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
BSU: OConnell broke confidence

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Black Student Union (BSU) issued a statement
Monday charging President Stephen C. OConnell with
releasing confidential student information and
erroneously reporting that 80% of the students who
withdrew during the recent campus crisis have indicated
they would return to UF in September.
The charges came in response to an address delivered by
OConnell at a luncheon attended by the Civic Round

Vol. 63, No. 144

For refusal to allow NCUFC to meet on campus
AFT criticizes President OConnell

mmm bhi
8.-'v
m m I
f fl
m jk fl
Stephen C. O'Connell
... AFT no official status

NCUFC to meet
at Catholic Center

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Norman Market, president
of the local 1880 chapter of the
American Federation of
Teachers (AFT), released a press
statement Monday afternoon
saying the National Citizens
Committee on the UF Crisis
(NCUFC) will meet in
Gainesville, today and
Wednesday at the Catholic
Student Center.
President OConnell,
contrary to university policy and
common hospitality, has refused
to allow the nonpartisan
committee of concerned
to meet on campus, despise a
Student Government
invitation, Market said.
However, Market stated that
the meeting will be hdd at the
center and a large number of

The
Florida Alligator

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writer
The executive director of the
Florida American Federation of
Teachers (AFT) criticized UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
Monday, saying he would love a
confrontation so the truth of
the crisis wouldnt come out.
Ralph Lloyd made the
statement following a refusal by
OConnell to allow the National
Committee on the UF Crisis
(NCUFC) to conduct an
investigation of the recent black
crisis in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
OConnell would love a
confrontation about where to

individuals who are involved on
afl rides of the dispute have
already agreed to appear
publicly before the committee.
In a statement released
Saturday, UF President Stephen
C. OConnell stated that
Student Government has a
wide latitude and freedom in
sponsoring events on our
campus, but neither it, nor any
of its officials has authority to
sponsor an event contrary to the
rules of the university and the
executive order of the
governor.
According to Student Body
President Don Middlebrooks,
OConnells interpretation of the
executive order to deny the
committee the right to meet on
campus is patently absurd.
OConnell is interpreting an
older that is completely
(See 'Statement*page 3)

Table and the UF Alumni Association in Jacksonville.
Thursday. The BSU claimed that whereas the case on
record may indicate that 80% of the blacks would return,
most of the students told the registrar that they were
uncertain as to when they would return.
According to the students, the employes in the
registrars office took it upon themselves to indicate
September 1971, as the correct date of return.
The statement continues, To Mr. OConnell and to the
state of Florida the black students who withdrew say,

University of Florida, Gainesville

meet so that the real truth of the
crisis couldnt come out, Lloyd
said.
OConnell said the AFT had a
right to conduct an inquiry
off-campus, but that groups
which had no official status
would not be permitted to do so
on campus.
The NCUFC has moved its
location to the Catholic Student
Center to avoid what Len Lewis,
AFT Civil Rights Director from
Washington said is OConnells
smoke screen.
The AFT will play an
instrumental role here to take
testimony and
recommendations, Lewis said,
the committee would be in
touch with persons in the state

- if Mir ...
mM ... n'ii
*' "' \-' /;.';'.'' '. , %f -
* x V.' 1 ' f 1
TERRY WALTERS
Summmirtim*

Slpw down you move too fasti There's nothing like
taking an easy swim in a cool spring-fed Florida lake
or paddling down it in a canoe on a lazy 85-degree

Wc have no intention of returning to UF as long as the
present conditions persist.
Moreover, we will go about the state and nation
discouraging other blacks from coming here unless
something is done to rectify the present crisis brought
about by the universitys administration.
The statement ends by charging Mr. OConnell and
the university registrar with releasing and making public
confidential infonnation of a students personal record
with the University of Florida. and is signed Former
Students of the UF.

legislature, Board of Regents and
all government bodies.
Lewis said that the testimony
would come from members of
the Black Student Union,
faculty members and all
concerned people who want to
air their grievances.
As a third non-partisan
party, Lewis said they would
be able to me diate and make the
proper recommendations.
Kenneth Megill, vice president
of the local AFT chapter, added
that the members of the
committee are a distinguished
group of people established as a
committee of recommendation.
'There really is an impasse
now, Megill said, were not
trying to convince anyone

afternoon. It also takes a heap of patience to keep
paddling and to keep an eye on five children at they
frolic and swim in the peaceful water.

Tuesday, May 25, 1971

were trying to have blacks feel
at home.
When asked whether
OConnell should be pointed out
as being at fault in the crisis,
Lloyd said, OConnells in
charge and has ultimate
responsibility.
Our purpose is not to
reinforce our position here but
to discover what the possibilities
are, he said.
Lloyd said that the crisis at
UF set the university back 10
years through the intransigence
of the president in race
relations.
Lewis concluded the interview
and said that he would
encourage all interested people
to attend the hearing starting at
9 a.m.



Page 2

. Th Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, May 26,1971

Neil Sutler. .
the problem will be worked out

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Win Editor
Gainesville mayor and UF graduate student in nursing Neil Butler
has decided to remain as a student at UF despite threats to withdraw.
Butler, the first black mayor of Gainesville, announced April 21, he
would join other black students and withdraw if I find it necessary.
However, he has decided to stay as it is the most effective way to
further the cause of the persons who did withdraw.
I think the problems will be worked out, he said in a recent
interview. This is one reason for my remaining. I think there are
many, many students on campus who never had any idea how black
students on this campus felt. Now they know, the Board of Regenta
knows and the president (UF President Stephen C. OConnell)
knows.
All along, Ive advocated staying. Ive said that withdrawal was not
the answer. Originally my position with withdrawal was in sympathy
for a concerted effort on the part of black students. Throughout
deliberations following the arrest of the 66 black students, I
consistently tried to seek another alternative. I never thought
withdrawal would meet our purposes.
I realize that when I made a decision to remain I was open to
criticism. But on the other hand, I have been criticized by many
people for even advocating withdrawal in the beginning. It just boiled
down to what do you want to be criticized for.
I decided I wanted to be criticized for doing what I thought was
right, and what I thought would be the most effective way to further
the cause of the persons who did withdraw. If we dont keep someone
on campus to keep fighting, much of what weve done would be done
in vain, he said.
Butler said he completely disagrees with OConnell who
reportedly said the most harm from the withdrawal would come to
those students, Butler said, but the real harm will come to the
university.
The students who withdrew did so voluntarily. They can enter
some other university next quarter, or in a subsequent quarter they
can re-enter UF. So they lose a quarters credit. Thats all they lose.
The university on the other hand, stands to lose hundreds of black
students and black fauclty members. And there is no way to measure
the loss of image to the university theyve never had a good image,
but its worse now. The loss is much greater to the university than to
the black student who just lost one quarter of money and time.
Butler declined to label the image he spoke of as racist, but said saidthe
the saidthe university has not made an affirmative effort toward blacks.
I dont like labels, he said. People have accused me of being
racist, and if the university had die feeling I have, Im sure we
wouldnt have all the problems (concerning Mack students) that we
have.
Theres been some effort toward blacks, but much of it has been
7 think there are many, many
students on campus who never had
any idea how black students on this
campus felt. Now they know, the
Board of Regents knows and the
president knows.

j Alligator Ads Sell
/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during \
June, July and August when It's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the rignt 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 M
V insertion. 1

Ik
K
Bns#ra&&:
;

in the wrong direction. The critical year program is oriented to black
students who could not be admitted under the normal requirements,
but who show potential to do the work. Theyre admitted for one
year on a probationary period. They spend their time studying. It
gives them no time for extra-curricular activities the things that
really make a students life worthwhile on campus. This has tended to
limit the black image on campus. Black students have no time for
extra-curricular activities.
The mayor worked as a mediator between black students and the
administration during the period between the arrest of the 66 black
students and the time more than 100 withdrew. He said he tried to get
both sides to give a little bit.
The proposal made by black students to create a vice-president for
minority affairs is a good one, according to Butler.
I completely agree with that (proposal), he said. I think that
area is sensitive enough and important enough to the university
community to merit someone who would work in the status of
vice-president.
However, Butler did not support blacks who wanted former UF
Coordinator for Disadvantaged Students Roy Mitchell to be appointed
to that position.
I have said all along I didnt think the students have a right to say
who they wanted in there, he said.
Butler said he has made it a point to keep his position as mayor out
of his role as mediator during the black crisis, and said he acted only
as a student.
The fact city hall has been kept out of this has not been
coincidental. 1 have made an effort to see that since this is a campus
thing that my involvement, despite my position as mayor, has been
based on the fact I am a student, and an alumnus of UF who cares
what happens.

| Kntuku Fried Jkicken I
214 N.W. 13th St. M
x* /| 372-3649
9 3Pc Chicken M
M Mashed Potatoes Reg. 1.25
J

If we dont keep someone on
campus to keep fighting, much of
what weve done would be in vain.



