Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
VoL 63, No. 150

David Harrison to back festival
Dusserah promoters to try again

By KEN McKINNON
AlNvctcr Managing Editor
Bill Cate, one of the
promoters of Saturday and
Sundays Dusserah near Archer,
disclosed Tuesday the reasoning
behind David L. Harrisons
decision to pay off all debts
incurred by him and Tom
Tediow, the other promoter.
He (Harrison) wants all of
the people involved with the
Dusserah to begin preparations
for a major rock festival at the
end of the summer,** Cate said.
He has put down. $200,000
to begin promotion.** Cate
added they were looking for two
or three more backers to reach
their goal of $1 million to sl%
million.
Harrison, who showed up out
of nowhere to offer the money
needed to dear up IMirial
\ 7

Graduate out-of-state waivers threatened

ByCAROL BRADY
UF graduate students are alarmed by a bill currently in
the Florida legislature which proposes to do away with
out-of-state waivers.
Besides eliminating out-of-state fee waivers, the bill also
considers denying Florida residency to students and
suggests increasing out-of-state tuition to $450 per
quarter.
The bifl wffl destroy the graduate program, Hugh

Law cracks down on pinball

MAftIANNB MACINA
AMMilsftWMSw
Ever since J was a young boy Ive played
the silver ball, from Soho down to Brighton,
I must have played them all from
Tommy by the Who
Free games and prizes will no longer be awarded
to pinball machine players in Alachua County.
Stemming from an did gambling law, passed in
Florida in the 19305, anything which involves
chance is illegal if it pays off with anything of value.
According to Floridas 1937 Skit Machine Law
84945, awarding free games or prizes to pfatball
machine players is illegal.
Alachua County Sheriff Joe Cravesse said
Tuesday there has been a gradual enforcement to
stop the awarding of free games with a major
crackdown June 1.
The enforcement came after a UF law student,
Blarie Ftcchi, brought the 1937 law to the attention
of Attorney General Boh Sfaevin and myself,
Cravesse said. The law is supposed to be enforced
in all 67 Florida counties, however, other county
officials who do not wish their names to be
revealed, have said free games are still being given to
pinball machine players throughout the state.
Aecotdhig to Gamma, all pinball machine
owncn in Alachua County have been given a two

Florida Alligator

in
Cate

problems for Dusserah Jnc., said
Monday he inherited $500,000
in cash and more in land and
assets six months ago when his
father (Bed.
Harrison said Monday he was
impressed with the way the
Dusserah people were able to
produce music for the people
even when they had to move the
site to the Greer form just hours

University of Florida, Gainesville

§§F Jl SI 1 p |£ l
: : :
Harrison

' j
Ellis, spokesman for the graduate students said.
Fees would total $675 per quarter (In state plus
out-of-state tuition) and graduate students under the bill
would be unable to apply for state residency even if they
have lived in Florida for a year, EXUs said.
According to Ellis, the only dufrmel provided for getting
around the bill is through reciprocal agreements with
other states. Ellis explained there are informal agreements
with other states now..
Undergraduate students aie encouraged to go to other
colleges for their graduate work, consequently most of the

week adjustment time for mechanical changes in the
machines abolishing free games*
All pinball machines should have been reworked
by June 1, Cravesse said. *7dy men have been
instructed to enforce the law, however no arrests
have been made so for.
Penalties provided for in the Slot Machine law are
SSOO or six months in jail for the first offense, $750
or eight months in jail for the second offense, and
$5,000 or five yens in jail for a third offense.
George Gemrgetff, aide to Attorney General
anevm, saw sevens questions nave Been serened so
file attorney general concerning clarification and
mterprctanon 01 tne IW7 law.
According to Chief Deputy Sheriff Lu Hindery,
another UF law student Ross Shulmister, has called
his office about the interpretation of the Slot
Machine law.
The pinball machines have been interpreted to
comply with the three elements of gambling,
Hindery said. First, the element of consideration,
this refers to the dime which is placed in the
machine for operation. Second, is the element of
chance involved, the player is risking a win or a loss.
And third, a reward, the frto game given for a
certain amount of total points.
Shulmister mid he is opposed to Plcchis
interpretation of the law. *ln playing pinball games,
(See 'Pinball'page 2)

Tedrow

before the festival was to begin.**
He said he thought their (the
Dusserah people's) experience
would prove invaluable to him in
preparation for the festival at
summers end.
Anyone that could put up
with the hassles they did and
still pull the thing off to some
extent can help me, Harrison
said.
Gite and Tedrow announced

