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
Askew discusses university problems

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writar
Standing before him was the
University City, anxious for
an answer.
Home of the state's largest
university, reluctant recipient of
outraged moral and academic
criticism, the university
welcomed Governor Reubin
Askew Friday evening, With
proud but probing hands.
They were looking for a
rationale for The Year of (he
Whipping Boy, an explanation
for critical fiscal cuts.
The governor dealt in
philosophies however,
responding to both direct and

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 143

$37.7 million project

.
Askew helps begin
Med Center growth

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alii gi tor Assignments Editor
Florida Gov. Reubin Askew
participated in the ground
breaking for $37.7 million dollar
expansion to the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center and said the
expansion will help relieve the
serious shortage of physician
manpower in the state.
Askew shared the podium
with dignitaries at a brief
ceremony Saturday morning, to
mark the ground breaking.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell presided over the
ceremonies and said ground
breakings for new campus
buddings were never held.
Ordinarily, we don't hold
groundbreaking ceremonies, but
in this case we felt it appropriate
as away of putting a period on
the project and making it a
reality," OConnell said.
Askew said, "The
H H
Dr. Russell Poor
. .. headed medical center study

indirect queries, with caution,
reservation and proverbial
guarded optimism.
Despite all of the difficulties
which beset the universities I
feel that the base is strong and
that on the whole there is cause
for optimism, he had told
Florida Blue Key initiates and
brothers that evening.
But on the heels of
widespread vocal criticism, the
governor recognized the
redefined role of the university.
Higher education is
experienceing unprecedented
difficulties. The financial
problems of higher education are
enormous and the causes are
several inflation, the money

University of Florida, Gainesville

Edmund Ackell
... Health Center provost
construction of facilities such as
we are starting today will make
Florida less dependent upon
other states for the future health
and happiness of the people of
Florida."
The ceremony preceding the
ground breaking lasted for one

a J. %;: ._
J
Buildings and land are important, but it takes good people
to make a medical center and as you can see, there are good
Dr. Russell Poor
", w. Vv . v. .. ;.< .' '
r * h > \'
* > *' \ 1 #* % ; -- yf ;. .
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Ordinarily, we don't hold groundbreaking ceremonies, but
in this case we felt it appropriate as away of putting a
period on the project and making it a reality.
- Stephen C. O'Connell

problems of the state and federal
governments, and the publics
aversion to campus unrest.
Our universities are the chief
point of contact for the great
cultural and sociological
upheaval which is becoming so
evident in our times, Askew
said.
Askew refrained, though,
from delving into the specifics of
the higher education

Monday, May 24, 1971

half hour. Health Center Provost
Edmund Ackell introduced the
dignitaries on rite podium.
Among the dignitaries
attending were the Alachua
County legislative delegation,
former Provost of the Health
Center, and Dr. Louis Murray of
the Board of Regents.
Education Commissioner
Floyd Christian was unable to
attend the ceremonies, but sent
former Florida legislator John
Schipp to speak for him.
Also attending was former
state Sen. W. A. Shands, who
was instrumental in locating the
J. HUBS Miller Health Center at
theUF.
At the end of the ceremonies,
O'Connell introduced Vincent
Burkhardt, an architecture
student, who presented Askew
and O'Connell with orange and
blue hard hats.
Burkhardt said O'Connell
received a hard hat for a hard
head."

controversy. After delivering
criticism of the senates balanced
but bare-boned budget, Askew
waited, seemingly worried and a
bit apprehensive, on the eve of a
crucial senate-house conference
on appropriations. The
conference, an attempt to iron
out differences between the
senates balanced budget and the
houses more costly version, was
the years most fiscally powerful
and unquestionably important
meeting of the minds.
Thus Askews reference to
fiscal policy was guarded but
apparent. Im not at this point
happy with the senate
appropriations bill, he related
in an Alligator interview late

Hi
1
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mm
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PHIL COPE
Gov. Reubin Askew
... turns over the first shovel of dirt

Burkehardt presented Askew
his hard hat and O'Connell said,
"This is a hard hat for a hard
head and we hope you will be
able to use it for the while you
are on the UF campus."
Askew replied, "1 gather you
have an equally hard head. I will
look forward to wearing my
hard hat when 1 visit your
campus."
After the ceremonies, Askew
joined O'Connell, Ackell,
Murray and Schipp in a vacant

Friday evening. Its going to be
very hard for universities to get
by with the senate
appropriations version.
But, he continued, I do
not feel there is any evidence of
the university having become a
target. Were just having to look
closer at all things now.
One occurrence. late Friday
afternoon, wm symbolic of
Askews cautious appraisal of
me present unprecedented
criticism of Floridas state
university system.
Three students, with a
pre-arranged appointment,
approached the governor and
- -. * .**. i** : v. '
(See 'Askew* Page 3)

lot next to the hospital to break
ground.
After the ground breaking,
Askew left for Tallahassee. The
audience and dignitaries then
moved inside the health center
for the dedication of a painting
of Dr. Russell Poor, die first
medical provost for the health
center.
Buildings and land are
important, but it takes good
people to make a medical center
and, as you can see, there are
good people here, Poor said.

Pres. Stephen C. O'Connell
... presides over ceremonies



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 24,1971

Hearing officer named to review law school

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
During a meeting held Friday, a hearing officer was
appointed by the Association of American Law Schools
(AALS) to determine the propriety of proceedings
resulting in the termination of Professor Lambom,
assistant law professor, in 1969, according to Joseph R.
Julin, dean of the Law School.
Lamborn was fired along with three other employes for
failure to sign UFs controversial loyalty oath.
Loyalty oaths are now being challenged in the Supreme

O'Connell
nixes AFT
investigation

As explained earlier, any
person or groups of persons
may conduct such inquiry
of conditions here as they
choose, but none has a right
to do so on this campus
unless it be a person or
group with authorization
Stephen C. O'Connell

Singles THESES DISSERTATIONS Singles
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u figSaisaj- * free PARKING IN REAR ** 1
3j I Cl 1718 W. UNIV 376-9334 3 4
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
i University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during* \
June, July and Audust w.hen it's published semi-weekly, ariddUrmg studeati
holidays arifcm&nr periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
I of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
| f Union Building, University of Florida,- Gainesville. Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
II 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 B
Insertion, i J

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C. OConnell released a statement late
Saturday afternoon saying any investigating committee sponsored
by the American Federation of Teachers (AFT) or any other union
will not be permitted to conduct an inquiry on campus.
OConnells statement came in response to a letter he received
Friday morning which said an ad hoc committee had been formed
under the sponsorship of AFT and Student Government and would
hold hearings at the Reitz Union on May 25 and 26.
The committee entitled The National Committee on the
University of Florida Crisis (NCUFC) was formed by the NAACP,
die AFL-CIO and the Southern Regional Council to investigate die
UF racial crisis of April IS.
According to Norman Markel, AFT president, the NCUFC will
meet to hear all of the persons involved in the UF crisis who may wish
to be heard.
Following the inquijy, Markel said, the committee hopes to
issue recommendations on how the crisis can be resolved.
As explained earlier, OConnell said, any person or groups of
persons may conduct such inquiry of conditions here as they choose,
but none has a right to do so on this campus unless it be a person or
group with authorization.
Neither the AFT, the Southern Regional Council or the NCUFC
has this authority under die Executive Order issued by Gov. Askew,
OConnell said.
According to Dennis Jeffers, a spokesman for Informational
Services, the Governors Executive Order forbids unions to use state
facilities which would include a state supported university campus.
Student Government has a wide latitude and freedom in
sponsoring events on our campus, OConnell said, but neither it,
nor any of its officials, has authority to sponsor an event contrary to
the rules of the university and executive order of the Governor.
OConnell said die AFT and any other group which wished to do
so, had a right to conduct inquiry off campus, groups which had no
official status would not be permitted to do so on campus.
It may, of course, hold meetings elsewhere off campus as it
chooses, OConnell said, but the UF administration will not
participate in them if held.
OConnell said the executive director of the Southern Regional
Council had been told if he does come to Gainesville, a member of the
administration will see and talk with him.

Court. Lambom and three faculty members were fired for
refusing to sign a statement which read, I. (name of
signee), a citizen of the State of Florida and of the United
States of America and being employed by. or an officer
of, (name of department) and a recipient of public funds
as such employe or officer, do hereby solemnly swear or
affirm that I will support the Constitution of the United
States and of the State of Florida; that I do not believe in
the overthrow of the government of die United States or
of the State of Florida by force or violence.
The AALS has strongly protested any loyalty oath
programs which inquire into employes thoughts, reading

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matter, associates or membership in organizations, unless
specifically warranted by persons activities.
The AALS hearing officer held the investigation at the
Law Center on Friday, Julin said, and no report has
been issued by the AALS yet however.
University attorney, Mr. Thomas Biggs, refused to
comment on the incident over the phone Sunday.
Though, he said, he would be happy to discuss the matter
in person today.
University President Stephen C. OConnell was also
unavailable for comment due to a reception in process at
his home.

Jeffers stated no such appointment has been set up as yet.
Officials of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW), the Board of
Regents and the Board of Education have been kept informed and
advised of the events on campus, OConnell said.
OConnell said he has been in contact with the chairman of the
Civil Rights Advisory Commission of Florida and a meeting will
probably be held with a sub-committee of that body.
Investigations of the recent events by authorized agencies may
serve a useful purpose, OConnell said, but efforts by outside
agencies with no authority can only contribute to continued turmoil,
not progress, in the resolution of the problems involved.
Student Body Vice President Sam Taylor said he had received no
notice from the administration that the committee would be unable
to meet on campus.
As far as 1 know, the committee will still meet in the Union,
Taylor said. If the administration does ban the committee from
campus then the NCUFC will meet Tuesday and Wednesday at the
Catholic Student Center beginning at 9 a.m. both days.
Father Michael Gannon confirmed Taylors statement concerning
the committees use of die Catholic Student Colter.
Taylor said SG would work for authorization for the committee to
meet in the Union.
According to Farley Neasman, SG secretary of minority affairs, the
committee is only planning to stay for two days and will release an
immediate report.
The committee will be looking for first hand facts, Neasman said.
All committee members will be in Gainesville at die expense of their
individual organizations.
In a press conference Friday morning, Market listed the members of
the NCUFC. They include: Paul Anthony, executive director of the
Southern Regional Council; Miss Jean Fairfax, director of the Division
of Legal Information and Community Service, NAACP Legal Defense
and Education Fund, Inc.; Rev. Powers McLeod, Methodist minister;
Miss Dorothy Height, president National Council of Negro Women;
E. T. Kehrer, Southern director AFL-CIO Civil Rights Department;
David Crossland, Southern Director National Lawyers Committee for
Civil Rights; Dr. Leslie Dunbar, executive director, The Field
Foundation; Dr. Paul Gaston, professor of history, University of
Virginia; and Harry Walker, student body president University of
South Carolina.
Markel said in joining the committee, the members stressed their
purpose was to play a positive role in this situation; to offer positive
proposals to end an extremely serious problem at the university.