Union to present prison play tonight

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writar
The Cage, a play depicting
the harsh realities of prison life,
written and performed by
ex-convicts, will be presented
tonight at 8 pjn. in the Reitz
Union Ballroom.
The play was written by Rick
Cluchey, who served 12 years in
San Quentin lor kidnapping and
armed robbery.
Cluchey was origmafly
sentenced without the
possibility erf parole but because
he wrote the play, he was
paroed in 1966 by former
Governor of California Rat
Brown.
The group of ex-convicts in
The Cage were thefirst group
Stoteneat .
unrelated to the reason the
committee is meeting,
Middlebrooks said. The
committee's inquiry has nothing
to do with union activity.
Middlebrooks stated that
O'Connell's interpretation denies
the impartial group to meet on
campus to explore the April IS
situation. O'Connell's action
demonstrates his unwillingness
to have any side presented but
his own, Middlebrooks said.
According to Middlebrooks,
SG discussed the possibility of
an injunction against OConnell's
action however Middlebrooks
said he believed it was not
worth the effort.
It was only a minor
inconvenience for the committee
to move its meeting location to
the Catholic Student Center,
Middlebrooks said.
Representatives from SG wfll
be present at the committee's
inquiry to express their views
about what happened at UF
concerning the April 15 criris.
Middlebrooks stated that SG
is concerned with the results of
the inquiry rather than its
location.
According to UF Executive
Vice President Harry Sisler, the
committee will receive a copy of
the minority affairs report and
of the supplemental minority
affairs report.
The committee will also
receive copies of all press
statements released by the
presidential office concerning
the April 15 situation, Sisler
said, 'The administration is still
open for appointments made by
individuals concerning the
situation.
RAPPS
PITCHER
OF
BEERr>-99t
'KEEP
ON
CHUGGIN
373-3377

of prisoners to tour the country
presenting plays.
This group which is called
The Barbed Wire Theater was
started two years ago in San
Quentin where they performed
55 plays.
Cluchey has been
participating in die San Quentin
Theatrical Workshop for the past
10 yean. Although The Cage
is the only play the group
performs on Its toun, Cluchey is
currently working on more
plays.
The Cage' has received
tremendous acclaim, said
Cluchey, and has been
presented off Broadway for five
months, at over 60 universities
and every major regional
repertory theater in the
country.
According to Cluchey, who
plays the role of Hatchet, a
psychopathic killer, The Cage
is about a day in the life of a
new prisoner as he confronts
three other prisoners.
The action takes place in a
strip cell, where four men are
forced to live in a cell without
beds that normally holds one or
two as punishment for breaking
some prison rules.
Another actor in the play is
Bobby Pool, who spent five
years in Chino Prison in
California for forgery and is now
released on parole. Pool portrays
the character of Al, a
homosexual.

Questionnaires sent to obtain
parents views on open house
About 1,400 of the 4,000 questionnaires sent to the parents of
dormitory residents have been returned, Interhall President Richard
Pocepowich said Monday.
The questionnaires explained the Board of Regents resolution
passed May 3 by a 4-3 vote cancelling all visitation privileges at state
universities effective next quarter.
Parents are asked if they prefer no visitation between the opposite
sexes, limited visitation as currently exists, or 24 hour visitation.
Pocepowich said a majority of the returned questionnaires favored
the current open house policy. I'm really glad parents responded so
well, he said.
Another questionnaire will soon be sent to dorm residents, said
Pocepowich.
Pocepowich said he is also gathering the opinions of clergymen in
Gainesville, as well as several UF administrators.
Then all the open house information will be put in folders and
given to each Board of Regents member' a week before the next
Regents meeting on June 7, when Pocepowich will try to persuade the
Regents to change their minds concerning open house.
1 ASSOCIATES TO
SERVE YOU W
REALTOR I
RESIDENTIALCOMMERCIALACREAGE
8 SPECIALIZING IN BETTER HOMES IN NORTHWEST GAINESVILLE 1
WE OFFER PROFESSIONAL ADVICE TO YOU 1
IN REAL ESTATE I
DAY OR NIGHT
I 378-1553 i
I HILL DOVER REAL ESTATeI
738 N.W. 23rd LVD.

Rick Cluchey
... author of 'The Cage
Manny Gonzalez, who spent
11 years in San Quentin for
burglary, plays the guard
captain.
Bagdad Everhard, who spent
11 1/2 years at San Quentin for
murder and robbery, plays Doc.
Jack Clemmons plays the
guard lieutenant. He spent 3 1/2
years at Vaccaville Prison in
California for armed robbery.
Joe Dick, who was a college
student, spent nine months in
Naussau County Prison in New
York for possession of
marijuana. He plays the role of
Jive.
According to Cluchey, they
once had as many as 40 people
in the cast in different versions
of The Cage all earning their

livelihood from die play.
After the original cast was
formed, new people kept joining
from different prisons. As The
Cage is performed in various
prisons around the country,
prisoners are auditioned to join
the cast.
Cluchey described The
Cage as being a pyrotechnical
explosive play that incorporates
most elements of American
drama, including the theater of
absurd, realism and
symbolism.
After the play, there will be
what the cast refers to as
confrontation in which the
audience will be able to

GRADUATES
Bpermaplaque
to permanently
can still
have theirs
framed
GHESNUTS downtown at
THE CAGE
: 4
PLAY I |
ABOUT I
FE A ; PLAYEDI
PRI6ON1 0Y I
MBE I CDWMICm~*~j
ONE PERFORMANCE I STUDENTS: 3 1.50 I |
ONLY- GEN ADM: 32.00 | I
MAY 25,1971 ADVANCE TICKETS f
3:16 P.M. ON SALE-CONSTANS
UNION OALLROOM BOX OFFlCE OFFlCEsponsored
sponsored OFFlCEsponsored bv J.W.R.L. I STARTING MAY !7
"STRANGE AND WILD ... I WOULD GO TO PRISON FOR
ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT IS SAYING. ciive Bam.s, n.v. Time*
"HARROWING, FUNNY AND MOCKING. IT'S QUITE A
"I'M STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT. GRITTY, TOUGH
AND UTTERLY ABSORBING." Emory Lewi*. The Record

TuaPay, Hey 26,171, The Florida Ailpr.

participate and ask questions to
the players.
"The Barbed Wire Theater
considers colleges to be its best
audience,* said Cluchey, "We
hope to be able to show students
the world of prison they cant
ordinarily see. The Cage* has a
great deal of shock and black
humor. *
"Our first intention is good
art, said Cluchey, "and our
second intention is education in
creating awareness about what
prisons are really like.
Tickets are $1.50 and copies
of "The Cage will be on sale at
the door.

Page 3



Page 4

. The Florida Alligator, Toesdey, May 25,1971

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

PUBLICATIONS MEET
The Board of Student
Publications will meet Thursday,
May 27, at 3 p.m. in Room 355,
Reitz Union.
TRAFFIC/PARKING
On April 12 the Project I
addition of the Medical Center.
This resulted in the elimination
of approximately 850 parking
spaces forcing many employees
and students to park in
perimeter lots and use the
shuttle bus system. Because of
the scope of this transition it
was decided that bus passes
would not be required on the
Medical Center buses for a
period of approximately one
month.
This period has already
elapsed and we should now take
the necessary steps to inform all
of those concerned that bus
passes will be required on this
route as well as on other routes
effective June 1.
If there are any questions
concerning the buses or passes,
these inquiries should be
directed to Traffic and Parking,
392 2241
EXAMINATION POLICY
Widespread scheduling of final
examinations prior to the time
provided in the published
Schedule of Courses results in
the disruption of the final week
of classes and hardships to
students involved. Therefore, the
following policy is in effect:
No examinations, class
quizzes, special projects or term
papers shall be given or assigned
during the final five days of a
regular term. Take home exams
shall not be due prior to the
regularly scheduled examination
period.
All changes in the published
exam schedule must be approved
by the Sub-committee on
Variations from the published
Schedule of Courses and
Calendar Committee. Requests
submitted to the sub-committee
for changes in the examination
time must be justified and
include a specific statement of
the effects on the students of
such a change.
lt shall be the responsibility

TfUnctf Ttee ISBtI- : 3924)393

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

of department chairmen and
deans to enforce this policy.
Laboratory sections of many
courses may be exempt from the
above policy provided such
exemption has been approved by
the Sub-Committee on
Variations. In the case of
laboratory sections, such
requests, shall specify: 1) that
the laboratory final exam
requires uses of laboratory
equipment; 2) that the final
laboratory exam traditionally
has been given at the last
meeting of the lab, and 3) that
the laboratory final is not a
substitute for the final exam in
the course.
In the case of laboratory-type
courses, the request shall state
that traditionally no provision
has been in the final
examination schedule for such
courses.
In some cases, a policy of
continuing exemption may be
established with respect to
laboratory sections and
laboratory-type courses.
DUPLICATOR SUPPLIES
On or about June 1. 1971, the
Purchasing Division plans to
issue a bid tor the University's
requirements for mimeograph
and spirit duplicator supplies
during fiscal year 1972,
Departments using
mimeograph or spirit duplicators
are requested to complete one
copy of the forms sent out by
purchasing, items used on a
recurring basis which are not
listed on the form should be
added.
SENATE MEETS
*7
THURSDAY, MAY 27
The University Senate will meet
Thursday, May 27, at 3:30 p.m.
in McCarty Auditorium. The
following items are on the
agenda:
-Presentation of Standard Oil
find.) Good Teachers Awards
, Action Items
1. Proposed constitutional
amendments to coordinate
certain parte of the constitution
with Article 111, Section 2, as
amended by the Senate April 1,
1971.

2. Report from University
Curriculum Committee on
ROTC and AFROTC
Information Items
1. Annual Report on the
space utilization Committee
2. Annual report of the
Committee for University
Relations and Standards
BANKERS FUNDS
The Board of Trustees of the
Florida Bankers Educational 1
Foundation will meet on June
24 to review scholarship/loan
applications. Applications for
this scholarship/loan may be
obtained in the Office of
Finance and Insurance, Room
204, Matherly Hall. These
applications must be back in the
department no later than June 4.
FEE PAYMENT
A bill for fees will be mailed
during the last week of classes to
your Gainesville address.
Payment by die date on your
bill will make it possible to
return your validated Certificate
of Registration to you by mail,
thus avoiding long payment
lines. Even if you fail to receive
fee payment materials in the
mail, send your payment or
properly executed authorization
for payment along with the
indentifying letter to Student
Accounts, The Hub, by the
deadline as they will have in file
duplicate materarials for
processing your payments.
Failure to furnish payment or
properly executed authorization
for payment (loan, scholarship,
debit to student deposit) by the
deadline published in the
calendar will subject you to the
$25 late fee.
NATIONAL DEFENSE
LOAN BORROWER'S
If you have been approved for a
release of funds from the
National Defense Loan program
for summer quarter, and have
pre-registered for that quarter,
yOur fee payment can be ;
deducted from your loan. As
soon as you receive 'your fee

cards come to the Student
Accounts Office.
GRADUATING SENIORS
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduation, granting
of credit or release of transcript
for any student whose account
with the University is
delinquent.
SENIORS WITH LOANS
If you have a National Defense

staff personnel
column

Q. Do hourly employees accrue vacation at a different rate than
salaried employees?
A. No. Hourly employees earn vacation time at exactly the same rate
as salaried employees. As soon as any career service employee, salaried
or hourly, has completed six months of satisfactory service, he has 48
hours of vacation time credited to him which he may apply to take at
the mutual convenience of himself and his supervisor. Thereafter, he
earns 8 hours each month up to a maximum of 240 hours. That is, at
any one time he cannot have more than 240 vacation hours to his
credit. If an employee should reach that limit (240 hours) he would
not earn anymore until he has used some of this time.
FREE COURSEWORK
Q. What is the maximum amount of free coursework an employee
may take each year?
A. Full time career service employees who have completed six
months of satisfactory service may take six hours of University
coursework tuition free. At sl6 per hour, this amounts to a $384
benefit available each year.
RETIREMENT
Q. If I resign -from University employment and return several months
later, will I have to start earning service credit towards my retirement
all over again? In other words, will I lose credit for the time I worked
previously?
A. If you did not withdraw your contributions to die retirement
system when you resigned, you still have service credit for the amount
of time you worked previously. If you did withcbew your
contributions you will have an opportunity to regain this service
credit once you have been reemployed continuously for three years.
You may contact the Personnel Division for the amount that you
would have to restore to your account in order for you to claim this
prior service.