Monday that they had lost
$6,000>510,000 on the two-day
festival which was shut down at
8 pjn. Sunday after a two-hour
drug raid on the Greer farm by
Levy, Marion, and Alachua
County police.
Tedrow and Cate said they
expect to receive $3,000-$6,000
from advance ticket sales within
the next few days.
Harrison has been talking to
a lot of major groups around the
country and almost all of them
have tentatively agreed to play
at the festival planned for the
end of the summer,*' Cate said.
Those groups include, among
others, Jefferson Airplane,
Ten Years After, Fantasy and
The Who, he said.
the festival, a profit-making
venture, will be held outside the
continental United States. Cate

graduate students are worn out-oi -state, saw.
EHis said the graduate students are currently staging a
letter writing campaign to the legislators. Public opinion
telegrams are also being addressed to Board of Regents
Chancellor Rober Mautz. The problem is the bill must
be passed within the week, ElHsaid, the legislature will
soon be out of sessions and many graduate students are
unaware of the bill.
Any graduate student interested in obtaining more
information is urged to contact Effis at 326 Bartram Hall
or 373-3901.

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Wednesday, June 2,1971

would not disclose where but
did say it would be off the coast
of Florida and "these would, be
no hassles for people trying to
get to the festival
Salaries to workers at the
Dusserah will be paid, Cate said,
and that, because of difficulties
he and Tedrow experienced after
being forced to move their site
from a 780 acre site near
WiDison to the Greer farm, a
screening committee would be
set up to pay only those people
that actually worked on the.
festival.
Seven persons wore arrested in
the drug raid Sunday. Tedrow
said that four of those persons
are still in jail in Levy County.
Tedrow, and Cate are
exploring ways to release them
from jail



Page 2

!, Ttw Florida Alfigitor, Wvdnatday, Juna 2,1971

(Finlaall
| skill is predominant over chance," Shulmister said.
§ According to Shulmister, there have been several
| cases which have held pinball games as games of
3 chance and gambling however,' this is not
$ applicable to the machines in Gainesville/*
The rulings were on bingo type machines such as
the ones found in Las Vegas," Shulmister said. The
Gainesville machines provide entertainment. A large
number of students play pinball and find it
entertaining."
Shulmister said he disagrees with Picchis
interpretation of theno free games" clause.
: Picchi feels he is protecting the consumer by
jjj calling for enforcement,** Shulmister said. 1 dont
; think many of the players consider Picchi as
i; protecting them.*
;i Shulmister said Picchi was making waves.** 1 just
: want to make some counterwaves,** Shulmister said.

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i
Major changes announced for Institutions

By JANE CATO
Alligrtor Staff Writer
A major curriculum change in
University College has been
made in the Institutions
Department, according to
Student Government Secretary
of Academic Affairs Ron David.
The new program will include
a required course, Man, Culture
and Society/* in addition to two
additional quarters with optional
topics being offered.
After the requited course, the
second quarter options are
** American Political and
Economic Institutioiis,** Urban
America An Economic and
Political Perspective,** and
Racial and Ethnic Minorities in
America Today.
The final quarter of the new
program includes two choices,
America in World Perspective**

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is ttw official student newspaper of
f Univarsity of Florida and Is published Ova times weekly except during \
June, July and August when It's published semi-weekly, and during student f
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
Vmore than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next /
Insertion. J

and Comparative Institutions.
Students still have two other
alternatives to the new plan.
Besides the new required course,
they may select for their second
and third quarters of
Institutions, seminar teacher
oriented dasses, CSS 194 and
195.
Also, a two quarter sequence
of five hours each, CSS 115 and
116, will be offered, which will
incorporate the same subject
matter.
The changes in the
Institutions Department retain
the basic course objectives and
offer a student a variety within
the department, David said.
The Curriculum Committee
for Sodal Sdences, with
chairman, Dr. Fred Shenkman,
CSS instructor, was the group
which initiated the change.
Composed of faculty and

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students, the committee was
helped considerably by the
suggestions of the students,
according to Shenkman.
Because of various structure
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changes which must be made,
the program will not be
instituted until the spring of
1972.
These changes in the

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Last week for
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Monday thru Thursday j
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($3 registration fee if you've
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Institutions department will set
a precedent in University
College, and can serve as a model
to the other departments within
UC, according to David.



