock off the
Sigma Nus 13-11.
_4L a

'RAPP'S
PIZZA
TRAIN
delivers
HOT & FAST
* *. | # p a
/ &- L-,1 1 ; r f \ Ly I tL
£ i f\ L x Uf\ f j

Seminoles want to prove selectors wrong

UF-FSU rivalry resumes today

left for them now is to show the
nominating committee how
wrong they were by blasting the
Gators off the field.
Florida is sporting a dismal
17-23 record. It's only chance to
leave the 1971 season with any
fond memories will come in this
five game series with FSU. In
addition to today's home game
the two teams will meet in a
doubleheader tomorrow starting
at 1 pjn. Next week the teams
will journey to Tallahassee for a
pair of contests.
aIH
mi
If '-IB
Tom Seybold
... to open series
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Mustang IL
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378-1346

Jj *', .
ITS TIME TO TURN OFF!
(OFF CAMPUS STUDENTS)
We recently notified all University of Florida students living off-campus that a new
service was available to expedite the handling of orders to disconnect telephone service at
the end of the quarter.
This is to remind students that they can avoid the last minute rush by placing their
disconnect order anytime during May. A special group of Service Representatives will be ....
glad to take your order and you can reach them by simply dialing 378-1361.
We suggest you avail yourself of this special service and avoid the usual congestion
encountered in waiting until the last minute to order your service disconnected.
Southertte§
PSSRf^I
- MS WIST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

The
Florida
Alligator

Tom Seybold will be hoping
to impress any visiting pro
scouts as he takes the mound for
Florida in today's game. The big
southpaw stands at 54 on the
season but has managed only

* ' ... .<
GO ALL THE WAY...
PICK A PAIR
the smart way. ~
that goes double:
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ANHEUSER-BUSCH. INC. ST LOUIS

SPORTS

one win in hisTast five starts.
Doug Corbett and Larry
Sheffield will throw on
Saturday.
In one somewhat surprising
move, coach Dave Fuller has

Friday, May 21.1971. Tha Florida ANiptor,

designated Len Fuller as the
starting catcher. The big
backstop, plagued by shoulder
trouble last winter, has seen
limited duty in the last six
weeks.

Page 17



L Tha Florida AHigaaor, Friday, May 21.1971

Page 18

Track team host to state AAU meet

By LEE DEAMLOW
Alligator Sports Wrltar
Saturday afternoon at 4, the
UF track team will host the
Florida State AAU Track Meet.
Sponsored by the Florida
chapter of the AAU, the meet is
open to just about anyone who
wants to compete.
There are two levels of
competition, the junior-for those
18-and under-and the Senior-for
those over 18. Each level will
also be divided into mens and
womens divisions.
We expect around two to
three hundred people to take
part in the meet, asst, track
coach Roy Benson said. The
meet brings together track men
from around the state after the
high school and college seasons
are over. Its a good chance for
the high school kids to coihpete
against college guys as people
who age-wise belong in the
Junior division can move up and
run in the Senior.
A special feature of the meet
will be the Predicters Mile.
Everyone who runs predicts
what their time will be. The
winner will be determined by
the one who is closest to his
prediction. This way everyone
gets to compete at their own
level and still have a chance to
win. Im going to run, Benson
explained.

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WHERE THEYVE BEEN BUYMG SMALL CARS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS.
THEY BUY MORE FUIS THAN ANYTMNG ELSE.
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And that their choice is based on sixty years of driving it comestosnM cars, you cant
these various airs under conditions that run all the way from J3B guy
the sub-zero winters of Sweden to the Alpine roads of northern The biggest selling car in Europe.
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IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY TO SEE EUROPE IN YOUR OWN FIAT
COME IN AND SEE US FOR OUR ATTRACTIVE PLAN
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS

A few members of the track
team wall be trying to meet
qualifying times for the NCAAs
in June. Eamonn OKeeffe will
be going for an under 1:50 mark
in the half-mile.
s **
vrvCvSF* 1
Ev< : laBRiO.ySBS-
Roy Benson
... entered in mile
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
Qg 3gamessl.oo
ODy Sat. 9am- 6pm
Per game Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

A lot of our people are using
this week to just practice for the
Auburn Invitational next
weekend, so they wont be
entered. However a number of
Florida Track Club members will
J|lgF *' 'v . : P
a
Jlj 1 ', pja&Bg
MIBB Sl jUdfl
,s '
Eamonn OKeeffe
... going for under 1:50
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GRADUATES
MAKE RESERVATIONS
EARLY FOR-
U-HAUL
TRUCKS AND TRAILERS
IRA'S GULF SERVICE
707 N.W. 13th St. 373-3641

be running. Jerry Slavin, Don
Schmidt and Dick Andries will
be in the mile and Andries will
be trying to break his time of
4:04, Benson added.

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Don Hester, another UF
assistant coach, who is also the
chairman of the Florida AAU
track committee will be serving
as meet director.