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

Student Loan, Pharmacy or
Nursing loan, or aS.A.F.E. loan,
you must complete the exit
interview procedure prior to
graduation in order to keep your
account current.
DEPOSITORY HOURS
Student Accounts in the Hub
will be open from 9 a.m. to 3:30
p.m. June 18. If lines are as long
as in the past, they will be
regulated so that there will be
enough time to wait on everyone
inside the Hub by 3:30 p.m.
There is an envelope drop on the
east wall of the depository for
your convenience.



Murray: dorm issue exaggerated

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Regent Elizabeth
Kovachevich, commenting that
her critics aint heard nothing
yet, answered them in an
Associated Press (AP) interview
Saturday.
Meanwhile, Louis Murray,
vice chairman of the Board of
Regents, said the open housing
problem has been blown way
out of proportion and Regent
Fred Parker, chairman of the
facilities committee, is studying
a sensible policy which all
universities could live with.
Miss Kovachevich said since
she called college dormitories
taxpayers whorehouses, she
has received mail from parents
and students documenting cases
of open housing violations and
immoral activities.
Though there has been talk
and action taken about removing
her, such as the resolution filed
by House Majority Leader Don
Nichols to investigate her, Miss
Kovachevich said she is not
leaving until she forces the state
to face the problem in the
dormitories.
Miss Kovachevich commented
about the resolution filed by
Nichols: I feel Im justifiably
angry. Neither Nichols nor any
other public officials who
criticized me has contacted me
either directly or indirectly.
They have relied on hearsay, and
1 challenge the trustworthiness
of that.
Miss Kovachevich has called
for an investigation of open
house and this has drawn
criticism from Superintendent of
Education Floyd Christian.
Christian wrote,, her, The fact
that you are now requesting an
investigation of the situation
makes it obvious to all that you
did not have the facts on hand
on which such a statement
should have been made or even
raised.
Murray, at UF Saturday for
the ground breaking ceremonies
for die dental school, was among
the regents who voted to abolish
open house. He also suggested an
investigation be made to
determine if Miss Kovachevichs
statement is factual. Murray said
though he did not want an
investigation of the moral
climate in universities, but he
was interested in the facts about
abortion counseling on campus.
Murray said Parker will have a
GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GEt
THESE
ONIY AT
MOM LI MOMESwJV
4320 N.W. 13th St.
378-1346

compromise plan to offer to the
next board of regents meeting
June 7. Some form of positive
action needs to be taken by the
regents, according to Murray.
Another regent who has
indicated he may change his
mind about open house is E.W.
Hopkins. Hopkins, who also
originally voted to abolish open
house, is also a member of the
facilities committee. However,
he refused to endorse Parkers
recommendation, made last
Wednesday after a meeting of
the committee.
Hopkins did say, Im looking
for information that will make
me change my mind, but Im not

Senate tax bill
would hurt Greeks
By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
An amendment which may prevent many UF fraternities and
sororities from being taxed into oblivion has been introduced in the
Florida Senate in response to a proposed ad valorem tax.
The bill proposes taxation of fraternity and sorority properties, if
the universitys president decides the land is not being used for
academic purposes.
UFs student lobby, United Student Action (USA), is fighting the
bill with an amendment which asks all Greek organizations which
do not engage in leasing or selling other properties be exempt from
the original bills requirements.
The amendment, submitted by USA and introduced by Sen. J. H.
Williams, D-Ocala, is now before the senate Ways and Means
Committee.
Fraternities and sororitiescontrol more than 350,(XX) square feet of
property at UF.
Under die original bfll, if die university president agrees die
property is serving academic needs, like fraternity or sorority housing,
he can recommend it not be taxed.
Mike Hawley, president of Interfratemity Council, said many of the
fraternities on off-campus property would be subject to taxation on
both buildings and property.
The taxes on some of those houses would run as high as $ 10,000 a
year. They just wouldt be able to handle it, Hawley said.
Harold Sheppard, assistant tax assessor for Gainesville and Alachua
County, says no figures are available on the total assessed value of
Greek properties.
We are gathering this information now and should have a rough
idea of the figures by July, Sheppard said. Many of the properties
we are talking about have not been assessed since the Greeks*
acquired them, which in many cases, was years ago.
The figures should be quite surprising when they are compiled,
he said.
Stop and Browse
in our
U of F Gift Department
Sweatshirts $159 T-Shirts $1.29
Pennants Orange 8 Blue Hats
Beer Mugs Stuffed Animals
Fla. Jackets Childrens Shirts
Jewelry Orange & Blue Umbrellas
MALONE'S
Book & Supply Inc.
1712 W. University Avenue
MASTER CHARGE BANK AMERICARD

willing to change my mind right
now.
Parker said the facilities
committee will hold another
meeting the day before the next
regents meeting. By that time,
said Parker, he hopes Gov.
Reubin Askew will have
appointed a new regent to fill a
vacancy both on the board and
in the committee. The
committee is presently
composed of only Parker and
Hopkins.
Miss Kovachevich has also said
reinstatement of open housing
privileges is possible. She said in
the AP interview, Its possible
after a full investigation and

clear understanding of the rules,
who is enforcing them and on
whom, and that punishment will
be doled out for violation. She
added, If students dont like it,
they can go elsewhere.

MORE HITS
MORE HITS
MORE HITS
MORE HITS
MORE HITS
MORE HITS
WU W l
RADII) I AIM)
WIN A NEW TEN
SPEED BIKE!

DAYBREAK
mi rntl m I m I,
: |^ k*j pS

H
K::A C :#' /
s i TpHsSfir
if! C* >l* * * JM
f .j* Jf. vwj,* !**
,
&7 7&>, ,:*/'
O*.. M
p||
. .*' W* {/ * "Daybreak direct from
; J -.>
a 12 week engagement at
Johnnys Hideaway in
Cocoa Beach

"Daybreak- at Dubs
'' ; >.- ' :
for one week only
If you dig Soul
with a brass sound,
make it to Dubs this week
".'jir4& ,i, 7- .. 4 .;,. .At ; -:-f. > "A-;... v* :-, ; .>^7'

Tuaaday, May 25,197 VFlia Florida Alligator,

There is a time and place for
everything, and the dorm is not
the place for sex, said Miss
Kovachevich. She said students
get so preoccupied with sex that
they let their studies slip.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, May 25,1971

Editorial
Its a 'nice day
Were in a rut.
Somehow it just seems its a lot easier to criticize than to
praise.
But there are some good things happening on campus
and we'd like to give them some attention today.
The United Student Action Group certainly deserves
commendation. They travel to Tallahassee to lobby for
legislation favorable to students. This in itself is good, but
most of all, they help to prove to the legislators that
students can be productive rational members of society.
of students work to produce Dialogue, a radio
show which gives its audience the opportunity to learn more
about the controversial issues of the day.
Accent has brought such notable speakers as Frank
Mankiewitz, Jane Fonda, Lewis Hershey and Joan Baez to
campus.
A group of concerned students, faculty members and
people from the Gainesville community have joined
together to try to do something about the current crisis
concerning the blacks on campus.
Interhall, and President Richard Pocepowich, have been
working to find a proposal for open house hours which will
be acceptable to both students and regents.
Student Government, under former Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder, has become more than a
playground for aspiring politicos. It is now more of a group
of concerned students working for others.
Student Body President Don Middlebrooks has vetoed
the proposal to spend $74,000 renovating Camp Wauburg.
Although there is question about the legality of the move,
the bill will now either have to be voted on again by the
Student Senate or heard by the Honor Court.
Dean Frank Adams and his committee on the honor
system are preparing a report to either improve the present
system or suggest a workable alternative.
And we are sure there are many more good things
things we haven't heard about. So keep your chin up, things
arent all bad.
Now weve done it. Weve said nice things.
And you know what, it didnt even hurt.
NEW YORK UPt For thv first
Jrpslhim In 1968. 9m air in New
York City Sunday mm described as

r \
The
Florida
>
Alligator
Phyllis Gal tub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor

The fight is just beginning

By BHARAT JHUNJHUAWALA
Reading The Alligator I
cannot help feeling that people
have missed the point and The
Alligator has helped in bringing
this about. The fight is not over,
this is the beginning. We need to
question some of the underlying
causes of the present
confrontation on campus.
I agree that from the legal
point of view today the blacks
do have equal opportunity, this
is the first step, but it is not
enough. Why is it that in spite of
equal opportunity blacks are
under-represented everywhere?
Because they have
underfinanced schools (which is
again a reflection of the racist
nature of this society); because*
their parents were not allowed
to go to school and as a result an
atmosphere conducive to serious
pursuit of education does not
exist in their homes; because
after three centuries of racists
suppression all ambition, hope
and courage has been
extinguished from their lives. It
is true that many poor whites
also find themselves in a similar
situation, but the reason of their
poorness is their social
deprivation in itself, in contrast,
with the blacks their color was
an additional factor responsible
for their plight. The
responsibility for whatever
discrimination occurred on
account of their color lies with
the society (which is
predominantly white), this
responsibility CANNOT be
shifted to the blacks in any
sense. What the equal