Coalition
to discuss
student rights

Askew .

presented a large inked facial
portrait of regents member
Elizabeth Kovachevich covered
with over 2,000 student and
faculty signatures. The petition
called for Miss Kovachevichs
removal in response to her
characterization of university
dormitories as taxpayers
storehouses.
Holding the petition in his
hand, the governor responded, to
the students removal request
with indirect, low-key criticism
of the regents member.
It was an unfortunate choice
of words, not at all characteristic
of our dorms, but on the
removal request he admonished
the students, It becomes
inconsistent to give freedom of
speech to some and not to
others. I cant remove people at
my whim; there are certain
categorical requirements.
The question, according to
Askew, is near moot since the
Kirk appointees' term will be up
in January.

I END OF QUARTER STUDENT SPECIALS I
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By JACK STROM
M. Ht
Miivyiior nriwr
A coalition of UF students will meet tonight to discuss proposals of
action to defend student rights.
The meeting will be at 8 pan., in Room C-4 of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union. All concerned student members of the UF community can
attend.
Representatives of student organizations as well as faculty and
administration have been invited to speak.
Harris Freeman, secretary of the Student Mobilization Committee,
said the student coalition was organized to protect the basic rights of
the student.

You can be assured I have no
intention of reappointing her,
Askew told the students. But I
do not feel it would serve any
purpose to suspend her. I dont
know if her comments would be
proper terms for suspending her
anyway.
Askew would not accept
public dhUusionment, so
often cited as the cause of recent
legislative criticism, as the
behind-the-scenes reason for
growing near-universal
educational criticism.
I don't see public
disillusionment as the cause... it
goes back to a concern with
campus unrest... and the
financial situation.
There is a greater lack of
concensus today within higher
education concerning both
education and structure than has
ever been true in the past, he
said that evening. Student
unrest is as much a symptom of
the inner division as it is a causal
factor.
Throughout the night the

governors references to recent
events were similarly subdued,
hi what might very well have
been a reference to Miss
Kovachevich's two-word
terminology Askew said that
evening, If one of us makes an
improper or unwise decision or
makes a public statement which
unduly inflames the public or a
certain segment of the public,
then all of us have problems.
V
Askew delivered a warning, in
one of the most decisive
statements of his speech, to both
university critics and students
alike. We can't enforce the
rules and regulations of
kindergarten on our
universities... but neither can
we expect the standards within
our universities to be any
different from outside.
tt
The tempo of the evening:
24 hours through academia. The
day was marked by subtle
low-key commentary
controlled, yet subdued -a
quite prelude to the intensity
and apprehension of a fiscal
battle tomorrow.

Issues to be discussed include open housing, the tuition hike, the
speaker ban, as well as the other 'infringements'* which have been
placed on student rights.
The proposals to be discussed include a petition and a student
march on Washington.
Richard Pocepowich, president of Interhall Council, said he thinks
the meeting is $ good idea.
Pocepowich said he would like the coalition to work with Interhall.
Presently, the Interhall Council is gathering facts for a report to
give the Board of Regents before their meeting on June 7, showing the
charges made by Miss Kovachevich are contrary to facts.

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(Monday, May 24,1971, The Florida AlHfator,

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Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 24,1971

Alligators can be 'fingerprinted too

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Alligator fingerprinting will
foil poachers, according to John
S. Street, developer of the
method.
A member of the UF Institute
of Food and Agricultural
Sciences, Street was doing
preliminary research on alligator
farming when he discovered
alligator fingerprinting.
The unique belly scaling of
each reptile is photographed or
otherwise recorded, thus
allowing authorities to separate
legitimately produced hides

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Monroe internships offered

An opportunity to Earn
While You Learn is available to
UF secondary education
students interested in
participating in a special
full-year teaching internship in
the secondary schools of Monroe.
County in Key West.
Education majors qualifying
for the program can earn 30
hours of credit and receive a
salary of $4,000 for the 200
contractual days covered in the
innovative program conducted
jointly by Floridas College of

Savant taps fifteen
Savant-UF has chosen 15 of the UFs leading young women to be
tapped into the organization.
Those honored are Barbara Bowman, Betty Cassatly, Donna
French, Sharon Friedman, Maryanne Gillis, Beth Graves, Dotty
Hamlin, Susan Hazen, Judy Koons, Cynthia Latham, Jo Lynn Pijot
Joy Rector, Emily Retherford, Lynn Wenig and Clara Zion.
This years honorary tapee is Joyce Thomas, chosen for her service
to UF students.
The recognition is extended in appreciation of the leadership and
service these women have offered the campus and community.

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from those which have been
poached.
This method could help to
establish a SSO million a year
legitimate alligator farming
industry in the state.
Proper identification on each
alligator, which would remain
with the reptile wherever it was
shipped, would be required of
dealers and exhibitors.
Checked by fingerprint
experts, the new system is
considered fool proof, if
properly organized and
enforced. A program could be
established through the Florida

Education and the Monroe
County School District.
Students who participate in
the program will have faculty
status, 10 days of sick leave
coverage and are eligible for
participation in the countys
group hospitalization and
insurance program. Hovever,
probably the greatest benefit of
the program will come from the
experience gained in spending an
entire year in an actual school
environment as opposed to the
final year of teacher training

Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.
Besides Florida, Louisiana and
South Carolina have shown an
interest in adopting the system
to protect their alligator
populations.
The Florida Alligator Farmers
Association, organized to
promote legitimate production
of alligators and crocodiles, is
supporting the alligator farming
research project.
Plans are being made to raise
the alligator domestically, like
cattle, and four sites have been
established in Florida as
experimental farms.
Award winners
The annual Engineering
Awards Breakfast was held on
Thursday, and two students
were given the Weil Award. The
highest engineering award on the
UF campus was presented to
Morris Behar (center), an
undergraduate, and Steven Prior
(right), the graduate award
winner. Dr. E. D. Verink (left)
did the awarding.

normally conducted on the
college campus.
This year there are 25 College
of Education students involved
in the Key West program. They
started in late August and will
complete the program on June
18th. Through weekly seminars
conducted by UF Professor of
Education Dr. Vincent McGuire
and a supervised internship, the
students Will, in most cases,
complete their requirements for
graduation.
V :
Applications are presently
being considered for the Key
West Year-Long Internship
Program for the 1971-72 school
year. Monroe County
Superintendent Armando
Henriquez and Key West High
School Principal Glynn R.
Archer, Jr., will be in Gainesville
on Monday and Tuesday to
interview applicants for the
program. Appointments for
these days can be made by
calling Dr. McGuires office in
the College of Education,
392-0761 or 392-0762.

There are more than one
million alligators in the
southeast and they are not in the
danger of becoming extinct,
according to Street.
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Idle wait for work near courthouse

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
They are the wood haulers,
the furniture movers, the dish
washers, the yard cleaners.
But most of the time they are
the courthouse square bench
sitters and corner hangers,
waiting for work.
They gather eveiy morning in
front of the Alachua County
Courthouse. It's the same in
every city. Moving van drivers
know this is the place to pick up
a one-day worker.
A middle-aged black man in a
gray jacket sits, his back straight,
his legs crossed, on the
green-painted bench. The
morning is sultry but cloudy. He
Empty bench
... opportunity knocks

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Byl B flB
Out of work
... bench sitters can only wait
~; 7 ~ ~.7./,, . I,v I
IMmlm <£'w/m tit 'Rmovohk pim
COLONIAL MANOR
APARTMENTS
372-7UI ;1216 S.W. Second Ave. 372-7111
FitHilshfd>oi) bedroom opts. $115>00i$l?S ; ao: A
Special Summer Rate* SlOO.Oflj. p moiitlif ;
Approximately 300 feet from marrt
entrance to University of Florida
Thermostatically controlled AC in each apartment
Carpeted living rooms and hallways
ePool and TV antenna system

shifts his straw hat with the
black hand, scanning the sky, as
if grateful for the clouds.
He waits, watching the traffic,
his hand rubbing the peeling
dark green paint on the bench.
To a passer-by he looks like he is
waiting for the bus.
But a crowd gathers by the
sign that says Bus Stop and he
does not join them. Large
women with shopping bags,
mothers and children,
construction workers stand on
the comer.
The bus comes, breathing its
hot breath against the curb. It
goes, and the man in the gray
jacket rests his head in his hands
and shuts his eyes.
He is not one of them waiting
for the bus. He does not have a
job to go to each morning or a
paycheck to cash every Friday.
He has only his sidewalk world
with its ceaseless waiting.
Others of his kind try to cover
up their desperation. They are
younger; they have more hope
perhaps. They stand on the
comer, joking, talking, eating.
One of the younger ones
saunters down the sidewalk, a
black, long-haired dog trotting
behind him. He carries his lunch
in a wrinkled paper bag and a rag
hangs from his back pocket.
He calls himself H.G. and he
speaks with a hard-edged insight
of his world.
The poor man dont get

hmzMm M n ,
*
b 7 "'" 7'''
£ WATCHES
S IJ| 'BjHWBBMBBBBBBy -Ts*-...
The idle
... worry, watch, and wait
nuthin up here any more. Used
to be different. The black man
dont have nuthin in the
world, he says.
He takes off his sunglasses and
cleans them with his rag. His
teeth are yellow and broken.
H.G. is like the others
standing on the corner, leaning
on the fire hydrants. He hasnt
had a regular job since January
1. He has two kids.
He says, AO I want is enough
Photos by Tom Kennedy

money to take care of my
family. Im just lookin' for some
work to do. There aint no work
now.
Morning shifts into
mid-morning. The sun is out
now baking the concrete. The
black dog lies down in a sliver of
shade by the bench. Sparrows
pick crumbs from the sidewalk.
Cmon, Blackie, H.G. calls
to the dog. He grins when the
dog wont obey. You gotta lot
of sense, dog, a lot of sense.
He continues, shaking his
head, I don't understand
people no more. People used to
be able to talk, get together.
The smell of chemical
fertilizer drifts across the square
to the sidewalk. The three
fountains spurt their water,
making cool sounds in the
background.
The grass is almost too green;
a worker meticulously trims a
hedge.
There are two completely
different worlds here, separated
by a band of concrete. There is
the big, clean, marble and tile
courthouse world and the
curbside world of restless men.
A friend of H.G. says, We
just keep waiting til somebody
come by. Somebodyll say ya
want to work, well say yeah.
H.G. says, Were like a dead

Salvage Your Grades!
* with
STUD-EASE
I AHoinir.gColl.9i Inn 3/J-OOM 6 Fri Srt.
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eveoseAs
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pNE-WAY TICKETS lg§ MARC JDUNN
If ARES START AT memberships
$2lO ROUND TRlP^M^avahable
di _u

Monday, May 24, 1971, Thj Florida Alligator,

horse with a loose shoe. and he
repeats the phrase softly to
himself, shaking his head.
An Allied moving van pulls up
to the stoplight at the comer.
Two men on a bench rise and
walk to the curb. Another
strides quickly to the corner.
The rest are all staring at the
van, motionless.
The light changes, the big
orange van changes gears, and
turns the other way.
H.G., leaning against the bus
stop bench, murmurs, A black
man is something else In this
world. maybe, well
all get together.