Atlanta Stadium becoming a butcher bowl

By FRED McMANE
UPI Sports Writer
Atlanta Stadium seems to
make a slugger out of
everybody.
With its pleasing background,
moderate distances and light air
density, the stadium that houses
the Atlanta Braves is fast
becoming a modem day Ebbets
Field and a torture chamber for
pitchers.
For the third successive game
Wednesday night there were six
home runs hit at Atlanta
Stadium bringing the total for

Last seven spots in Indy 500
to be filled this weekend

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
- The seven remaining spots in
the starting lineup for the
Indianapolis 500-mile auto race
probably will be filled Saturday,
with Sunday, the last day of
qualifications, devoted to the
traditional bumping process.
Observers figure there are
eight or nine unqualified cars
with a good chance of making
the lineup, and a half dozen
Canadians greeted
by record crowd
in downtown area
MONTREAL (UPI) The
Stanley Cup champion Montreal
Canadiens were welcome home
Wednesday by the largest crowd
ever to turn out in Montreal
history. An estimated
500,000-600,000 greated the
National Hockey League
Champions in the downtown
area of the city.

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JB nHl | w I f
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OUR ENTIRE SELECTION NO LIMIT OVERJIO^
MON-SAT
I- - -

ROUNDUP

(he year to 58 in 20 games.
Thats a better ratio than hut
year when homers were hit
there in 81 games, a major
league leading total.
Clete Boyer and Mike Lum

other machines with a fair
chance.
And if this weekend follows
last years final round of time
trials, most of die activity will
come Saturday. The extended
weather foicast includes a
chance of rain by Sunday, which
is all the more incentive to be
ready for qualifying runs
Saturday.
However, the forecast was
favorable for today and Friday,
the last two full days of practice
as the unqualified cars and
drivers sought enough speed to
make the 33-car lineup, and
those already qualified worked
on perfecting race day
performances.
Only 20 cars made practice
runs Wednesday at the
Indianapolis motor speedway,
and it was the drivers in cars
already qualified for the May 29
race who set the speed pace.
Bobby Unser, Albuquerque,
Nil., the 1968 Indianapolis
champ, had the days quickest
lap at 172.977 miles per hour in

each hit two for the Braves
Wednesday night as they led
their team to a 10-4 victory over
the Montreal Expos.
Boyer and Lum certainly do
not fall into the category as

the car he put on the outside of
the front row.
Susie Q queen
off frog world
ANGELS CAMP, Calif.
(UPI) A leggy lass named
Susie Q is the crown princess of
frogdom.
Susie Q, raised on a diet of
flies, hamburger and bread
crumbs, leaped a whopping 17
feet nine and three quarter
inches to capture the Kentucky
Derby of the frog set Sunday.
The leap at the annual
Calaveras County Jumping Frog
Jubilee fattened with S3OO the
wallet of her owner, Bill Moniz,
a Gustine, Calif., dairy engineer.
The contest, which drew
2,000 entries from around the
world, was made famous by
Mark Twain in his short story
The Celebrated Jumping Frog
of Calaveras County.

home run hitters, yet Boyer has
hit four at Atlanta in the last
three games and other
non-power hitters such as Ralph
Garr of the Braves and Bob
Aspromonte of the Mets each hit
two in one game this week.
The Expos got homers from
Rusty Staub and pinch-hitter
Clyde Mashore, Wednesday night
but couldnt offset the heroics
of Boyer and Lum.
In other NL games, Chicago

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IN 3 YEARS.
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GLASS is Oyn
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Fridoy. My 21,1971, The Fieri do AMfrtor,

walloped San Francisco, 9-5;
Pittsburgh took over first place
in the East Division by defeating
Cincinnati, 6-1, Philadelphia
beat the New York Mets, 4-1;
Los Angeles edged St. Louis,
6-5; and San Diego downed
Houston, 6-5, in 10 innings.
In the American League it was
Baltimore 4 Washington 1,
Boston 7 New York 2, Detroit
12 Cleveland 1, Kansas City 2
Chicago 0, Oakland 3 Milwaukee
0 and Minnesota 12 California 6.

Page 19



Page 20

, Tha Florida Alligator. Friday. May 21.1971

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT
'THERE IS ONLY ONE \ 5^
MHRMP9R 2445 S.W. 13 ST. 3 JWww
BONANZA Take Out 378-0946 (fEA^
"Congratulates the ____ or/ \
Player of the Week I Player Os The VVeekl
" Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks,
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TAKE-OUT I are a buttery |
MENU I Texas a green I
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HjNmlm Grover Howard I fllf*M I
This weeks player of the week goes to I ** I
Grover Howard, who this week was named I I
the most valuable trackman on the team this I I
Howard won the long jump in the outdoor I toonetyoe and^start^^ 6 I
SEC championships this week, giving the I 1 I"!!
Gators needed points in their fruitless drive to I want to rpm _mLr f "' I
BITnWI I toom We have lefties for gifts
iilvVMsbsJ HnwarH 'l'x . I and we have Diplomas of Gratitude
Howard leaped 23 feet, mne inches in I f or those who hin*ri um, *u u
winning the title I n wno he, P ed V ou through
winmng the tide. I school. For you we have books to
I stert a new library, official class
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