Alligator Staff
Carl Crawford Steve Strang LynnPanons
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Assistant Assignments Editor
Copy Editors Gary Paskal*Debbi Smith-Vickie Rich-Linda Mtklowitz
Published by students of the University of Floride under the euspfces of
the Boerd of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suits,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
L Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or A
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida, y

r'l /*\
1 JV 9 W 4/
l l

opportunity implies is, that now
that I have your goodies let us
compete. This is not fair
competition. Unless additional
measures are taken, the blacks
will never be able to catch up
with the whites in this society
where the gap between rich and
poor has been continually
widening.
The blacks are now asking for
some sort of compensation,
reparation, or measures toward
equalization to bring them out
of the vicious circle of poverty
and uneducation. This is not
being asked because of their
poorness but because of the
additional factor, their color,
which has been at least partly
responsible for then poverty. It
is simply unfair for the whites to
ask blacks to compete after
three centuries of suppression.
This has been the basis for the
demand of a freshman quota by
the Black Student Union.
Another prevalent
misconception relates to the
effect of quota on the academic
standards of this institution. The
blacks are asking not for
lowering the standards but the
expansion of the critical year
program. The quality of the
degree depends upon the
standard the student achieves
towards completion of this

GUEST COLUMN

degree. Since he is expected to
compete with the rest after the
first year there is no possibility
of the standard falling unless the
predominantly white faculty
brings this about.
I wish that the United States
would take a few lessons from
the underdeveloped* countries
like India. The problem of
untouchables in India was far
more complex than the black
problem in the United States,
yet in all Indian institutions of
higher learning and in the Indian
parliament quotas for the
untouchables and other
minorities have been established
temporarily until the inequities
are removed. This has had
considerable success. The United
States is still in the dark ages
except in the matters of air
conditioned cars and atom
bombs.
The basic problem is not of a
quota or a black cultural center,
the problem is of the attitudes
and sincerity of the
administration. Here o*Connell
has failed miserably. After
initially acting impulsively the
administration expects the
students to keep cool and act
rationally! The administration
has failed to convince the
non-white society of its
sincerity. The withdrawal was
perhaps an unfortunate event,
not that this university will
crumble financially, it is the
psychological of
belonging to a one percent c&ck
university which should oe our
concern, it is the hardship and
sacrifice and commitment of
those who have withdrawn that
should be on our minds, it is the
degree from a racially oriented
university that we should be
ashamed of.



*
Parker
Editor:
I would like to applaud your
decision of preventing John
Parker from using your editorial
pages for the purpose of
extracting funds from the
student body. At the same time
I would like to condemn
President Don Middlebrooks for
allowing the Campus Crier for
this purpose.
When I turn to the editorial
pages 1 expect to read various
stands on controversial issues. 1
think the purpose of the
editorial pages of any newspaper
is to express the pros and cons
of these issues as well as an
occasional satirical comment by
either the editor or a columnist.
John Parkers ad was just that,
an ad. If I went to The Alligator
to place an ad, I would have to
pay just as any other advertiser
would. What makes John Parker
special? If the United Fund or
Heart Fund placed an ad, they
would pay the same rates as any
other advertiser; so why should
the Jock Liberation Fund be
allowed to run free ads on the
editorial or any other page?
And Don Middlebrooks, why
was Parker allowed to run on the
Campus Crier, a page
DONATED to Student
Government by The Alligator
for the purpose of
ANNOUNCEMENTS! Does this
mean that the Campus Crier is
no longer for announcements
but for any personal pleas from
any individual on campus? If
this is to be the new use of this
page, maybe the policy of The
Alligator donating this page
should be reviewed and Student
Government should be charged
for this privilege that is
apparantly being misused.
I hope there are no further
abuses of the Campus Crier. Id
hate to see Student Government
have to shell out $116.00 (of
student fees!) every week
because someones personal gain
is more important than a student
service.
Randy Coleman 4BA
Lady
Editor:
Wednesday your front page
displayed a picture of a fair lady
painted on a window.
Underneath the picture appeared
the caption Buckman residents
do it again.. .perform mock
strip show.
. .*
Because the lovely lady is so
fetching, it is only fair to give
her proper recognition she
beckons from the window of the
Weaver II study lounge, not
Buckman Hall.
Weaver II girls have found it
necessary tp advertise because of
additional publicity, although
their product is superior. It is
damaging to their moral (e)s, if
not their business, to allow such
a mistake to go unchecked.
L trust The Alligator will
compensate for the error.. .a

READERS FORUM

few extra green stamps would be
welcomed, too.
Brenda Gevertz, 4JM
Resident Advisor, Weaver Hall
(alias; Business Manager)
Robots
Editor:
If a robot came up to me and
said that the girls dormitories are
taxpayers whorehouses, I
would immediately realize that
this robot was malfunctioning.
But I would not blame the
robot. I would have to blame the
people that made the robot.
Steven Solomon 2UC
Friends
Editor:
Here I sit in my somewhat
revived apartment in Silver
Spring, MD. The opening gun of
the battle has been fired and 1
am left with the oddest
assemblage of memorabilia in
the world; sweaters, paintings,
sneakers, feminine
undergarments and not so
feminine undergarments, panty
hose, blankets, maps and aspirin.
Then there are the remaining
tools of the peace armies; gas
masks, helmets (one red one
Nazi variety and I have become
fond of each other) innumerable
bandages, band aids,
methiolates, iodines, arrest
warrents, placards, posters,
stickers, et. al. One would need a
special issue of your newspaper
devoted to solely to lost and
found to straighten it all out.
But the most important thing
that was left here was something
that cannot be reclaimed.. .the
love I have for 50 or so of the
most kind, beautiful people in
the world.
Two months ago when David
Hoch called me and asked for
space for a few friends I was
very happy to acquiese. But one
week before the deomo deomonstrations
nstrations deomonstrations the number had
grown to almost 30. Including
the non-Gainesville people the
total number of different people
must have exceeded 75, of
which 50 were from
Alachua-iand.
From 7 a.m. when the first
showed up on Thursday until
the last left eight days later there
was not a single moment that I
was not ready to stand up and
tell these people how much I
loved them. In a strong sense it
was a mini-Woodstock and I was
Max Yasgur. For eight very short
days I experienced a natural
rush, one that I am sure would
pale the best meth.
Oh, I suppose there was
inconvenience, after all my
apartment was only designed for
three or so people and my bed
for less that that. Nevertheless, I
wouldnt have traded that
friendship for all the privacy in
the world.
Now all of you are back
fighting the beast at his heart

again (I dont think that I have
to say who the beast is) and I am
back to my old ways but 1 will
never forget any of you (even if
I do mix names and faces) and
will never forgive any of you if
you do not stay with me on all
of your return trips.
Sam Fields
Fired
Editor:
On May 17, 1971 my one
month and 10 day period as a
career service employe for UF
was terminated. On that day my
foreman and supervisor
informed me, without any prior
warning, of my dismissal. The
reason given accused me of
refusing work because of a weak
back.
My stunned reply was, Oh
Christ there is such bad
communication here. You know
damn well I work as hard as
anyone else.
He explained under the
circumstances it did not matter
how hard I worked; further, that
my reply had insulted his
integrity by calling him a liar
and by using profanity in his
presence.
These charges inferred from
my statements seem to be a
gross exaggeration of
misquoting. Concerning my
back, to the best of my
knowledge, I only complained
once of pain when lifting heavy
concrete slabs.
During the remainder of the
day I tried in vain to reason with
my superiors. A comment by
Grounds Superintendent Noel
Lake truly shows the
discrimination and obstacles I

Dont pay for Graves defense 1

By CRAIG HEYL
While discussing with a friend
the merits of John Parker's suit
against Athletic Director Ray
Graves, several questions arose
which I would like to put to the
students.
Mr. Parker, in his column on
the Campus Crier page of May
17, stated his funds were not as
inexhaustable as those of Gator
Rays. This is what has brought
my questions to light:
QUERY: Just where are the
funds going to come from in
order for the Bull Gator to
defend his case?
Since the suit names Graves as
the director of the Athletic
Association, no doubt the brunt,
if not all of the cost will be
borne by that prestigious
association.
Hence/another question:
QUERY: b a portion of the
$5 I, and almost every other
student oaid at the barinnine of
the fa quarter to the Athletic

faced. Because you are on a six
month probationary period, I
can fire you whenever I wish
without a reason.
I feel I have been unjustly
discriminated against by an
institution which claims,
through oral and written
communication, to be a fair
employer of her supporting
individuals. If this and the whole
structure to which we have given
the authority of molding and
governing our lives is in fact
against our fulfillment, then it is
time for us to abolish the
inequities oppressing our lives. I
sincerely hope that my case will
receive proper consideration.
Keith G. Powell
UPAO
Editor:
I thought it would be of
interest to you to know that the
Florida Chapter of the
University Professors for
Academic Order has written an
individual letter to each senator
and representative in Tallahassee
protesting the proposed
mandatory 12 hour teaching
requirement.
Thomas O. Neff
President, UPAO
Editor:
The Alligator, along with UFs
SILENT MAJORITY, has found
an issue. Yes, the boys in the
editorial room are finally taking
a stand. This time they are not
emphasizing their moderate
position! Viva la revolution!

jWjlftgp*. wir t fyoii!jM^.Ty

Association for football tickets,
in this almost inexhaustable pool
of funds?
My guess would be yes.
It is just a guess mind you,
but as any accounting major can
tell you, the $5 didnt just go
towards the football tickets, it
went into a central pool of
funds.
So, every time the Athletic
Association needs funds for
expenses that it has acured, (i.e.
Astro-turf, brighter lights and
even world tours to athletic
directors to show their
appreciation for services
rendered) they just dip the ladel
into the punch bowl 1 and
scoop out what they need.
It comes to this:
Ray Graves will more than