RAPPS
PIZZA
TRAIN
DELIVERS
HOT & FAST
2 FREE COKES
with each
pizza delivered
MON FRI PROM 4:00 ON
SAT 6t SUN FROM NOON

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 24,1971

Union usage surveyed by Circle K

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writar
At the request of the

WHAT'S HAPPENING

Viva Las Vegas!: Graham Area is holding Casino Night* Friday night
at 8. Entertainment (live band and floor show), refreshments, a kissing
booth, and GAMBLING will be featured. Admission is 75 cents, all
proceeds go to the Gator Loan Fund. Catch the raffle for door prizes
too.
Whats it all about?: The Cage,* a play about life in prison, played
by six ex-convicts, will be performed Tuesday night in the Union
Ballroom at 8:15. Admission is $1.50 for students and $2 general
admission. Advance tickets may be purchased at the Union Box
Office.
Marathons revived: The Center of Man* will present Student
Marathons May 29-30 from 9 p.m. to 9 ajn. The marathons will be
headed by Dr. Alan Dahms. For more information call 378-2489.
life is a feast: Marcello Mastroianni stars in 8£ tonight in the
Union Auditorium at 6:30 and 9:30. The film, directed by Federico
Fellini, is essentially a seance on a psychiatrists couch as the main
character attempts to determine the meaning of life. Admission is 50
cents.
Publications Awards Banquet: Peter Millones, Assistant Managing
Editor from the New York Times, will be the guest speaker at the
Annual Student Publications Awards Banquet Friday night. Tickets
may be purchased from Randy Coleman in the business office of
Student Publications, 3rd floor Union.
Absent-minded profs: Heres a reminder about the meeting of the UF
chapter of American Association of University Professors Wednesday
at 8 pm. in room 109 Little. Teacher evaluations will be among the
topics discussed at this meeting.
Another revival??: Dr. Thomas Hanna will lecture on Fire and
Brimstone Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation.
Whats not happening: Because of a sudden call to return to his
university in India, Dr. Samuel P. Adinarayan is unable to visit UF,
May 24 and 25, as a part of the Religion-in-Life series. Adinarayan
was to meet with a group on Monday afternoon at 3:30 on
Education in India Today and to speak Tuesday night at 8 on
Christianitys Response to Hinduism and Islam. Both programs have
been canceled.

£jj w§ jj& f : ie
may now be picked up in room 205 j. w. I
Ireitzunion, 10 d. m. until 4p. m., by those I
I students who have lost their receipts. I

administration of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union, Circle K, a UF
service organization, counted

Carol Brady

individuals entering and leaving
the Union on May 11, 12 and
14. Results have not been
publicly released.
ThS' survey of Union usage is
an annual affair, this year was
the first time it was taken by
Circle K.
The purpose of the survey
vms to determine if the Union
has an increase or decrease in the
use of its facilities. said Ed
Dedlevue, president of Circle
K. v
Circle K stationed observers at
entrances to the Union from the
openmg to the closing of the
building on each of the three
days. On May 11 and May 12,
Tuesday and Wednesday
respectively, the Union was open
from 7 am. to 12 am.; on May
14, a Friday, it opened at 7 am.
and closed at 2 am.
Two Circle K observers
watched every entrance to the
building with the exception of
the basement entrances, and
counted and recorded the
number of people making use of
the union
The results were not
computed by Circle K, but were
submitted to the office of
William Rion, Union director,
for further study.
Circle K Office Secretary
Linda Bell, 3AS, ran the actual
conducting of the survey,
according to Deellevue.

-
EEL t ijfl
v..- J if
?wm. v/- SH

w j. -.-.: ''Zyx&EZfsmmi&tiNliiSKc' 1
PHIL COPE
' \
Union doors
.. Circle K counts the people
if KINGS CURB COUPON |
| jl 1430 S.W. 13th Street & j
is; ItfluTf Hamburger Platter :s>]
! i and reg. Pepsi o 5 l
! I R Check for King's Royal Treats w j
Ijg i Big MVIn V vvryUay Both locations |gr |



Dusserah comes closer to reality

By HENRY PRETTYMAN
Alligator Entertainment Writer
The offices of Student Government Productions (SGP)
have been very busy the past few weeks in preparation for
a music festival without drugs, a Dusserah, which is Arabic
for music fair.
Mel Libby, director of the Rathskeller, Tom Tedrow,
chairman of SGP and Bill Cate are the producers of this
massive undertaking, which, they say, may be the largest
music fest in the south since the second Atlanta
international Pop Festival, held in Byron, Ga. last July.
Cate was hesitant to give any firm prediction on the
crowd size expected at the site located between Williston
and Lebanon Station adjacent to state road 121. Just say
a lot of people, many, many people, Cate said.
Cate also said information concerning the Dusserah has
been distributed throughout the south.

By KEITH ELROD
Alligator Cormpondent
An evening of Six Quickies
in the form of six one-act plays
opens Thursday in the H.P.
Constans Theatre.
The Florida Players will
present the series of student
acted and directed one-act plays

HI
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Fla. Players
... advertise six one-act plays

'Dark of the Moon
director pleased
The Florida Players production of Dark of the Moon is over and
the director* Dr. Clyde G. Sumpter, considers the show a great
success as a piece of theater entertainment.
Dr. Sumpter overcame the problem of blending the talents of a
massive 45-member calt into one homogeneous happening.
The cast played the show consistently well each night and learned
V that the smrfl role is as important as a large role, Dr. Sumpter said.
Dark of the !4oon was Sumpters first production with tjie
Florida Players- * >* *** / ** k 4
After jtfiis expedenw, I Wutf certainly not hesitate to undertake
another large-cast show, Dr. Sumpter said.
Dr. Sumpter believes that one key to the success of the play was
the sense of excitement created by the actors which became infectious
with the audience. .
Those cast in small roles were able to employ their imagination
much more fully than the larger roles in which everything is spelled
out for the actor. In fact, there really is no such thing as a small role,
Sumpter said. 5 .11

Florida Players to present Six Quickies

to run from Thursday, May 27
through Saturday, May 29.
Please No Flowers, by Joe
Ensana, is described as A
Bittersweet Comedy. This play
is directed by Marilyn Wall and
features Renee Mandell, Rena
Carney, Jon Schwartz, Susan
Diner and Fernando Fonseca.
Hello Out There, by

Some of the groups already booked include Free
Agency (Moby Grape). Mothers Milk (Iron Butterfly),
Tom Paxton, Vince Martin (of Coconut Grove fame and a
songwriting partner of Fred Everybodys Talking Neal),
Dion and New York Rock Ensemble. Some 25 other
nationally known bands are contracted or in the process
of being contracted.
The site itself will be on al,oooacre plot, with parking
facilities for 125,000 cars. Any cars parked along a state
highway will be towed away, Cate warned. The site is
pasture land and virgin forest, with four springs and two
large lakes for bathing, swimming or whatever one wishes
to do. Camping is encouraged.
Concessions of all sorts will be on the site, ranging from
food to arts and crafts. Medical tents will be set up and
over 30 MDs will be at the site. People from Gainesville
will be hired by the promoters to act in an informative,
keep the peace capacity. If interested call the SGP

William Saroyan, is directed by
Sue Owens who describes the
play as A character study of
two people reaching out of their
loneliness for someone to care
for. Rick Berrard, Kristin
Frost, Ruth Whitman, Chet
Meisner, Bob Tilchin and Pete
Baloff comprise the cast.
Bringing it All Back Home,

GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT,,
Mustang
MQ6HI NOW^mR
4820 N.W. 13th St.
378-1346

offices, located on the third floor of the Reitz Union.
Music will be continuous for 36 hours, beginning
Saturday morning, May 29. The gates will open starting
Wednesday.
Tickets are on sale at various colleges and universities
throughout the state. In Gainesville, tickets may be
obtained for $6 at the Rat, the Comer Drug Store and at a
booth on the Plaza of the Americas. Tickets at the gate
will cost $lO and all advance ticket sales cease when the
gates open Wednesday.
All proceeds from the festival go toward the building of
a drug rehabilitation farm as an extension of the Comer
Drug Store. Cate, Libby and TedroW hope to profit
$200,000 on the two-day event. If they do the state will
back it with $600,000 for the rehabilitation farm.
Cate said the groups performing at the Dusserah are
doing so for transportation costs only. y

by Terrence McNally, is a
comment on the social roles that
American people have allowed
to take control of their lives, and
how these are exemplified by
our attitudes toward the war in
Vietnam, according to Director
Bruce Cornwell.
The cast is composed of Reid
Farrell, Mary Haddad, Susan
Haynie, Alan Winson, Pete
Baloff, Weida Tucker, Jon
Schwartz, Charles Glaze and
Bob Tilchin.
The Artist, by A.A. Milne,
is directed by Gary Cheatham
and stars Becky Hoodwin and
Byron Peterson. Cheatham
describes the play as an
encounter between two people
who find they have something
in common.
The Leader, by Eugene
lonesco, is directed by Mickie
Dickoff, a graduate studejit in
LONDON
VIA JET
$99
Slightly Higher During Summer
Pick Your Own Departure Dates
Twenty Other Destinations
Thomas N. Garry
378-6594

This Weeks Stedeet Special
GOOD MON.-SAT. MAY 24-29
SUPER SHEF with chaesa I
FRENCH FRIES md LARGE DRINK
jjBP
wjk M$- I
I
mm j
_
burger R fl 1 w
Good a 13th St. Location
i Family Restaurants Only
t >* V;' £ ;
We always treat you right ?is nw nth st.

Monday, May 24,1971, Th* Florida Alligator,

television broadcasting. Dickoff
is producing the play as part of
her master thesis in
broadcasting.
This mixed-media production
employs the talents of Tom
Nash, Rusty Sailing, Susan
Krieger, Debbie Kondelik, Bob
Rudd and Mike Byrd.
The Still Alarm, by George
Kaufman, is directed by Greg
Hausch and features Chad Reed,
Ron Femee, Rodney Margol,
Larry Winson and Bruce
Learon. Hausch describes the
action of the play simply and
dramatically as A
Super-Quickie.
Tickets go on sale today at
the Reitz Union Box Office.
There will be no reserved
seating. Tickets are 25 cents for
UF students* 75 cents for the
general public.
ATTENTION I
GRADUATES
MAKE RESERVATIONS
EARLY FOR
U-HAUL
TRUCKS AND TRAILERS
IRA'S GULF SERVICE
707 N.W. 13th St. 373-3541

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Hof-ide Alligetor, Monday, May 24,1971

Editorial

Is Wauburg
our priority?
Charity begins at home.
So should improvements.
And with all the room on this campus for improvements,
we just cant see spending $74,000 miles away at Camp
Wauburg.
Sure, if we had all the money we wanted, it would be
great to build a really plush recreational spot. And it
wouldnt make that much difference just how many people
used it.
But unfortunately, we dont have all the money we want.
And when we set up a priority system, Wauburg doesnt
even get out of the starting gate.
Recently the Student Senate approved a bill which would
allocate $12,000 out of the Wauburg Reserve Account for
the construction of the site.
The additional $62,000 was to come from the
undistributed activity fee account an expenditure which
UF President Stephen C. OConnell must approve.
You can almost see the feathers in the mouths of the
senators. They seem to think they really outsmarted
someone.
You see, they are planning to use the additional $12,000
earmarked for Wauburg for a Student Government Reserve
Fund -a slush fund, in other words.
Dream on.
First of all, what is the probability that O'Connell will
approve it?
If he wants Wauburg, hell have to, they say.
Well see.
Besides, they continue, OConnell wont let us use the
money for anything else.
What a reason to waste money because there's nothing
else.
And if thats the reason, we've got a suggestion. How
about a black cultural center?
Weve heard proposals which wouldn't cost more than
$15,000. Why not use part of that $24,000 for that?
And then President OConnell who keeps insisting he
would like to help the black students could prove it.
He could just okay the expenditure of funds which have
been sitting around doing nothing for quite a long time.
That wouldnt be charity, but it sure is a lot closer to
home than Wauburg.
'.viv m, a* ifl|
\\ \\
wf aV iugi
"I doodit with my little old union card