Tuwday, May 25, 1971, Tha Florida AJHprtsr,

And on what issue is the
liberal Alligator taking its
humanitarian stand? On open
housing that moral issue of the
day; not campus racism or
student impotency in relation to
state or local politics, but open
housing.
For four long years black
students have begged, pleaded,
negotiated and done all the
other things that good NEGRO
students are supposed to do, to
EARN their rights. What
happens when they, the black
students, decide to take a
definite position on the plight of
themselves and their people?
What happens when they
confront President OConnell
with the reality that UF is a
racially biased institution.
The Alligator states that it
must deal with the CURRENT
situation objectively, and that it
can't take sides. The Alligator
points to a need for
compromise. What happens
when black students try to
negotiate their position and
O'Connell doesn't? What does
The Alligator say to the majority
of black students that decide to
leave their Alma Mater? This
time the Revolutionary Alligator
says stay and fight; well
support you.
/>
For some reason I cannot
understand The Alligator's
rationalization. Is Catch-22 The
Alligator's answer to inquiries
about the journalistic code of
honesty and unbiased reporting?
Let me make one suggestion:
either, in the future, deal with
each issue in the objective
manner in which you are
currently dealing with the
housing issue, or rename your
paper The Sentinel and move to
the fair city of Orlando.
T. Erick Dittus 3AS

likely be using a portion of
student funds to defend his case
against John Parker.
I, as a dues paying member of
this institution, don't like it. (It
conjures up the snell that would,
be emitted from the treatment
plant on a warm night with a
southerly breeze.)
Maybe Miss Kovachevich was
right. This place is just a big
whorehouse, and we all are the
prostitutes who are used by the
pimps and madames to make a
buck.
I'm not calling Ray Graves a
pimp. He's just a customer.
But there is an old saying
about keeping the customer
satisfied.'*
Gee, Doug, look what you've
got to look forward to!

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIED

FOR SALE
j.;.v.;.v.;.;.;.;.v.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.v.v.;.;.;.;vX-;-
,re sale furniture, books, stereo,
television, etc excellent condition,
great prices may 24 25 26 after 7pm
3418 nw 20th St (A-3t-142-p)
GIBSON HERITAGE accoustlc
guitar with case, sacrifice $275, call
808 at 373*1591 or come see at
1534 S.W. 13st. (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:
Feugeots, 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-4t-141-p)
1969 yamaha 30Scc in excellent
condition $475 includes helmet,
luggage rack and windshield call
Larry at 372-1721 after Bpm on
weekdays (A-st-141-p)
Panasonic cassette play-record
auto-stop AM & FM radio batt. ac
current or car bought last quarter
SBO need $55 call tonight! 378-7676
(A-st-141-p)
* NOTICE leaving, gville must
liquidate holdings bsa custom
650+cc clean fast bike 7O ossa
stilletto fast fast dirt bike sectional
sofa lamps clean beds tables
etc come by and make me an offer
on any or all call Bruce at
378-7903 (A-st-140-p)
Honda Scrambler 305, great on road
or off, great shape and low mileage,
also trailer. TV, 21 console, works
perfectly $55 call 378-7380
(A-st-140-p)
Saddle horses $175 up. saddle, bridle,
blanket $99. payments arranged,
boarding town and country motel
hwy 301 S. Waldo 468-9448 local
call (A-7t-140-p)
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-5M40-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)
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-5M42-P)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resoiling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
SCUBA DIVERS 20% discount on
new U.S. DIVERS CO. equipment,
ph 373-1058 after 6:00 pm
(A-st-140-p)

REVOLUTIONARY
THEATRE DIRECT FROM
SAN QUENTIN!
THE-.__
CAGE
mvRICKCLUCHEY
STRANGE AND WILD... I WOULD GO TO
PRISON FOR ITS RIGHT TO SAY WHAT IT
IS SAYING." .V Time*
HARROWING. FUNNY AND MOCKING.
ITS QUITE A PLAY!" W .. n. w b WNK Tv
I'M STILL REELING FROM ITS IMPACT.
GRITTY. TOUGH AND UTTERLY ABSORB ABSORBING.
ING. ABSORBING. -Emory Loon. Th R.cord
May 25, 1971
8:15 pm
Union Ballroom
$1.50 Students
$2.00 General Admission
advinM ticket* on sale starting
Mav 17 at Constans Box Office

FOR SALE
12x52 mobile home 2 large brs. a/c 9
mos. old very reasonable, also 65
pontiac catalina new paint and seat
covers only SBOO call 373-3974
(A-st-140-p)
surfboard, T*. 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 IV2 months will sacrifice
for only S6O call 372-2793 after 6pm
keep trying if not there. (A-2t-143-p)
for sale 3 spd english 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)
sunbeam moisture mist hairdryer,
practically no use, baby dressing
table, peterson baby car seat, baby
swing chair, baby walker must sell
378-4126 (A-2M44-P)
1971 Olympus pen ft-pro 38mm fl.B,
case, copy stand, extension tubes,
filters, kako 818 flash, tripod, floods,
gossen pilot meter, slide viewer
378-4126 (A-2t-144-p)
19 ft shasta self-contained travel
trailer $975; 16 ft semi-cabin boat &
trailer with 75 hp Johnson motor
$925. at 1102 ne 20 ave. 376-3322
(A-st-144-p)
1970 ossa pioneer 250 cc perfect
condition S7OO call Luke 378-9418
(A-st-144-p)
SCHWINN VARSITY 10-speed 2
months old- Perfect condition save
$25 over new bike & accessories
376-3505 (A-4t-144-p)
for sale 1966 yamaha 305 runs well 2
helmets, luggage rack, jacket $350 or
best offer. George 372-5506
(A-3t-144-p)
Honda 250 off-road Scrambler, also
have all street equipment. 6 7 Honda
S9O must sell one. Best offer over
$165 and -$125 respectively
378-6874 (A-st-144-p)
FOR RENT
Mature male share Summit House
apt. pool ac dishwasher close to
campus. $45 mo NO DEPOSIT
available June 1 call 378-7889
(B-st-141-p)
Poolside Williamsburg Apt. Need 1
Male Roommate for summer.
$52.50/month, split June rent. Call
373- (B-st-141-p)

r 1 '
Todays
more for your money meal
a,moisons
CRFETERIB
| TUESDAYS FEATURE |
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
e, ALL YOU 00/ 1^
[J CAN EAT! rT> i
I 1 WEDNESDAY FEATURE *1
A-I FISH ALMONDINE ?
| WITH HUSH PUPPIES |
I FRENCH FRIED 04t I
I U POTATOES_
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtH 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CRFETERIB ...beyond comparison!
Ik 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall d

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 25,1971

Page 8

FOR EE BIT
Subletting apt. for summer $95/mo
Includes water. 2 large rooms, large
kitchen, bath. 1 bl. from campus, call
Robb or Mark 378-8818 -0661
(B-st-140-p)
sublet for summer, 2-bedroom mt.
vernon apt. (townhouse) $45 per
month, per person, pool, gas
bar-b-que. call 376-6871 (B-st-140-p)
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a day! Only 1
block from the Krystal. For info call
Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st
(B-st-142-p)
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
& sauna. S2OO June 15-Sept 14
utilities included 378-1287 after spm
(B-st-141-p)
live at THE PLACE this summer but
for CHEAP! 3 rooms available In
room twnhse. at $72 per mo. each
call 376-4909 anytime (B-st-140-p)
Groovey house 4 summer 3 bdr. AC
Chinese Garden Garage 1402 N.W.
6th PI. Call 376-8741 Persistently 3
double beds in house. (B-st-140-p)
1 or 2 roomates for The Place to
sublet for summer. Poolside apt.,
utilities included, (private room)
Rent Negotiable. Call 376-8159
(B-5M40-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)
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)
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)
Private room for male in hip but
quiet house with kitchen for Rummer,
ac, carpet, 1 blk from campus. S6O
mo incl everything. 373-1949 after
Bpm. (B-st-140-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.
373-2467 (B-4M41-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 Univ. call 373-2764
(B-st-141-p)

:oK*^K%^*>x*>w:vXv
for rent
sublet for summer 3 br, furnished
house, air-conditioned $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)
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. No. 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 liz 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)
help need to sublet landmark apt for
summer. 2 bedroom, ac, good
location with no parking problem
come by No. 136 or call 373-1487
(B-2t-144-p)

SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL
SI.OO AGE 65 & OVER J
ALL DAY ID-MEDICARD-DR.
uc.
J BARGAIN HR. TIL 2:15 J
Adults 75 omm9
ISiSijJk
. *A SHOWS: 1:30-3:30*
5:30-7:30-9:30
nfEI Visit the future
where love is the*
saEr ultimate crime.
*4i! VA [TcT TV
~ Wamerro^^*^
NW . W. im sT\m/ P
SHOWS: 1:45-3:40
5:35-7:30-9:25 %
ANNA CAIDER-MARSHALL '
jjf HmiSf? DALTON **
% jjr BHmMI CMLV BRONTE S #
Bil /
H 11H 1 1 1 I
American IMamalianal Picture. Inc>
l*.
I n W. HWaewlfr 4m I e #
THREESOME three PEORtE m A strange*
t 30 ANDTORBIDDSNWVEA£AIR*
' 'l'
..a. aw
YES M-:>
3:00 *l
: THREESOME l
twm t
: :
(COUNT THE I
POSSIBILITIES)
PuSrida PRICES
1.00 AGE 17 & UP.
\ ALL DAY #
## 0 **
*

FOR RENT
one bdrm apt air cond $55/mo take
over june 1 1834-D n.w. first ave. one
block from campus must rent in a
hurry Paul Deschenes (B-st-144-p)
sublease 2 bdrm furn, ac, trailer free
40' antenna carpet and dishes avail.
June 15 sllO month call Sally
392-7646 (B-st-144-p)
LANDMARK-2 bedroom apt to
sublet for summer-4 roommates at
$95 each. all the extras for less
money. apt 128 372-0929
(B-3t-144-p)
Landmark apt. to sublet for summer
4 people $95 each for summer total
junes rent paid, call 372-8019
(B-4t-144-p)
French Quarter Apt. Sublet for the
summer SIBO per month, 2 bedroom
air-conditioning pool apt. 88 call
after 7:00 p.m. 378-4784
(B-3t-144-p) ___
Wd
SfeiU^
BACK
Wed, May 26
Thur, May 27
5:00,7:30,10:00
504 Union Ballroom
sponsored by JWRU
CINEMA I "REIVERS"
AT: 2:100:30 & 10:40
"MAN CALLED HORSE"
AT: 4:10 & 8:30
RICHARD HARRIS
as A MAM
CALLED HORSE
CINEMA 2 AT: 1:40 3:40
5:40*7:409:40
THE STORY OF AW
B. g yjj/fe rjfr jp'if
I c . ay prOSfSfltS /V 4
I >- I



GATOR

FOR RENT
landmark I 2 bedrm apt. sublet for
summer $95 each with 4 people for
the entire quarter June rent free I call
378-8143 anytime (B-st-144-p)
Sublet summer 1 bedroom couples
or singles, AC, Pool, Quiet, furnished
renuable lease Sin City Area Call
372- or Coy Thomas Apts.
(B-St-144-p)
landmark 33 $75 4 summer. 1 male 4
2 bedrm townhouse. a/c, dishwasher,
cable t.v. barbque, near pool, deposit
free call 378-4031 ask 4 Ira
(B-3t-144-p)
SUBLEASE for summer 2 bdrm
house on NW Bth ave. Free util,
SIOO/month. Call 372-1468
(B-st-144-p)
THE PLACE: sublet for summer. 1
to 4 females needed. Townhouse.
Live in comfort and style. Own room
call 373-2967 apt. 158 s.w. 2 ave.
(B-3t-144-p)
the PLACE the aroma of luxury?
sublet 1 private bdrm June 15-Sept
14 S7O/mo includes ALL util. +
COLOR tv, pool, a/c. 373-4301
(B-st-144-p)
color tv, privacy, all for only
$220/quarter. call 376-8941 or come
by at 1002 w. unlv. ave. open
summer quarter (B-st-144-p)
TIRED OF KOVACHEVICH? fry
co-operative living at Georgia Seagle
Halil All the comforts of home-.
24-hr. open house, 3 meals/day, color
tv, privacy, all for only $220/quarter.
call 376-8941 or come by at 1002 w.
unlv. ave. open summer quarter
(B-st-144-p)
S7O/mo your own private bdrm in a
4-bdrm a/c poolside apt. Free color
tv & utilities. Near tennis 8i handball
courts. La Mancha Apts. 378-7224
(B-9t-144-p)
WANTED
Female roomate wanted for summer
quarter, one bedroom apt. at Unlv.
Gardens. 67.50 % util. Call
373- 7. June rent free.
(C-st-140-p)
Need l 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 Sharttn at 378-7997
(C-st-141-p)
One roomate for targe 2 bedroom
apt. $65 per month Includes utilities,
cable tv and more; will pay for Ah of
June's rent. call 372-7877
(C-6M42-PJ
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting
Fall *7l write Fred OeWitt 143
Laurina Jacksonville or call
904-734-7528 (C4M42-P)
Smr-subtet: 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 mill, to Med Center. $75
per mo. Call after 9:30 pm 378-0616
(C-5M42-P)
2 female roomates needed
Immediately. for hum. air
conditioned house, private bedroom
860 mo. + Util, call 372-7227 after 5.
(C-2t-142-p)
Need 3 roommates to live In
normous 6 bedroom house near UF
and santa fe. $125 for entire summer,
call Jack or Oavls at 378-1109.
(C-st-142-p>
Female, 2-bed rm. townhouse
Williamsburg, tv, dishwasher. 52.50 +
M util. Available June 1. 372-3505
ext. 245 day or 376-1305 after 5.
(C-5M41-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)
NEED A ROOM FOR FALL In a
nice house for l girt, call Chris
378*3733 (C-3t~144-p)

BBBjyaris Daughter Jp
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE CLUB
,mm tickets now on sale
~ 12 SHOWS $1.50
iSSPJ DUSTIN HOFFMAN ~
-uitiebigman"
Ranavision g, Techni^jOT^_^^[^____ MMiMaiMiiMiiiiM

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
*hould call 376-0428.
(C-st-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)
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. room 90/summer.
No utilities, immed. occupancy,
glrls/marrleds 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-st-143-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)
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 it's beautiful I (C-3t-143-p)
Roomates wanted for house 10 block
behind Nrn. Own room for SBS and
Mi utilities for entire summer, call
Carol or Kirby at 373-1748
(C-st-143-p)
FEMALE roomate for fall quat.
village park 49.25 mo Vi utilities
pool, quiet, air cond. furnished
392-9323 7-9 pm 392-9300 10-12
pm (C-st-144-p)
Vacation while at summer school, 1
girl needed the PLACE penthouse
own bedroom; pool suana
dishwasher. Apt 321 372-5812
(C-3t-144-p)
1 or 2 male roommates tor summer
THE PLACE own bedroom In
top-floor 4 bedroom flat 59 month
includes utilities call 372-9819 now
(C*st-144-p)
2 bedroom Hawaiian vlg. apt to
sublease for the summer all extras!
negotiable 372-2949 (C-st-144-p)
The Race 1 or 2 female roommates
own bedroom 1 blk from campus
pool air cond dishwasher utilities free
will discuss price call 373-2287
(C-3t-144-p)
Female Roomate wanted to share
one bedroom apartment tor summer.
A/C, pool, laundry room. Call Joyce
at 373-3287 or 373-3664
(C-st-144-p)
SK female grad stu late twenties who
likes cats to share 2 bdrni unf house
In fall S7O plus util write Turtur 54
E. 7 St nyc 10003 (C-St-144-p)
luxury Is your own bedroom 3 girls
need 4th for summer quarter In The
Place 67.50 per month call Beth
373-3632 (C-4t-144-p)
roommate: own room in 3-bdrm
furnished house, a/c. move in now,
dont pay rent tB June. 855/hio >4
util, no lease. 372-0360 506 ne 6 ave.
Sally (C-SM44-p)
HELP wanted
Men Women Families Own your own
business full-time or. part-time at
your leisure available now. call local
462-2709 evenings. (E-St-140-p)
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)

Tuesday, May 25,1971, The Florida Alligator.

HELP WANTED
Commarlcal sales position Full or
part time comm Wons Phone
372-7520 (E-10t-141-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)
director teacher for the baby gator
nursery must be certified call Jerry
Yakatan 378-4661 (E-2t-144-p)
2 males needed part-time summer qt.
to exercise, take to class, read to and
stand with crutches and braces a Viet
vet. SI.SO/hr. 378-3489 (E-st-144-p)
AUTOS
62 VW bus New Paint Good Running
Condition Must see to appreciate 625
or best offer call 378-9688
(G-st-142-p)
1966 dodge van, carpet, paneled,
good shape, SBOO firm, also, tear Jet
8-track car stereo, $45 call 372-0667
64 valiant stationwagon great shape,
dependable, low mileage, new paint
and tires, great for camping or getting
to class, call 378-7380 (G-st-140-p)
FOR SALE: porsche engine s-63-356
normal $450/64-65 super 90 $650
912 specs. 378-1668 (G-10t-135-p)
For Sale : 1964 Volkswagon Sedan
Call 378-7719 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-st-140-p)
Austin healey 3000 1961 excellent
mechanical condition recent red
paint good top/tlres sllsO call
376-1378 (G-st-140-p)
Econoline window VAN 1961
rebuilt engine good gas mileage
excellent for camper >4OO ph.
376-5826 or 378-8156 (G-st-141-p)
Porsche -911 L targe, 5-spd,
fm-sw-am 13,000 mi,
mags-radlals-factory extras, sacrifice
sale-also 1965 corsa-180hp-new paint
- call 392-2779/372-5276
(G-5M40-P)
porsche 914 1971 mid-engine yellow
with black top 11000 miles maint. up
to date like new $3200 call 376-1378
(G-st-140-p)
1969 opal rail ye 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 ts not home
leave name & number and 111 call
you (G*st*l4l*p)
must sell ford mustang 66 good
condition, new tires, radlp, heater,
$650 caH RiUl 392-7501 (G-5M41-P)
1963 Plymouth station wagon 9
passenger. 316 engine, radio-heater,
auto trans luggage rack S3OO ph
376-5826 or 378-6156 (Q-St-141-p)
For sale: 1966 porsche 912 call Andy
378-2793 Point West 512-2
(G-2t-143-p)
Good buy *64 VW $250 Great to
make dune buggy or second car I
gotta sell It 373-3890 (Q-3t-144-p)
Must sell this week. 65 T-blrd, all
power, air, very good condition,
$1095 or best offer. Also 5 month
old 650 Triumph, save S4OO.
392-2217, 378-0089 (G-st-144-p)
I ill <4 1 Jil
naesnein a ill m m aain tk
THE GREEKS ARE COMING,
THE GREEKS ARE COMING
AND APHRODITE IS
THE REASON WRY!
THE AFFAIRS OF
APHRODITE
EASTMANCOIOR <7%
=jr^r^r^r^r^i^r=S^r=JF=:
0
GUESS WHOS
p% COMING?
\_ A Candid Behind-The Behind-The'V
'V Behind-The'V if Scenes Look At Today's
Moviemakers.