The
Florida
Alligator

|]J* U.iiii t\ jitlfi
How do you vote, senator? Senator ...
The road isnt straight

By BRAD RAFFLE
We are just beginning to see a
very dangerous turn in American
history. In order to understand
the change it is easier to picture
America as traveling down a long
straight road; except that the
road is not perfectly straight.
Not in an absolute sense,
anyhow, because starting in
about 19S0, some very patriotic
men and women wrapped
themselves up in stars and stripes
and began cramming things
down people's throats.
Things like the absolute
necessity of a $75 billion a year
"defense budget and $25
billion airplane fleets for our
"new navy, and little wars in
Asia to prove to us the validity
of the Domino Theory. These
ridiculous things would not be
so easy to condemn if ft were
not for the fact that there are
only a relatively few number of
people lining their pockets from
The Situation. If the whole
nation really benefited from our
defense department, or if that
department served a practical
purpose, I could understand it;
somewhat. But in fact our
government spends nearly half
its money, $75 billion every
year, to build nuclear weapons
we can never use, airplanes that
seldom fly, tanks that no one
wants or needs and literally
hundreds of thousands of
miscellaneous military trinkets
that are bankrupting this nation

Alligator Staff
, Oxford Steve Strang Lynn Parsons
Alignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaakahDebbi Smith*Vickie Rich*Linda Miklowitz
Published by students of tho University of Florida undar the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business. Advertising officas in Studant Publicationa Suite,
third floor, Raitz Union.
Editorial Offioa phonat: 392-1688,87, tt or 89.
V Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or J
\j>f the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida,
'' \

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

GUEST COLUMN

morally and financially. If we
were to take the $25 billion the
navy will be getting to build its
new fleet of fighter jets, which
will be used to kill people, and
put the money into rebuilding
our penal system from the jails
to the ghetto, wouldn't that
make more sense. Take another
example. One half of the defense
department's budget for a single
year could solve nearly ALL of
Americas pollution problems.
As Ralph Nader would say, what
kind of nonsense is this?!
Recently (within the last five
years) many people have begun
to vocally vomit all the things
the Pentagon, the White House,
the Congress, the Justice
Department... have been trying
to cram down their throats.
They have begun to sit-in,
march, protest and shout out for
an end to this bureaucratic
insanity. And sure enough, the
same people gave us the great
Red Scare, those same
wonderful folks who brought us
the wonderful concept of
nuclear deteience, those same
political types who have risked
human survival in the name of
America and their bank accounts
have a plan to quell the voice of
dissent. Law and Order. John

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

Mitchells no-knock, and his
all-new preliminary detention,
no-bail bill for dangerous
felons.
Wake up America! And
especially wake up you who seek
rational change in this country.
Your take it to the street riots
arent getting us anywhere
anymore. They helped get the
ball rolling but they have
become very counter-productive.
Our problems arent going to be
solved in the streets. They're
going to be solved in city, state
and federal governments. That's
where they call the shots,
brothers and sisters. Its time to
get into the nitty gritty action
that can save this country from
going down the Mitchell-Nixon-
Hoover-Pentagon toilet. No
knock is a REALITY. And
there's a lot more on the way
unless people get about the work
of preventing it and getting this
country back on the track. The
odds are against us because the
people who pull the strings have
most of the money. But its's not
hopeless. Not if more people get
active in things like United
Students for Action, Movement
for a New Congress, EAG,
Student Government, Samson..
Not if more people start reading!
the" papers, protesting to their
elected officials and', learning
about where this country is at
and where it's going; No knock
is a reality, and The Greening of
America is. a myth. Let's see if
we can't reverse that by
involving ourselves in the boring,
time-consuming task of social
change. Im looking forward to
the day when we can remember
the heroes of our
military-industrial complex and
say they rest in PEACE.

% m



ELIZABETH KOVACHEVICH:

(EDITOR S NOTE: The following is the complete text of a letter
sent by Regent Elizabeth Kovachevich to Gov. Reubin Askew. Miss
Kovachevich requested the letter explaining her position be printed
verbatim.)
Dear Governor Askew:
It is with great, and I believe, justifiable anger that I direct this
letter to you regarding the unfounded conclusions, exploitation, and
sensationalization surrounding contents of my address of May 12,
1971, to the Clearwater Rotary Club of Clearwater, Fla., the members
of which gave me a standing ovation at the end of my speech, the title
for which was Is This Progress?. To date, NO official who has
publicly criticized me, has either directly or indirectly contacted me
to verify or authenticate the facts upon which, purportedly, they have
predicated their conclusions and remarks. Certain news media
accounts have either ignored, eliminated, or misrepresented by
statement or inference, what I said at thelime of my speech, and my
reactions subsequent thereto. The result has caused impressions not
based on accurate facts and this has created a situation which is now
grossly out of proportion. The purpose of this letter is to relate to
you, and others, the facts as they are.
FACT: I spoke for thirty minutes, only one minute of which was
devoted to the subject matter of this current controversy.
FACT: In my opening remarks, I quoted the last issue of Time
Magazine for the year 1970, the cover of which was entitled The
U. S. Family: Help!. I then quoted the title of that specific article
and some of the contents of its opening paragraph. The title is The
American Family: Future Uncertain. The contents of the opening
paragraph which I quoted are as follows: Americas families are in
trouble trouble so deep and pervasive as to threaten the future of
our nation,' declared a major report to last weeks White House
Conference on Children. *Can the family survive?*... Students in
rebellion, the young people living in communes, unmarried couples
living together call into question the very meaning and structure of
the stable family unit as our society has known it.' I then proceeded
to define the word survival, and then related to five different types
or kinds of survival: educational survival, economic survival, social
survival, environmental survival and personal survival. I used both
national and local statistics, including various costs for education, [
work force percentage figures, marriage and divorce rate and drug
figures. I quoted the Parents Creed by Dorothy Law Nolte, and
approximately 25 minutes after I had commenced my remarks, I
reached the place in my speech which has been subjected to comment.
FACT: I QUOTED the comment made by a concerned patent as
appeared in the St. Petersburg Times on May 8, 1971, in Del Marth's
column Peoples Voice.
A comment by Dr. Cecil Mackey, president of USF, indicating
support of visit-ins (Friday 12-B), drew a readers retort that college
dormitories are becoming taxpayers' whorehouses, a [dace where
my daughter has been unable to enter her own room and study until
her roommate is through making love to her boyfriend.
May 7, 1971, the day before this item appeared in the St
Petersburg Times, this same concerned parent telephoned me, used
the two word phrase, and related to me the same information which
appeared in the newspaper the next day. This same concerned patent
told me that she had already contacted the St. Petersburg Times and
related the statement to them. When I saw it the next day in the
newspaper, I knew that it was this person who had made the
statement. Further, this same concerned parent had telephoned me
the day before, May 6, 1971, in a most distraught condition, the
circumstances regarding which I had already dictated to be sent to the
other members of the Board of Regents prior to my speech of May
12, but the same was not transcribed and mailed until May 13.
FACT: After QUOTING this concerned parent, I then held up, for
view by the audience, the entire front page of the May 5,1971, issue
of the University of South Florida newspapr The Oracle. I then
read the headline on the right side of the page which stated Regents
end visitation. Then I quoted the headline on the left hand side of
the page which stated 4 coeds get N.Y. abortion each week. Then I
i f |
| ~v The Florida Board, of voted hfoftyA
i Y/p V
i //dormitories and/ydppmtdy/tWo.;/ vv K,* v
: v/i 'administrators at USF/df its: monthly, \v.v.
j ''/-meetinginPensaeoia'Mvnddy-/': ' At least four USF coeds get abortions in j:j:
New York each week. \ j
- USF Oracle 3

"taxpayers whorehouses explained

A comment by Dr. Cecil Mackey. |
president of USF, indicating support of |i
visit-ins (Friday, 12-B), drew a reader's |
retort that college dormitories are becoming
taxpayers' whorehouses. a place where I
"my daughter has been unable to enter her
own room and study until her roommate is §:
through making love to her boyfriend. |
And a pair of readers, commenting on an Jjt
opinion piece Friday (23-A) by a recent |
college graduate (Times writer) in favor of §
§ dormitory visitations, chose to label it
disgusting."
S People's Voice i
SKHKftk. j
read the opening sentences of that article "At~least four USF coeds
get abortions in New York each week. The figure is based on
counseling records of women who have sought advice from the
University Health Center and was verified by the on campus branch of
the Florida Clergy Consultation Service on Problem Pregnancies.
(For your reference, I am enclosing a photocopy of same.) I then
paused, shook my head in a negative manner from side to side, and
said in a tone of voice which obviously expressed my disapproval, I
like that label. Im going to use it. THAT concluded my reference to
that matter. I then proceeded into my concluding remarks, which
included my statement that not all kids are bad kids no more than all
parents are good parents. We have a lot of fine young people in this
country and we have a lot of parents and adults who are not doing
their job. I further elaborated upon the responsibility of both
parents and adults to take a leadership position. By their silence, they
acquiesce in, condone and approve the direction in which we are
moving. I then quoted the classic line in Dante's Inferno: The hottest
places in hell are reserved for those who in a period of moral crisis
maintain their neutrality. I then said There is a popular song:
Today is the first day of the rest of your life, and I ask you,
gentlemen, as I ask myself, how are you going to live it?.
FACT: I did NOT state at the time of my speech, nor in any of my
remarks since then, that I agreed with the two word phrase, that I
approved of the two word phrase, that I was proud of the two word
phrase. At no time during my speech, or since, have I made any
blanket or scathing denunciation of our university students, both male
and female. I have not made any blanket or scathing denunciation of
our university dormitories and the students, both male and female,
who live there. I have said that we have a lot of fine young people,
both men and women, who attend our universities and we have a lot
of fine young men and women who live in our dormitories. I have also
said, however, that there are those who have abused the privilege of
visitation in our dormitories and that I am gravely
concerned about the image and welfare of these young people,
because I consider it a duty of the regents to provide an appropriate
atmosphere and environment for our young people.
I believe that it has reached serious proportions when this type of
phraseology is used by a concerned parent and I think that it is
incumbent upon the regents to commence an immediate investigation
regarding this situation. When I said that I was going to use the phrase,
it was done with the intent to subsequently communicate with these
young people who have been engaging in improper activities, to tell
them what type of image they are projecting in the minds of some
parents, some members of the general public and some students. It
was my intent to relate the phrase to them as the comment of a
concerned parent, which it was, and to indicate to them, with impact,
the type of shameful image it was. It is a matter of their self-respect,
and I, as a regent, care what happens to these people now and in the
years to come, and the time to worry about that is now, whe&4*t-cin,
do something about it.
Those are the facts. It is reported to me that over 125 Rotarians '*
were there* in Clearwater the day I made my speech; they ckn verify
what I said, how I said it and the manner in which it was delivered. Os
those officials whohave chosen to criticize me, howipany can verify
their position? None of them were there, so I assume that they have
relied upon hearsay, and I challenge the trustworthiness of that!
At the time of my speech and since then, I have conducted myself
in a dignified manner; I ask you to determine whether those who have
criticized me have done likewise.
Elizabeth A. Kovachevich
Attorney at Law