Page 9

AUTOS
;^!Xy*?W££wX£-vvX!XX*X*XvX-X
1969 MOB 68,000 miles, very good
condition radio hattar wira wheels,
1259 NW 35th Ava, Os 378-7872 I
hopa avaryona has a baautlful day
(G-st-144-p)
7l Kawasaki lOOcc SOOmllas. Uka
naw, Just Or oka in. Getting marriad
and futura husband says no Olka
$360. Call Anna 373-3718
(G-3t-144-p)
HEAL ESTATE
stora for sale, very profitable, perfect
for young hip business oriented
person. call 372-8733 or jax
356-3961. (A-st-142-p)
;X;X:X?X!X;X>;X?Xv!X X-X'W?XtX:X!Xv.
PERSONAL
Need to get your Motorcycle home!
Get a ball-trailer hitch I Cycles from
50-350 cc's for under $lO. 974 SW
16th Ave. Phone: 378-9282
(J-st-140-p)
new shipment peasant blouses & knit
tops dress pants 5d% 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-140-p)
FREE KITTENS get them while
theyre cute. Call 373-3862 or come
by 3224 NW 13th St. Lot No. 14
Bocklers Trailer Court (J-2t-142-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON call
378-6900 come by 202 nw 15th st
no. 4 /meat Bob Zuber teacher
performer here four years
(J-st-141-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medlcal-Legal-Psychologlc. 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.St-143-p)
PRUFROCK Speakers, Albums, Free
Delivery, 376-9267 tape your own
8-tracks and cassettes. Spanish Main
(J-10t-135-p)
Siamese kittens: one blue and one
seal They are ten weeks old and
beautiful l If interested, please phone:
378-9282 Price: S2O (J-st-140-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Eiectrologist
... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(J-44t-54-p)
WANTED: amazon women, wild and
tall to accompany strange heathens
5-29, at barbaric affair, spaceman ed
or maxipole, 378-4888, 5-6 pm,
no/straights (J-2t-143-p)
Reward: return blue plastic notebook
taken from computing center it
Contains S2OO worth of computer
data labeled itery 112004
Grys-Oewov (J-lt-144-p)
Now open. Wayside Antiques Inc.
Irvine, Fla. 20 miles south Gainesville
on 1-75 at State Rd. 318 adjacent to
the Old Country St ore. Flas largest
wholesale retail importers. Open 9-6,
7 days 904-591-2001 (J-Bt-144-p)
SUMMER IN EUROPE -8222.00
Round-trip Tampa-London-Tampa.
June 19-Sept ember 4, July 31-August
26. Caledonian Alrtines-Boelng 707
fan igt. Contact Mrs. Manougian
10003 53rd St., Temple Terrace, Fla.
or Euro-American Dimensions, Inc.,
527 Madison Ave., Suite'4os, New
York, N.Y. 10022 (J-16t-144-p)
"nnHnnr
N.W. 13 St. PM.372-8523
ACROSS FROM MALL
1 ,:h vousTTyry
gjtgSSii.tet

pit p X*
FREE 6wk old kittens, litter trained,
pure alley cats, call 378-1762 after
spm (J-St-144-p) i ,
LOST <& FOUND
x:*:-x*x^:X^x:r:^: ,^^XX^rWX:x
FOUND In rm. 330 Union, a pair of
girls gold-rlmmed, gray-tinted granny
sunglasses. Pick them up at the Lost
and Found in the Union.
(L-3t-142-p)
Reward:return blue plastic notebook
taken from computing center It
contains S2OO worth of computer
data labeled itery 112004
Grys-Dewov (L-2t-144-p)
lost: keys-car and others between
union and Infirmary, call 373-4503
(L-lt-144-p)
LOST gold bracelet, one charm oval
shape. No questions asked has
sentimental value. Reward call
378-5945 evenings (L-3t-144-p)
found; boys black bicycle. 3 speed,
call 373-3079 or 378-0392. must
know lock combination to claim
(L-3t-144-nc)
lost puppy in nw area (could be
anywhere shepherd markings black
and tan wt. 25 lbs. answers to Yahna
Gviile tag 2461 reward call 373-4354
(L-4t-144-p)
SERVICES
Teim papers thesis reports etc typed
accurately and neatly to your
specifications. 50 cents per page, call
Tola 373-1003 anytime during day.
(M-l2t-134-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash 6 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 6
up 373-1984 9-5 3 73-1429 aft 6 DEL
RAY TYPING SERVICE
(M-st-139-p)
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
376-4480. (m-tfc)
LUGGAGE taken to MIAMI this
summer TRUNKS suitcases
BICYCLES dont wait until June Call
anytime Arthur 378*6419
(M-5M40-P)
Ambitious men of all trades to North
Slope, Alaska and Yukon, around
S2BOO a month. For complete
information write to Job Research,
p.o. Box 161, Stn-A, Toronoto, Ont.
Enclose $3 to cover cost
(M-Bt-136-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Etectric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Nowl Bank Americard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
WANTED Typing in my home call
Louise 372-7844 (M-st-143-p)
private karate and seif-defense
lessons, expert black belt Instruction,
schedule to fit your needs. $5. per
hour, satisfaction guaranteed.
378-4126 (M-2M44-P)
Expert babysitting, all ages, by
student wife, ba. psychology and
speech science, call 378-4126
(M-2t-144-p)
HHH
m
I
I m
N*i.. J



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, May 28,1971

Mistrial declared for Bobby Seale

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI)
A mistrial was declared Monday
in the murder conspiracy trial of
Black Panthers Bobby G. Seale
and Mrs. Ericka Huggins after
the jury reported it was
deadlocked on all nine charges.
The state said it would move for
a new trial.
Superior Court Judge Harold
M. Mulvey announced the
Sen. Dodd
dead at 64
OLD LYME, Conn. (UPI)
Former Sen. Thomas J. Dodd,
DConn., a prosecutor at the
Nuremburg war crimes trials
who was later censured by the
Senate for financial misconduct,
died Monday of an apparent
heart attack. He was 64.
The senator was sitting in a
chair in his Old Lyme home
when he collapsed. His wife,
Grace, was at his side when he
died at 12:30 a.m.
A solemn requiem Mass will
be offered Wednesday.
Dodd was censured in 1967
for allegedly converting
$116,000 in testimonial dinner
funds to his personal use,
disclosures which originated
with James Boyd, the senators
chief aide and were publicized
by Washington columnists Jack
Anderson and the late Drew
Pearson.
One of the highlights of
Dodds career was his being
named executive trial counsel at
Nuremburg. After 11 grim
months of trying the Nazi elite,
including Hermann Goering and
Rudolph Hess, he called the
work of the four-power court
an autopsy on historys most
horrible catalogue of human
crime.
Despite his condemnation by
Senate colleagues, Dodd, a
native of Norwich, who attended
Providence College and Yale
Law School, remained
undaunted. He said he would
take his case to die people who
count, the people in
Connecticut.
He ran a poor third in a race
for reelection with the Rev.
Joseph D. Duffey, former
national chairman of Americans
for Democratic Action, the
eventual winner, Sen. Lowell P.
Weicker Jr., R-Conn., and heir to
the Squibb drug fortune, of
Greenwich.
Dodd served four years in the
House of Representatives and
was seeking a third term as a
senator when he was turned
back by Weicker.

RAPPS
PIZZA
TRAIN
DELIVERS
HOT & FAST
2 FREE COK E 5
za delivered
376-3354

mistrial at 2:45 p.m. EDT,
moments after the jury of seven
whites and five blacks said it
could not reach a verdict.
The panel, which received the
case last Wednesday, was
dismissed after being cautioned
by the judge to say nothing to
anyone about anything that
went on in your deliberations.
The jury reported in its sixth
day of deliberations it was
deadlocked on all nine
charges. In a note to the judge,
the jurors said we feel it is vain
to continue deliberating.
Judge Mulvey, after asking
jury foreman Robert Gauthier if
the deadlock concerned both
cases, declared the mistrial for
the reason that the jury has
failed to agree unanimously on
any of the charges.
The jurors, some looking
tired, then filed out of the
courtroom.

New marijuana law
foreseen to pass
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
chairman of the Senate Health,
Welfare and Institutions
Committee sees no trouble
ahead in gaining final passage of
a much-debated bill reducing
first-offense marijuana
possession from a felony to a
misdeameanor.
I dont anticipate well have
any trouble on it, said Sen. Ken
Myers, D-Mianii.
The bill, effective July l,
would make the first offense
penalty a maximum one year in
jail, fine up to SI,OOO or both.
The current law makes
first-offense possession
punishable by five years in
prison and a $5,000 fine.
The Senate already has passed
its own version of the proposal.
Army officer claims
many My Lais occur
FT. MEADE, Md. (UPI)
Col. Oran K. Henderson, the
highest ranking officer charged
in the My Lai massacre, said
Monday that every large
American combat unit in
Vietnam has committed similar
civilian atrocities.
Henderson, who is facing
court-martial charges for
covering up the 1968 slaying of
Vietnamese civilians, also said he
volunteered at one point to

Salvage Year Grades!
with
M jfe
B
|

1730W.UMVAVE 9-9 M^.Thu.
Adjoining Collage Inn j'o-hjwv Fri & Sat
' -- -- - - .. -

WRAP-UP

Seale and Mrs. Huggins
appeared impassive as Mulvey
announced the decision. A
source said both were unhappy
with the outcome but were
taking it well.
, #
Defense attorneys indicated
they would make bail
applications Tuesday afternoon

Citizens group to oppose
stepped-up FBI investigation

PHILADELPHIA (UPI) The
residents of Powelton Village, an
area here where many political
activists reside, say they plan to
install an air horn alarm system
to alert the neighborhood when

accept full blame for. the
incident, but Army chief of
staff, Gen. William C.
Westmoreland, rebuffed the
offer.
Henderson said, every unit
of brigade size has its My Lai
hidden some place.
Troops patrol streets
in riot torn city
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.
(UPI) National Guard troops,
equipped with live ammunition,
patrolled Chattanooga streets
Monday in an effort to stem
street violence which flared in
black districts the previous three
nights.
Officials reported a total of
263 arrests and said damage
figures were still being compiled
from at least 29 firebombings
and instances of snipers opening
fire on fire trucks.
One huge warehouse near the
downtown section was torched
Sunday night, lighting up the
night skies.
The trouble started Friday
evening when a black musical
group, the Wilson Pickett
Review, refused to fulfill an
engagement at Memorial
Auditorium unless paid in
advance.
The audience, mostly blacks,
went on a rampage and began
breaking up seats and smashing
windows.
Officials said they have been
unable to determine what has
sustained the violence.

for both defendants and would
also press for the dismissal of
charges.
State's Attorney Arnold J.
Vlarkle, asked as he was leaving
the courtroom if he would try
the case again, replied Yes, ill
try them. Absolutely. There
will be a second trial, he said.
The trial, the longest and

FBI agents make one of their
many appearances.
Jo raise money to buy and
install the alarm system, a group
of residents called the East
Powelton Village Concerned
Citizens plan to hold a Your
FBI In Action Fair on June 5.
Residents say since a number
of documents were stolen from
the FBI office in suburban
Media last March 8 you can
hardly tell the FBI agents from
the Powelton residents without a
scorecard.
The neighborhood, near the
University of Pennsylvania, has a
low crime rate and many
residents say they are being
harassed by the FBI
investigation.
Bob Brand, a Penn Graduate
student and a spokesman for the
concerned citizens, said the fair
will feature assorted
memorabilia of the FBI.
We may even invite J. Edgar
Hoover to come to the fair,
Brand said.
Brand said residents have been
taking photographs of the FBI
ageffts who have made visits
inquiring about their stolen files.
The agents pictures have been
tacked up on utility poles in the
neighborhood and posted in
buildings.
Were going to make puzzles
of some of the pictures we have
of some of the FBI agents
harassing local residents, Brand
said. The puzzles will be for
children to play with during the
street fair.
Were also working on some
blowups of FBI agents that we
have and well have somebody
there with a camera so you can
have your picture taken with an
FBI agent.
Brand also said there would
Average radish
An average radish produces
10,000 seeds in a season.