Monday, May 24, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 9



Page 10

I, Tha Florida AtHptor, Monday, May 24,1971

CAMPUS CRIER I
f / SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT M
IvrW why is this column I
I / HERE? (
I The Campus Crier is here for YOU, the student. Announcements from any campus organization concerning
|H 1 meetings, bulletins, or just general information about your club or organization may be printed. All you
9 / m need do is pick up a form in the Student Gov't office and leave your announcement in the Director of
I Communications box in the Cabinet Office on the third floor of the Student Union. I
I I Book Exchange I
This Thursday is the LAST day to pick up books not sold. After this Thursday all books are the property of
I Student Government. They will be taken to Raiford Prison by the end of the quarter. Checks will be sent
I for lost books.
I : I Final Production I
I The all student directed evening of one act plays, SIX QUICKIES. Student tickets 25 cents General Public W
I 75 cents. No reserved seats. Tickets available at Constans Box Office.
.11 Qualifying Fee Refunds I
All persons who ran in the last election and pid the qualifying fee are requested to pick the money up in the V
9 I treasurer's office before Friday, May 28. This will be the last day for these people to take advantage of the 1
I I student senate law eliminating all qualification fees. If the money is not picked up it will be placed in a
m Student Government special fund. m
m I Graduation is Here! I
Announcements and Invitations for the June graduating class have arrived and are now on sale at the
m jewelry counter in the Hub. The cost is 25 cents each and purchases should be made early since only a
m limited number are available. I
1 f Veterans I
I The Office of Veterans Affairs is open to help you. Tutorial assistance, Financial Aid information, G.l.
benefits. Academic and any other problems. Room 325 Tigert, 392-1265.
I I* Florida Players I
I Important maeting. Monday afternoon 5:30 p.m., Constans Theatre. Banquet, awards, and new officers I
I need to be discussed. ALL members should be present. I
B I Bloc Seating Drawing 1
I The drawing for the 1971 Bloc Seating Rotational Placement will be held Monday, May 24th. It will be at B
P 8:00 p.m. in Room 346 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union All representatives from fraternities, living areas, X
groups, and organizations must be present for the random drawing. I
B V International Club Party I
I A Cover-Dish-Party will be held on Friday, May 28 at 8:00 p.m. in the house of the University Women's I
ft Club. Bring your own food.
B I Wanted Director-Teacher Gator Baby Nursery I
' ft H
B I We are seeking a certified teacher to teach in and direct the educational program at Baby Gator Nursery. I
B Student wives are encouraged to apply. Send resume to Jerry Yakatan, 288-12 Corry Village, 378-4661.
1 Theatre Passes I
v' Theatre passbTare aftain being dffered to students bY'the department of &msumer.AfjWrs. They are good I
.v for any Fla. State Tneatre; which includes the Center Tand N and the Fla. Theatre iii Gainesvitle. The price J
ft t '|. V 1 is SI.OO per pass arkLYpsy,Jp purchased at the third floor activities desk in the Reitz Union/vX ** FsX l \\
m
pi
\ I
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS I
B/. J STUDENT GOVERNMENT I
bh9P
bf,. . J >



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

,* %*#**X%****"*X%*l*****X*Xv*t*t ,, 3 5*t # t'*T*X*X*X*?*
FOR SALE
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
bob at 373-1591 or come see at
1534 S.W. I3st. (A-st-141-p)
SURFBOARD, especially made for
east coast surf, 7ft round tall, Srails,
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, Gltanes,
Ross girl's 10-spds. Dynamax and
many others; Joannous, Iversons
(only S6O) and Cazenares (only S7B)
804 W. University Avenue
(A-4M41-P)
1969 yamaha 305 cc in excellent
condition $475 includes helmet,
luggage rack and windshield call
Larry at 372-1721 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)
N. W. 13 St. PH. 372-8523
ACROSS FROM MALL
"

PrTrg I W,NNER 0F TWO ACADEMY AWARDS
SSSRBB LAST
at A story of love. Rimed by David Lean two
1:15 4:45 8:15 A DAYS
fiyafl[s Daughter
THIS ENGAGEMENT
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE CLUB TICKETS NOW ON SALE
12 SHOWS^I j 50 -|i^ m ^
HBp DUSIIN HOFFMAN
77 IITTUE BIG MAN
211-----------------
ww*r.Mm-7,j0.j. il\ f
W a*

X^X*X*!*!%*!*xXxXxXx!*XJvXvX*XvX*
FOR SA LE
* ?PT ,CE leaving, gville must
Mquldate 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-14Q.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)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)
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 Clairhaven Mobile Home 2br.
12x50 unfurnished In excellent cond.
Low price includes 4 yrs. insurance
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)
Girl's Columbia 10-speed bike good
condition reasonable price call
392-8565 (A-st-142-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-2t-142-p)
Moving must sell quick SCOTT AMP,
turntable and speaker $l5O will take
offers real good buy call 378-6144
(A-2t-142-p)

Monday, May 24,1971, The Florida Alligator.

FOR SA LE
x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xx-x-x*
family problems, must sell
everything: Dual 1219 ex. cond.
needs $145. Sony 530 w amp A
speakers ex. cond. $225. 2 12" spkrs.
in cabinets must hear just S3O apiece.
Kodel deep shag rug blue & green
paid $lB4 asking only SIOO. Gerrard
turn table without base only S2O.
Call anytime ask for Mark 378-6806
(A-st-139-p)
DON'T merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resolling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
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)
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)
surfboard, 7 *. Blbs, 1 yr old,
flatbottom, 22", 50.00 1725 nw 3 pi.
(A-2t-143-p)
WOW what a bargain 10 speed bike
only used 1W months will sacrifice
for only S6O call 372-2793 after 6pm
keep trying If not there. (A-2t-143-p)
for sale 3 spd engllsh racer exc. cond.
2 months old $45. call Joe at
378-4277 or see at apt. 158
gatortown (A-4t-143-p)
DORM FURNISHINGS large
refrigerator good condition 15x12
In-outdoor carpet drapes and rods
SBO or best offer 392*7434
(A-st-143-p)
Army Uniforms: Blues by
Lavterstein, cap worn once 3 sets of
greens wcdp. Seldom worn. Cost
/$450, selling for /SSO size 39s Ph.
378-9534 (A-4t-143-p)
Double bed sls Used portable Singer
sewing machine $25 call 376-8905 or
378-7205 from 6 on (A-4t-143-p)
*67 106 cc sears motorcycle, in great
shape. Includes two helmets, book
rack, and cover. Asking $l5O. call
372- after sp.m. (A-3t-143-p)
x*x-x*x-x-x-x-x-x-x-.'-x*x-x-x-x-x-x:x
FOR RENT
1,2, 3, or 4 roomates needed for
sum. 2 bdrm a/c apt. behind Norman
Hall DISC. RATE S7O per person
whole summer call Debbie 372-5424
(B-st-139-p)
sublet one bdrm apt. for summer,
June freel $l2O a month, pet freel
furnished, in s.w. section, woodsy,
call 378-8725 (has a private patio)
(B-st-139-p)
live CHEAP over the summer! Share
an apt. at Univ. Gardens TV pool
liberal roommates + extras Only S3O
+ utilities! call 378-6353 (B-st-140-p)
Mature male share Summit House
apt. pool ac dishwasher dose 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 t Split June rent. Call
373- (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)
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE summer
sublet, 1 bedroom furnished, call
evenings 373-3490 (B-st-142-p)
Hawaiian Village: 1 roommate for
summer quarter private room pool
dishwasher ac tv $59 a month call
after six 376-3505 (B-4t-142-p)

!> *^P V i
1 vA * A S i
Cr I
! S
IbIHIHIHiaiBIMIHIBIHIHIBaHiI Hi

Page 11

FOR RENT
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)
Subletting apt. for summer 395/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)
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a dayl 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 N 0.31, 2 bedroom, ac, near
pool, barbeque. Only $96 each (4
people) for entire summer! WOWI ph
373-4286 (B-2t-142-p)
Trailer close to campus 65 mo very
nice setup carpeted paneled ac
available summer quarter call
376*2912 afternoons and evenings
(B-3t-142*p)
SAVE SSO THE PLACE need one
male roommate, penthouse 316. pool
$i sauna. S2OO June 15-Sept 14
utilities Included 378-1287 after spm
(B-st-141-p)
LIVE at the Circe Arms this
summer! one block from Tlgert. two
bedroom, furnished, A.C. carpet
$135 mo. 373*3424 apt. 12
(B-3t-141-p)
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*l4o*p)
1 or 2 roomates for The Place to
sublet for summer. Poolside apt.,
utilities included, (private room)
Rent Negotiable. Call 376-8159
(B-st-140-p)
1 bed apt. to sublet summer 110 mo.
Renewable lease, air conditioned,
furnished, pool, quiet. Sin city area.
Call 376-2248 after 5 p.m.
(B-st-139-p)
POINT WEST sublet 2-bedroom apt;
available June 13; pay only July &
Aug. rent; a/c pool w/w carpet d/w;
call 373-2859 512-20 sw 34th
(B-st-140-p)
directed by
Federico Fellini
Sunday, May 23
Monday, May 24
6:30 & 9:30
Union Auditorium
504
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

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) I
ftfVOtUnONARY
THE ATM DIRECT FROM
SAN QUFNTIN!
THE
CAGE
h, RICK CLUCHEY
STRANGE AND WILD... I WOULD GO TO
PRISON FOR ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT
IS SAYING."
HARROWING, FUNNY AND MOCKING.
ITS QUITE A PLAY!" Ntwmin. WNOC-TV I
IM STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT.
GRITTY, TOUGH AND UTTERLY AB9ORB AB9ORBIIJA
IIJA AB9ORBIIJA
-Cmdry Lew.%, The Uncord
May 25, 1971
8:15 pm
Union Ballroom
$1.50 Students
$2.00 General Admission
advanee tickets on sale starting
t4ayl7atConjtonsoKO#floe^
CINEMA I "REIVERS"
AT: 2:106:30 & 10:40
"MAN CALLED HORSE"
AT: 4:10 & 8:30
RICHARD HARRIS
m%mmr
CALLED BOISE
CINEMA 2 AT: 1:40 3:40
5:407:409:40
THE STORY OFA BOY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
Private room for male in hip but
quiet house with kitchen for summer,
ac, carpet, 1 blk from campus. S6O
mo Ind everything. 373-1949 after
Bpm. (B-st-140-p)
save your money & sanity: private
bedroom, poolside, ac & more at apt
41 landmark only $l5O + utW covers
the whole summer quarter call
372- (B-st-139-p)
blet 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, pod, air. cond.
June rent free. 165.00 mo. call
378-5534 (B-5M39-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)
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- (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, alr-conditloned $l5O per mo.
nw 55 st. 378-6407 (B-st-141-p)
2 single rooms available air
conditioned 2 blocks from campus
kitchen private parking washer dryer
see or call Ray Peacock 378-8122
304 NW 15 St (B-10t-138-p)
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)

a lull | g

X-XX*X*X*X*X*X*X*X"X # X X*X # X*X*X*X*X
FOR RENT
X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X*
sublet summer village park 2
bedroom $l7O 378-9882 eve.
372-0939 day (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)
1 or 2 male roommates wanted for
the summer, La Bonne Vie, sauna,
pool, dishwasher, AC. $37.50 per
month plus utilities call 378-5914
(B-st-143-p)
WILLIAMSBURG 1 br furn. summer
sublet available June 15 $l5O/mo. a/c
pool w/w carpet 372-0920
overlooking us pasture (B-st-143-p)
The Place furnished 4 bdrm Pent 5
bdrm Flat 72/mo 63/mo ea. person
includes UTILITIES pool dishwasher
parking 376-5560 373-3167
(B-st-143-p)
Rent for summer. Landmark Apt.
Townhouses. Pool, dishwasher, air
cond., sauna. Apt. N 0.129, call Ken,
Steve, or Jim, 376-0374 (B-st-143-p)
SUBLET 3 br lba block house furn
a.c. Ig. liv. rm. Ig. fenced yd. n.w. sec.
- great landlady call 376-9864 after
6:30 pm (B-st-143-p)
Sublet to female now or June,
beautiful trailer in mobile city, air
cond. tv call anytime (373-1364)
(B-st-143-p)
Sublease Irg eff. Appartment AC $95
+ utlities available June Ist call
376-2395, 1222 NW Bth Ave. apt. 1
(B-3t-143-p)
for stud white german Shepard 2 yr.s.
4th generation white 100 lbs. not
proven call Hz 378-9594 (B-2t-143-p)
SUBLET Ldndmark apt. 23 for
summer June free 2 bedroom,
dishwasher, pool, call anytime
378-9411 (B-st-143-p)
xx^xx : X*x : x-X : x-X : X-x*X*x*x*.' ; XX-x*>
WANTED
Female roomate wanted for summer
quarter, one bedroom apt. at Unlv.
Gardens. 67.50 + to util. Call
373-1597. June rent free.
(C-st-140-p)

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 24, 1971

: : : : : : : : : x : ?ftXxXx:;Xx>
WANTED
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-5M41-p)
The Place 1 female roomate needed
summer quarter. Private bedroom,
color tv, SBO. monthly includes
utilities, call Sharlin at 378-7997
(C-st-141-p)
First year med student this fall wants
med student roommates in house
near campus call Bob 378-7294 or
stop by 1021 SW 4 Ave (C-3t-141-p)
1 or 2 male roommates for summer
in Landmark apt 140. $l2O for entire
summer, call 378-5154 and ask for
Champe or Henry. (C-3t-141-p)
* One roomate for large 2 bedroom
apt. $65 per month Includes utilities,
cable tv and more, will pay for to of
Junes 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 poolsd, near laundry, study,
barbque june rent free, all equiped:
pots, tv stereo, etc. see it after 4pm
373-2772 (C-st-142-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-st-142-p)
2 female roomates needed
immediately. for furn. air
conditioned house, private bedroom
S6O mo. + util, call 372-7227 after 5.
(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. $125 for entire summer,
call Jack or Davis at 378-1109.
(C-st-142-p)

WA NTED
X*X*X-X*l*l*X-X*X-X-X-X*X*X-X*XvX:X;X
blk grad stu would like to share an
apt beginning fall qtr SSO-60 mo call
AI 392-7578 or 392-0620
(C-6t-138-p)
Female, 2-bedrm. townhouse
Williamsburg, tv, dishwasher. 52.50 +
to util. Available June 1. 372-3505
ext. 245 day or 376-1305 after 5.
(C-st-141-p)
1 or 2 females to share apt for fall ac,
carpet, pool, SBS call Janie 378-7113
after 3:30 (C~st-141-p)
One male roomate to share one
bedroom French Quarter apartment
for the summer and maybe the 71-72
school year. The premedical student
wants a non-smoker only. Interested
parties should call 376-0428.
(C-5M40-P)
2 female roommates wanted to sublet
Williamsburg 44 2 bedroom 2 bath
a/c pool dishwasher June rent paid
july august 52.50 + to utilities call
373-3224 (C-3t-140-p)
Two female roommates June 1
separate bedrooms in 4 bedroom
house $25 mth + utilities. Walking
distance from campus 376-7166
(C-st-140-p)
Need 3 male roommates Landmark
Apt. 146 June rent FREE Call
373-2792 (C-4t-143-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To place classifieds, use the form below, and strictly adhere to the
following instructions: Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For each
additional line add 25 cents. Multiply the total by the number of days the
ad is to run, then subtract the discount. The discount below is applicable
ONLY if the ad is run in consecutive days. THERE ARE NO REFUNDS!
The acceptance of payment with acfrertising copy does not constitute a
binding agreement on the Florida Alligator to publish said copy. The
Florida Alligetor reserves the right to act as sole judge of the suitability of
any or all advertising copy submitted for publication, and the right to edit,
revise, delay, or reject any advertising copy.
Mail the ad, with remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds,
Room 330, Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida, 32601.
Deadline -3:00 p.m. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
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i.;.;.;.;.:.:.:.:.;.;-:.:.:.;.:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:*:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-;-:-:-:-:-:
WANTED
Vocalist wanted for top band jobs
assured, going national during
summer, public relations man also
desired, call Randy 392-7945 or Jim
392-8775 (C-4t-143-p)
roommate/roommates wanted to
share 2 br. apt. Own room
150/summer. Mr room 90/summer.
No utilities, immed. occupancy,
girls/marrieds 376-0716 (C-3t-143-p)
Help! 2-br apt, house, or duplex
needed starting june must be a/c,
close to campus, furnished. An old
house will do fine. Call 392-8648
(C-5M43-P)
Roommates needed for summer
quarter 4 bedroom house, ne. sect,
animals allowed, own room, rent to
be discussed call una 378-9594
anytime (C-3t*143-p)
5
Landmark 40 wants YOU for
summer qtr, $95 + util! Poolside,
air-cond, dishwasher, gym, etc.
inquire after spm. an equal
opportunity residence (C-st-143-p)
Female roomate own room in cozy 2
bedroom peaceful apartment In NE
section a/c $52 month call Nancy
376-7746 its beautiful! (C-3t-143-p)
Roomates wanted for house 10 block
behind Nrn. Own room for SBS and
1/4 utilities for entire summer, call
Carol or Kirby at 373-1748
(C-st-143-p)



m
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

y 3 "WA ItfTE
Men Women Families Own your own
business full-time or part-time at
vour leisure available now. call local
462-2709 evenings. (E-st-140-p)
Need one girl who can type and is
interested In research on baby tame
wild foxes, wild cats, coons, skunks,
snakes, and turtles call 475-2546
(local) (E-4t-140-p)
Commerical sales position Full or
oart time commisions 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-3M41-P)
BEST SUMMER JOB IN
GAINESVILLE SSOO per month on
the Job training. 3 OPENINGS NOW!
Phone 378-4491 after 4 P.M.
(E-10t-143-p)
autos
62 VW bus New Paint Good Running
Condition Must see to appreciate 625
or best offer call 378-96 88
(G-st-142-p)
1966 dodge van, carpet, paneled,
good shape, SBOO firm, also, tear jet
8-track car stereo, $45 call 372-066 7
(G-st-142-p)
64 valiant statlonwagon great shape,
dependable, low mileage, new paint
and tires, great for camping or getting
to class, call 378-7380 (Q-st-140-p)
FOR SALE: Porsche engine s-63-356
normal $450/64-65 super 90 $650
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
For Sale : 1964 Volkswagen Sedan
Call 378-7719 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-5M40-P)
jr
Austin healey 3000 1961 excellent
mechanical condition recent red
paint good topAlres sllsO call
376-1378 (G-5M40-P)
INGMAR
BERGMAN'S MV?! I
BACK
Wed, May 26
Thur, May 27
5:00,7:30,10:00
504 Union Ballroom
sponsored by JWRU

r Todays 1
I more for your money meal I
I moisons
I CAFETERIA I
I | MONDAYS FEATURE | I
I | CHUCK WAGON STEAK | I
AND HASH M
g I BROWN fi 9d I P
S POTATOES I
Z -Of
111 M I
I i /- GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN S I
I | all you 90> I
1 CANEATI 99 > 1
" |V _| |
I LUNCH; 11 til 2-SUPPER:4 :40 til 8* FREE PARKING |.
I moisons
I CRFETERIR ...beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall A

autos
Porsche -911 L targa, 5-spd,
fm-sw-am -1 3,000 mi
S!SS^ di S i Ctory extras sacrifice
saie-also 1965 corsa-180hp-new paint
3 9 2-2 7 79/3 7 2-5276
(G-st-140-p)
Econoline window VAN 1961
rebuilt engine good gas mileage
f***!*"* for camper 8400 ph.
376-5826 or 378-8156 1968 chevy van radio heater carpeted
floor good running condition call
weekends and weekdays after 6:30
i 5^ 1 . 1612 ask| ng SI2OO
(G-st-139-p)
*67 MUSTANG fastback. 289 v-8
4-speed, air cond, g-series polyglas
tires, 1300 or best offer, 373-3850
(G-4t-140-p)
Porsche 914 1971 mid-engine yellow
with black top 11000 miles malnt. up
to date like new $3200 call 376-1378
(G-st-140-p)
1969 opel rallye kadett. black and
green, five polyglas tires radio and
heater, tape player, must be sold!
1350. or highest offer. 372-6831
(G-st-141-p)
bus 63vw runs great 295 call
372-8771 ask for Tim if not home
leave name & number and Ill call
you (G-st-141-p)
1963 VW CAMPER, excellent
condition, one owner, large 4'x*
luggage rack, tent awning, Ice box.
asking $795. call Tom at 378-8143.
(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)
For sale: 1966 porsche 912 call Andy
378-2793 Point West 512-2
(G-2t-143-p)
CAMARO 1968 convertible low
mileage good condition must sell
leaving country soon $1275 call
Tony 378-2235 or 378-2857
(G-lt-143-p)
*7O cogur, erg. 351 Bmo. old great
shape, serviced regularly automatic
on fl. come take a look call aft. 6pm
2905 S.W. 13th 373-3095
(G-st-139-p)
67 VALIANT Auto Air Radio good
tires $750 392-6641 or 372-1270
(G-2t-140-p)
REAL ESTATE
store for sale, very profitable, perfect
for young hip business oriented
person, call 372-8733 or Jax
356-3961. (A-st-142-p)
PERSONAL
Siamese kittens: one blue and one
seal They are ten weeks old and
beautiful! If interested, please phone:
378-9282 Price: S2O (J-st-140-p)

Monday, May 24,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
Need to get your Motorcycle home!
Get a ball-trailer hitch! Cycles from
50-350 cc's for under $lO. 974 SW
16th Ave. Phone: 378-9282
(J-st-140-p)
Play golf at Hawthorne Golf & cc on
Little Orange Lake pool Boat ramp
& pool table Student green fees Mon.
- Fri. $1.50 all day. Full membership
$25. per quarter. Look for our sign
on the left of 301 South of
Hawthorne! (J-st-138-p)
new shipment peasant blouses & knit
tops dress pants 50% off. blue jeans
6.00. check them all out. Spanish
main 1642 w univ. open 10 til
10(J-5t-142-p)
Irish setter puppies akc buy a baby
today 75.00 to 100.00 373-3696
(J-st-14X>-p)
FREE KITTENS get them while
they're cute. Call 373-3862 or come
by 3224 NW 13th St. Lot N 0.14
Bockler's Trailer Court (J-2t-142-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)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
(J-465-106-P)
WANTED: Female roommates for La
Mancha Apts. own bedroom S7O
plus utilities beginning Fall Quarter
- call Sharon 392-7884 (J-3t-143-p)
Dear Happy Red, Dig Itl Its here
again. Happy month & Vi day. Ex.
(J-lt-143-p)
HAVE-TO-SELLI like new
refrigerator, perfect for dorm, cost
$l3O, will sacrifice for $7Ol Call
Sandy 2-7895 anytime (J-lt-143-p)
Sigma Kappa Neophytes, Vour Big
Sisters Think Youre The Greatest.
Only 6 More Days! (J-lt-143-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
ti 44t;-54-p)