Nu-Wav Discount
! \ /
(Electrical AceV
(Sewing Notion). Greeting Card,}
'Household ltems\ rumPncmmi/ |
Pet Supplies \ cmi / School Supplies}
i Vy___ |
UNIVERSITY PLAZA V 1620 W. UNIV. AVE.J
THE PRICE TODAY IS THE PRICE TOMORROW! i

most expensive in the states
history, opened Nov. 17 with
jury selection. Testimony began
March 18 and ended May 14.
The jury indicated its
deadlock earlier in the day when
in a note to the judge shortly
before noon it reported it was
unable to reach a verdict.

be an auction of Xerox copies
of media tiles and other assorted
memorabilia of the FBI. Many
copies of the files have been sent
to newspapers here and in other
cities.
LOOK FOR|
DARYL WAYNE
Graham Mobile Homes
New-used- Repossessed
Models
New 2-bedroom
12 wide $3695
4411 NW 13th St.
372-1988
Open Til 9 PM
RED PM qA
MIGHT (V
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA
n
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN



The Florida Alligator-

Parker still to sue Ray Graves
even if A A grants his requests

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
Like the finder of a
genie-bearing lamp, dismissed
assistant track coach John
Parker asked the Athletic
Association (AA) to grant him
three wishes, but added that he
will still sue Athletic Director
Ray Graves even if the AA
should meet his requests.
Parker, fired from his
positions of assistant track
coach, dorm counselor and Yon
Hall training table worker on
Nov. 4, went before the AA
during a meeting of the board
last Wednesday and requested it
to:

Fastest starting lineup
to snap Indy 500 records

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) A starting lineup 4.5 miles an hour
faster than last year and averaging better than the swiftest qualifier
only a year ago, was set today for Saturdays million-dollar 500-mile
Speedway Auto Race, with the only certain being that more records
will tumble.
The 33-car lineup, averaging 171.665 miles per hour, was firmed up
late Sunday, concluding two weekends of time trials on their usually
hectic note, but only three drivers made successful qualification runs
Sunday as time ran out.
Twenty-one cars were qualified faster than the 170.221 m.p.h. that
won the 1970 pole for A1 Unser, Albuquerque, N.ivf., who also won
the race.
Peter Revson of New York won the pole spot this year at a record
clip of 178.6%.
Veterans Mel Kenyon, Lebanon, Ind., Art Pollard, Medford, Ore.,
and Bob Harkey, Indianapolis, were last three speedsters to join the
field in the 11th and last row on race day Pollard 24 hours after he
was bumped by a faster machine.
Kenyon eliminated a car qualified by Carl Williams, Grandview,
Mo., at 170.205; Pollard ousted Jim McElreath, Arlington, Tex., at
169.500, and Harkey bumped Dick Simon, Salt Lake City, at
169.197, making him the slowest in the field.
McElreath, a former speedway rookie of the year and winner of
the inaugural California 500 last year, was bumped twice. His
original car was ousted Saturday. He regained a starting spot in
another creation, but only for a day.
m where you get a break M
on steak and
everything else
fl
We must never make experiments to confirm
our ideas, but simply to control them.

Reinstate him to his former
positions or ones similar
Provide him with the sum
of $ 1,000 to cover funds lost in
Mwck pay for the value of his
contract left unpaid
Apologize publicly for his
dismissal since he considers it
unwarranted.
But, Parker explained
recently, his purpose of going
before the board was not to
offer them an alternative to a
lawsuit he brought against
Graves charging his former
employer with a violation of his
civil rights.
Im going to go ahead with
the suit no matter what, Parker

fSIMDIjBS

Ray Graves
... touring Europe
said. I didnt want it to appear
as though 1 was backing down.
Im not.
Graves is presently touring
Europe with his wife and will be
formally presented with the suit
upon his return.
The lawsuit charges Graves
with a violation of the first and

"ire 11 i Rad iamres h a n g\
onfor dear life...YOURS I
i Cinturato is called The
because it puts more rub- 1
i road. j
lore rubber you have on I
he better you can control I
i any driving situation. I
Thediagramstotheleft I
show the difference in 1
. road contact between a I
conventional tire and I
The Flat Tire on a fast I
he Flat Tire. Unless you I
lead a charmed life. I
PIRELLI I
RADIAL THIS SIZE FITS |
un Buick Specials and Skylarks. Chevy SS, Chevelle
205 HR 14 Wagons, Camara SS. Dodge Coronet andCharg*
er. Mustang, Fairlane, Torino, Montego, Cy- I
done, Cougar, Comet. F-85 and Cutlass. Bolvod Bolvod|
| Bolvod| ere and Satellite, Fury. Firebird, Tempest. And
some standard Fords and Chevrolets.
205 HR 1 5 Available at some price. Corresponds to sizes:
7.10/7.75/8.15/8.25-15 also F7O-15, G7O-15,
F7B-15, G7B-15, F6O-15 and G6O-15.
GODDDIG & mm
4300 N.W. 13th St. 372-4226 I
ITSS.E. 2nd St,-378-2311 I

fourteenth amendments in
incidents surrounding Parkers
dismissal. The amendments
pertain to freedom of the speech
and press and equal protection
of the laws and due process.
Parker is asking for the sum of
$11,650 in damages from
Graves. For his three positions
with the Athletic Department,
Parker received a salary of S3O a
week in addition to free s room
and board.
Parker called his appearance
before the board a
technicality.
I just wanted to show in
court that I had exhausted all
possible avenues. It was just a
means of mitigating the
damages. They (the AA) can give
me the SI,OOO for back pay
instead of Ray Graves.*
Parker will be acting as his
own lawyer in presenting the
case and said he is eminently
qualified. A date for the trial
has not been set.

frjytoy. May 251971, Jt IjMd^AlWg-r,

\ PPI 'MM
ft >
** yk, \mm
of# J&tal
RL ... '->!£
MWife'V ' ,|^'jariiataL.,
BBL
John Parker
... not backing down

Page 11



Page 12

* The Florida AWgrtor, Tuesday, May 28,1871

Happiness is clobbering the Seminoles

Jl I
IbB r*m
K [T i B
-Av*'i' peps w ;,,.s pr
f sin
llf % <"
Ik. njHf -48% j§ S:^/*s-
I
; vj^.;^.;'^w.v..
Er
BWaiillEafft / tefea^a^
< s''< llpp ~4sf /
- v ; BP / Vr*r
PPp I
Jr^m
PHOTOS BY TOM KENNEDY
Third baseman Rick Scarborough connects
... lashes into left field to score two runs

MEDROFE.
WHEK THEY'VE BEEN BUYMG SMALL MRS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS.
THEY BUY MORE FIATS THAN ANYTHMG ELSE.
For every Volkswagen sold in Italy, 8 Fiats are sold in Germany. Italy to the traffic jams of Paris to the no speed limit driving of
For every Renault sold in Italy, 3 Fiats are sold in France. the German autobahn.
For every Volvo sold in Italy, 9 Fiats are sold in Sweden. Now, if youve been trying to decide between the dozen or
All this becomes even more meaningful when you consider so small cars sold here in the States, the above facts should make
that, over there, they have fifty different kinds of cars to your decision easier.
choose from. After all, when it comes to small cars, you cant
And that their choice is based on sixty years of driving fool a European. a M ,_.
these various cars under conditions that run all the way from flHrlf
the sub-zero winters of Sweden to the Alpine roads of northern The biggest selling car in Europe.
N illll y
ymul a*. ~
v- ''''Sii'. ''vSfiHE l
GOING TO EUROPE
...
'*. : '
IT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY TO SEE EUROPE IN YOUR OWN FIAT
COME IN AND SEE US FOR OUR ATTRACTIVE PLAN
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS
506 E. UNIVERSITY AVE PH. 372-4373
- -- - - - -

It was close. Much closer than it seemed.
Florida dropped the first half of a doubleheader with FSU Saturday
but rallied in die second game to scalp the visitors, 4-3.
But, the two games were part of a three-game series and FSU
claimed the Friday opener with a 7-2 rout over the luckless Gators.
Shortstop John Sutton scored the winning run in UFs single
victory in the FSU series.
jfel. &:£& .: |. A*.*, iL *4y|||v' V B,
.... iSHM .; p|;:
: > % v" 4.
yzm sM
wk jdl g|^
' : 1:
It
9 It| j||
Outfielder Will Hannan collides with FSU catcher
... Seminole held on to ball to put Gator out

S r i Jm
K : j&m J'mlL I
B ji* pjpm^HP
; : y ;- P B
mKi
|B Hr S HH
Pni JH
John Sutton
... scores run