THE CAGE.
U-j. \ M
PIAY I
ABOUT! |
LIFE I* PLAYED 1
IN IPRISON by
I EX-
CABE I I
ONE PERFORMANCE BTUOENTB. S 1.80 I
ONLY- BEN ADM: 82.00 K
MAY 26.1971 ADVANCE TICKETS f
8:16 P.M. ON SALE-CONBTANS ;
UNION BALLROOM BOX OFFlCE OFFlCEsponsored
sponsored OFFlCEsponsored by J.W.R.U. 1 STARTINB'MAY 17 I

*l'
A \
,'' f
"STRANGE AND WILD... I WOULD GO TO PRISON FOR
ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT IS SAYING/ ciive Barnes, n.y. Times
"HARROWING, FUNNY AND MOCKING, IT'S QUITE A
- Edwin Newman, WNBC-TV
"I'M STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT. GRITTY, TOUGH
AND UTTERLY ABSORBING." Emory Ltwts, The Record

Page 13

To my Helrophant: there is no pain,
no hassles, only peace and solitude.
But It Is lonely. I sit alone, waiting
for the Gun and the Death cards. I
await beauty. Thank you for a
beautiful past. Your Temperance
(J-lt-143-p)
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-10t-135-p)
x-xvXyXvXxXxX;:v:x:!:;:;:v:x:x:;:\
LOST S l FOUND
lvXvlv/lvlvlv'-v'v'Xyly'.yvvvlvvv!
LOST puppy in NW area (could be
anywhere) shepherd markings black
and tan wt. 25 lbs answers to yahna
gvllle tag 2461 rward call 373-4354
(L-st-139-p)
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)
Ladies watch found In the bookstore
Fri 14th. Come to cashiers office to
claim (L-st-140-p)
lost: 2 spiral notebooks during
registration may 19 term paper Inside
please return If found reward call
Karen 392-9208 (L-lt-143-p)
SERVICES
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 A Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-ts-c)
TYPING former NY sec at bklyn
college theses term papers 50 cents A
up 373-1984 9-5 373-1429 aft 6 DEL
RAY TYPING SERVICE
(M-5M39-P)
were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office fri town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (rn-tfc)
LUGGAGE taken to MIAMI this
summer TRUNKS suitcases
BICYCLES don't wait until June Call
anytime Arthur 378-6419
(M-st-140-p)

SERV ICES
X-XvIvI.XvX-X-X-XvXvXvl-X-X-X-I-X-X
Ambitious man 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)
Alternators generators starters \
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electrlc Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Now I Bank Amertcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
typing at its* best by former NY
sec'y. speed 8i accuracy, theses,
dissertations, papers SO cents & up.
Barbara Coaxum 3 7 3-4363
(M-6t-133-p)
WANTED Typing in my home call
Louise 372-7844 (M-st-143-p)
fr^i^T=ir=Jr=lr=lr=lr=lr==lr:
THE GREEKS ARE COMING,
THE GREEKS ARE COMING
AND APHRODITE IS
THE REASON WHY!
APHRODITE
EASTMANCOtOft
3ffE!rsssliiSsl?Slr3Bal|saJwalisElfr
JOJ
*UESS WHOS
ti COMING?
A Candid iohind-Th#-
Scn*t look At Today'll
mwl
SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL
J SI.OO AGE 65 & OVER J
ALL DAY -ID-MEDICARD-DR.
LIC,
! BARfiAIfH HP- TIL 2:15 J
# # MONJAT # |
[ iaaeia, Oak
Mbmk
o
SHOWS: 1:30-3:30
jpM i 5:30-7:30-9:30 e
HS Visit the future
/ where love is the*
Tjfc/ ultimate crime.
eiTTTT^iIJ L'T.l*
*ll -fm IWr
' Warner
I SHOWS: 1:48.3:40 I
5:35-7:30-9:28 | %
annacalder-Imarshall *
S l mS? S.TIMOTHY DALTON *
]g CHekrii EAOLY BBOMTES m
w*- ttvrmr+mwm
\ Hi /
H 11H1 11 |
Amarkan Momatiml Pictur.i,
(EOQ3EEI'..
1 I e #
TH ESOM
t cm Iflj
" nil:
(COUNT THE l
e POSStBIUTIES)
PC&RIDA PRICKS
1.00 AQK 17 8k UP.
\ ALL DAY
%
*



Page 14

I, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday. May 24,1971

The Florida Alligator

Scarborough hits, UF splits with FSU

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
Nobody could understand
why the 300 spectators who had
arrived at 1 pjn. Saturday to see
Florida play FSU were nearly all
still there at 5 p.m. During the
previous four hours, they had
witnessed a Gator hitting attack
that had Seminole pitchers
feeling like Sandy Koufax.
Florida had dropped the first
game of the doubleheader 2*o.
They claimed only two hits, one
by losing pitcher Doug Corbett
who had allowed FSU only four
hits of their own.
The seocnd game was going
no better. Florida came to bat in
the sixth inniug of the seven
inning game with only two hits
and trailed 3-0.
The Gators had left the bases
loaded in the first inning
without scoring and they hadnt
tallied a run in over 13 innings.
So when John Sutton singled,
Nick DeVirgilis walked and a
wild pitch advanced them both a
base. Only those fans suffering
from the heat really held much
hope that Florida would score.
But suddenly Rick
Scarborough, holder of the
worst batting average of any
regular player, lashed a single
into left field and Florida had
scored two runs.

AAU meet successful

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Good weather and fine
competition marked Saturdays
Florida State AAU Track Meet,
held at the UF track.
It turned out pretty well,
meet director and UF assistant
track coach Don Hester said.
We didnt know quite what it
would be we had a bunch of
late entries. But we got them,
and everything turned out fine.
Gator trackmen did well in
the meet, with Ron Coleman


A |L
ty.T"
Ron Coleman
...triple jump win

Len Fuller, playing superbly
behind the plate after a months
absence, bunted and reached
base safely when FSU booted
the ball. Scarborough then
scored the tying run on an

It took me four years and
three Gator baseball games to
finally decide that baseball is
a dull sport.
Looking back, four years
ago when 1 still lived in New
Jersey and watched the New
York Mets every night on
Channel 9, I thought that it
was a crime that football had
taken over the No. 1 sport in
America.
But today, football is still
No. 1 while baseball
continues its descent down
the ladder in fan appeal.
At Perry Field this
weekend, the Gators
challenged the FSU
Seminoles in a three game
series, which all but put me
to sleep. If it wasnt for the
sun being out, it would have
been a wasted day watching
the series.
Baseball is in definite need

4 UFers take firsts

winning the triple jump, Grover
Howard taking the long jump,
Eamonn OKeeffe the half-mile
and Jim Nelson getting first in
the shot. OKeeffe, however,
failed to run the 1:50 time he
needs to qualify for the NCAA.
The meet was filled with a
number of special events,
including womens events,
youngsters events and a joggers
Predicters Mile.
It really gave the girls an
opportunity to compete. We feel
that track and field is catching

AAU champs

< ** v
X* # ft
Jim Nation
... victory in shot

Baseball: A dying sport

IF IBH?

infield ground out by Glenn
Hurst.
First game loser Corbett
walked out of the dugout to
strike out a Seminole with two
men on base and all Florida had

MARTY
PERLMUTTER U
executive sports editor

of help as more and more
fans are realizing that it is a
dull sport.
Oh sure, major league
attendance may be going up,
but this is attributed to all
the different new items each
dub is doing to sefl that dub.
For instance, the
Philadelphia Phillies have
introduced a new stadium
this year along with
usherettes that wear hot
pants. The scoreboard in
Veterans Stadium goes wild
whenever a Phillie hits a
home run (the Liberty Bell is
pictured on the screen and
when a Phillie puts one out,

on, from the womens
viewpoint, all over the country.
Its definitely a coming thing.
One of the women, Claudette
Powell, is an Olympic class
sprinter, according to Hester. A
member of the Bahamian team
that came to compete, she won
the 100 and 220 senior womens
events.
FSU*s women competitors
outside the Florida Track Clubs
female contingent by winning
every event except the two
taken by Miss Powell.
The FTCs male members
fared better as former Gator
Ron Jourdan won the high
jump, Jerry Slaven finished first
in the three-mile and Frank
Shorter topped the field in the
mile with a 4:06 clocking. Their
440 relay team also took top
honors in that event.
Bulletin
Special to the Alligator
*" -* V- 4 \ 9
.I>.ft v *
Daytona Beach UF football
player Jon Troup remained in
critical condition in the Dayttma
Beach Hospital late Sunday after
he was injured in an early
morning auto accident.
A hospital spokesman said
that the 19-yearold defensive
back was stil unconscious
Sunday evening.

to do was score in the bottom of
the seventh to win. It waspt
easy.
Will Harman was hit by a
pitch, stole second and held
there as Sutton reached first on

the bell is sounded and
cracks).
In Houston, at the
(See Baseballpage 15)

I
TOM KEHHEDV
Discussions add to length of game
... FSU coach Stallings (1) and Fuller converse
| Intramurals I
rnmmmmmmmmmmmmmm BRITT CRITTENTON nl
The victory for Sigma Chi coupled with the loss to Sigma Nu
virtually assured Sigma Chi the President's Cup. The Sigma Nus must
win its bracket to overtake the Chis. Phi Delt plays their last bracket
game aganist lowly Pi Lam which has yet to win a game.
In other brackets, SAE, AEPi, and TEP are all tied in bracket 1
with 2-1 records. The SAE's lost a chance to win the bracket when
they lost to AEPi 1-0 in the best defensive effort in recent yean. The
AEPis scored their run in the top of the last inning by grouping a
double and two singles together. Both teams managed but seven hits.
The SAE'S had men on first and second with none out in both the
third and- fourth inning but failed to bring the runner home. TEP
stayed in contention by beating the winless Lambda Chis 5-3.
# f '***' ,'/ >
i /.
In bracket 111 all teams are tied with 1-1 marks. Betas lead the
second bracket with a 2-0 record.
In the Blue League a double and a*Hflhwing error with two outs
enabled Theta Chi to upset AGR 3-2 in the first extra inninp of their
game. The AGRs had been picked by knowledgable authorities to win
their bracket but now can only win if Chi Phi defeats the Theta Chi.
The DUs are one game away from capturing their bracket.

an error by the shortstop.
DeVirgilis hit a long fly to center
and when the FSU outfielder
dropped the ball Harman tried
to score. Somehow the Seminole
catcher managed to hold on to
the ball in a spectacular home
plate collision and Hannan was
called out.
' Scarborough, up with two
men out, socked a single through
the left side and this time it was
Sutton chugging for home. For
the second time in five minutes,
baseball's most exciting {day
unfolded. The throw, the slide
the diving tag safe! and
Florida had won, 4-3.
The Gators lost Friday 7-2 so
FSy still won the series, 2-1. But
the final game was a great
victoiy, especially for the five
seniors Tom Seybold, Dave
Thomas, Larry Sheffield, and
co-captains Tony Dobies and
Will Harman.



Ryun, Ali to make strong comebacks

Predictions can be a very
hazardous game. Maurice
Woodruff, the British seer, has
rprentlv proven to be the worst
prognosticator since
Nostradamus had a prolonged
slump in 1560. The surest way
to predict the success or failjure
of a college football team* is to
read the pre-season forecasts of
Sports Illustrated and Playboy,
then make the opposite
predictions. To be ranked in the
Top Twenty by SI or Playboy is
the worst kiss of death
imaginable.
Realizing the dangers of
putting oneself out on the
proverbial limb, I have decided
to list a few educated guesses as
to what will evolve, sports-wise,
next year. Unlike Joe Namath, I
cant guarantee any of these
forecasts, but I promise to
forfeit my collection of sports
momentoes (George Blandas
discarded bottles of Gentd,
Lance Rentzels trenchcoat,
Warren Wells drivers license,
Jimmy Piersalls old Rorschach

Baseball. .

Astrodome, the Astros have
one of the top tourist
attractions in the country.

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toll KENNEDY
John Sutton logs out infield hit
...FSU first baseman awaits late throw

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
mil^^-brown

tests) if my predictions are
proven false:
Jim Ryun will win the 1,500
meter run in the 72 Olympics.
Until Rytins 1969 temporary
retirement and subsequent
soul-searching, he had been a
sort of middle-distance Ron
Clarke, setting world records but
losing in the Olympics, like
Ralph Metcalfe in the 30s.
Marty Liquori beat Ryun in
the mile run last week, both mqn
being timed in 3:56.4, the
fastest competitive time of
Liquoris life and the fastest
time in the world for a while.
Ryun, however, had been away
from the cinder for two years, so
his performance was deceptive.
Speaking of comebacks,
Muhammud Ali will take care of
Joe Frazier next year. No one,
not even Ali, can spend three
years out of die ring, then train
for a couple of weeks and beat a
puncher like Frazier. But the
famous reflexes that made the
Ali Shuffle possible will not be
as rusty next year, and Ali the
Showman will have the last

Again, the scoreboard there
puts on a big show for the
fans whenever a pitcher is
taken out of the game or a
home run is hit.
But what can be done for
college baseball that will

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DAVE MILLER

laugh when he beats Joe Frazier
in a magnificently theatrical
farewell to boxing. The only
question then remaining
unanswered will be: Could Ali
have beaten Howard Cosell?
The New York Knicks will
win die NBA championship in
1972. Willis Reed has always
handled 7-foot-4 Lew Alcindor
effectively, and the Knicks
should make it to the finals next
year because their present
overconfident attitude will be
gone. Besides losing some
smugness at the hands of Earl
Monroe and Co., the Knicks
traded for Jerry Lucas, one of
the best rebounding forwards in
basketball history.
The ABA championships will
be up for grabs, with Kentucky
(the early choice), Utah,
Virginia, and Indiana once more

attract people to the game
and stop tons from coming to
the game for the sole purpose 4
of getting a sun tan?
The University of Miami
had the right idea a few years
back which the Gators have
also picked up, bat girls. The
girls are bound to draw
interested people to the game
just to see how the girls look.
But this still doesnt solve
the problem of a boring
game.
In spring training this year,
the major leagues tried a
three-ball walk instead of
four. This speeded the game
up some what but baseball
was still slow.
Intentional walks should
be disallowed. That is, instead
of having the pitcher throw
all four balls, have him tell
the plate umpire that he is
going to intentionally walk
that batter and have him take
first without any pitches
thrown.
College baseball is hurting.
Despite having FSU, one of
the top teams in the nation
this year, in town for the
three game series, Florida
attendance at Perry Field was
a little more than 300 per*
game.
Baseball will never die, but
it will lose a lot of fan
support if things dont
improve the dull style of the
way it is played.

fighting it out. Kentucky will
have Jacksonvilles 7-foot-2 Artis
Gilmore, already better than
Alcindor arid another Bill
Russell on defense, at center,
plus Dan Issel and Cincy Powell
at forwards, comprising one of
basketballs best front lines.
Virginia has signed 6-foot-6
Julius Erving from the
University of Massachusetts.
Indiana has signed sophomore
George McGinniss from Indiana
University as a forward who will

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Monday, Mey The Florida ASi gator, I

complement an already strong
front line of Mel Daniels, Bob
Netolicky and Roger Brown, the
latter plagued by a bad knee. Os
course, I am assuming at the
present time that there will be
an NBA and an ABA next year.
The top college sophomore in
1971 and the early choice for
the 72 and *73 Heisman Trophy
is Janies McAlister of UCLA.
McAlister is a running back who
has long jumped 26-feet-6V£
inches. He is a 200-pounder who
has run 50 yards in 5.1 seconds;
he scored 31 touchdowns his
senior year in high school.
There is only one problem:
Sports Illustrated has written
favorably about James
McAlister.

Page 15



Page 16

>. The Florida Alligator, Monday, May 24, W7l

Money problems may retire Thomas

By MILTON RICHMAN
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK Duane
Thomas lost me somewhere.
Hes the fine running back for
the Dallas Cowboys or maybe
youd better make that he was
their fine running back.
Duane Thomas says hes
quitting the Dallas Cowboys and
those people who claim to know
him best say whenever he says
anything he means it.
A three-year contract seems
to be at the seat of all the
trouble. The three-year contract
has Duane Thomas name on it
and calls for approximately
$22,500 a year plus a few fringe
benefits. Thomas thought it was
a pretty good contract when
when he signed it a year ago, but
he doesnt think its so good
anymore. He wants a new one.
For more money. Naturally.
Multiple-year contracts are
much more common in pro
football and baseball because the
football and basketball kids
coming out of college generally
are in greater demand by the
pros than their baseball
brethren.
Maybe youve heard of the
yiddish word chutzpah.
Technically it means nerve but
thats losing a lot in the

Reds pilot the same
despite team fortune
PITTSBURGH (UPI) Sparky Anderson may be having his
problems with the Cincinnati Reds these days, but you can be sure of
one thing. Hes the same guy struggling near the bottom of the
National League that he was in the World Series.
Anderson, who took the Reds to a pennant in his first season as a
major league manager, has no illusions about where he eventually will
wind up.
Everybodys gonna get fired one of these days, and Im included
like everyone else, he observed one day this spring when everything
still was rosy at the Reds training camp.
Even at that time, Sparky had his problems.
He knew he would be without Bobby Tolan when the season
started, and he knew a lot of people already were saying the Reds
would not repeat as champions. But no one, after all, figured them to
be this far behind this early.
Youve got to win when you won the year before, Anderson
says. Its that simple. People expect it of you.
Anderson came up the tough way, through years in the low minors
after an undistinguished playing career that reached the majors for
just one season. Along the way, he made plenty of friends.
Archie Moore, the baseball coach at nearby Indiana University of
Pennsylvania who played under Anderson, Johnny Keane and Yogi
Berra in a brief professional career, says he learned more from
Anderson than anyone else.
I think he has some novel approaches, Moose says. He was
brought up in the St. Louis organization and theyre a fine teaching
organization.
Sparky came up the hard way and he knows what it is to be
struggling. He was always the first man at the ballpark and always the
last man to leave, Moore recalled. He dedicated himself to baseball
and you cant help but respect a man like that.
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translation. Actually it comes
closer to meaning gall, brass and
pure affrontery all put together.
Until now the classic
definition of the word was best
illustrated by the famous story of
the young man who murdered
both his parents and then asked
the court for mercy on the
grounds he now was an orphan.
But these athletes who insist
on signing multiple-year
contracts are showing some
chutapah too.
What frequently happens in
football and basketball with
those who sign these three-year
contracts is that they have a
good first year, like Thomas did,
and then demand to renegotiate
their contracts. If that first year
happens to be a pom one, they
simply keep playing for the
original amount.
Isnt that nice of them?
Duane Thomas isnt really
that much to blame. He is only
trying to do what he has seen so
many do. One of the things that
bothered Thomas had to do with
a provision in his contract calling
for him to receive an added sum
should he be voted Rookie of
the year.
Dennis Shaw of Buffalo and
Bruce Taylor of San Francisco
were voted to two Rookies of

tiie Year by UPI which selects
from both conferences, while
the AP had Shaw alone.
Thomas still felt entitled to
the money set forth in his
contract because he was named
Rookie of the Year by a
magazine. That prompted one
wag to say then let the
magazine pay him the money,
but the Cowboys paid it to
Thomas nonetheless.
He says hes quitting anyway.
I dont get it.
Duane Thomas didnt do so
badly for a 23-year-old rookie.
Along with his salary he got an
additional 1/14 of that amount
for the division playoff; an
added $8,500 for the NFC
championship; an extra $7,500
for the Super Bowl, plus the sum
the Cowboys gave him for his
being named by the magazine.
That comes to somewhere
around $40,000 and how many
1 I
LOOK FOR
DARYL WAYNE

>wuwmw * upwe*. me.
[/ W
.:C
I
Two ridkulous gimmicks of the 19405.

Everyone toughed when they come
out with the television.
A box that could show pictures
from 3,000 miles away? Absurd.
But everyone really cracked up
when we came out with the Volks Volkswagen.
wagen. Volkswagen.
A cor with its engine in the back?
Its trunk in the front? And its radiator
in neither the front nor the back?
It even looked like a joke.
But time marched on.
The television clicked.
The Volkswagen accelerated. .
People liked the idea of a car that

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people do you know who made
that in their first year?
Players today generally
determine how they want their
money, then when the ball club
gives it to them the way they
asked for it, they say they want
the money another way.
There is no possible way to
give a player a sizable bonus on a
one-year contract, says one
NFL general manager. This is
simple economics, Lets say the
player asks for SIOO,OOO for
signing with you and you agree
to give it to him. Fine. Now he
doesnt want it all at (mce
because he has to give most of it
away to taxes. So he takes
$50,000 immediately, as front
money or whatever else you care
to call it, and spreads the
remainder over the next two,
three or four years. Then he
invests that first $50,000 in a
hamburger chain or something
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didnt drink gas like water. Or oil like
water. Or, for that matter, didnt
even drink water.
Some strange people even liked
the idea that it was strange looking.
In fact, Detroit cor makers now
like the idea of a Volkswagen *
much that they decided to moke
their own.
And even with all those
cars around, the fate of the hug $
still secure.
This is the first year for all of the
other?.
Weve had 23 years of re-runs.

like that, and when that goes
bad, naturally hes looking for
more money.
Outside of Carl Yastrzemski,
there are hardly any baseball
players working on multiple
contracts.
I dont believe in them,
says Lee MacPhail, the Yankees
general manager. IVe never
signed a player to a contract like
that in my life.
Duane Thomas has one,
though.
.Tex Schramm, president and
general manager of the
Cowboys, knows he does.
1 feel Duane is under
contract and I expect to see him
at training camp when the time
comes, Schramm says.
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