Reubin Askew
... favors lower penalty

Vietnam veterans form countermovement

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
group of Vietnam War veterans
Tuesday mounted a
counter-movement against the
Vietnam Veterans Against die
War, which conducted peace
demonstrations in Washington a
month ago.
Ten of the opposition
veterans held a news conference
to announce formation of
Vietnam Veterans for a Just

IFC to sponser two
UC tutoring sessions

The Expanded Educational
Opportunity Program, which has
replaced the Critical Year
Program, is sponsoring a
program where textbooks would
be donated to new students
coning to UF, according to
Philip Parsons, spokesman of the
group.
These are basically University

Book donations requested

UFs Interfratemity Council
(IFC) is sponsoring a double
tutoring session for American
Institutions 113 and Physical
Science 123, Thursday night
According to John Trent, IFC
scholarship chairman, the CPS
123 session will begin at 7 pjm.
and the CSS 113 session will

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The Broadcaat media haa more
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Marijuana cases to be reviewed

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Declaring that
their real crime was timing, the Parole
Commission voted unanimously Tuesday to
set up immediate interviews for 133 persons
serving felony sentences for marijuana
crimes the state legislature has just reduced
to a misdemeanor.
The commission, at a public meeting,
directed Administrative assistant Paul
Murcheck to schedule interviews with all
state prisoners who are first offenders
serving sentences for possession of not more
than five grams of marijuana.
Chairman J. Hopps Barker said he hopes a
commissioner or one of its field

Peace. All expressed support of
President Nixons
Vietnarrdzation program and
phased withdrawal of American
troops.
Bruce Kessler, 26, of
Brooklyn, a former Marine who
said he served in Vietnam for 10
months, read a statement saying:
Many Vietnam veterans
watched the recent activities in

College courses and consist of
Logic 141, Institutions 111,
English 131, Physical Science
121, CMS 171 and Math 102.
Each dormitory area office
will accept these books,
Parsons said, A great majority
of the students are on finandal
aid and anything that would
help them would be great.

follow at 8:30. Both tutoring
sessions will be held in room 273
Weil Halt
The tutoring session is for
freshmen to help them get
through, Trent said. It also is
to help keep fraternity
scholarship up as well as helping
independents with the basic
courses.

representatives can get to all of them in June
or July.
A new law requested by Gov. Reubin
Askew reduces a first offense for possession
of not more than five grams of pot to a
misdemeanor punishable by a jail term of
not more than six months. Some offenders,
sentenced under the present felony law, are
serving up to five years in prison.
Barker said he cant promise that all will
be paroled but if we find an 18-year-old
with no previous record who was picked up
with two sticks of marijuana, l*d say there is
an excellent chance for parole.
People are so different that it is difficult

Washington of the anti-Vietnam,
new left coalition with
increasing dismay and anger.
Dismay because of the
irresponsible nature of the
protests and the attempt to
intimidate the government into
submission by taking over the
streets. Anger because of the
effort by a relative handful,
Vietnam Veterans Against the
War, to place our role in

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Vietnam in the worst light. We
know better. Weve been there
too.
Kessler said his three-week-old
group already had received
indications of support from
5,000 Vietnam veterans. He said
the organization plans no mass
demonstrations, but that in the
weeks and months ahead we will
be striving to blanket the nation

Wwlnasday, Juno 2,1971. Tha Florida Alligator.

to set a blanket policy, he added. The
final factor always must be whether they are
a danger to society.
Their real crime was timing, Barker
added. If theyd waited theyd have only
gotten six months, so it's only fair to lode at
all of them.
He added the commission will look at all
marijuana offenders in the prison system
but we're giving priority to those sentenced
for five grams or less.
There were 191 such cases, he said, but
the terms of 28 expired and another 30 were
parded between January and May 31, he
said.

through speakers, debates,
articles, and our literature.
We demand, Kessler said,
that the mass media of
America, which has helped to
paint us as bloodthirsty
murderers by giving undue
prominence to 1,000 out of 2V4
million veterans, give us ample
time and space to clear our name
and the conscience of the
American people.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The FtorMe AlHgrtor, Wednesday, June 2,1971

...I thee wed

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligrtor Staff Writer
EDITORS'S NOTE: This is the second in a series of
articles dealing with the married college student, in
particular, the married college student at UF. In June,
1968 the National Institute of Mental Health granted
funds to UFs Student Mental Health Progaram for a
three-year research project on student marriage. This
series will report some of the results of that research.
Today's article is on family planning and housing.
About SO percent of married students are parents and
40 to 60 per cent of the children of married students are
unplanned.
Carl T. Clark?, dirctor of the Marriage and College Life
Project at UF, says, The crucial factor in unplanned
pregnancy is not that the resulting child is unwanted, but
rather that he is unplanned for. Most of the time these
pregnancies bring added adjustmental demands at a time
when the couples are least prepared to make such
adjustments.
Seventy-six per cent of 383 UF married students
questioned indicated they used some method of
contraception.
Os the 24 per cent who said they did not use
contraceptives, about 4S per cent gave the desire for
children as their reason.
Other reasons given were religious considerations, fear
of side effects, health reasons, expense, and ignorance of
where to go for inforamtion.
One-third of the couples' first pregnancies occurred
before marriage, and 70 per cent before the end of the
first year of marriage.
Clarice says, You would think that in a population as

Off-campus housing

survey questions students

By JANE CATO
Alligrtor Staff Writer
An off-campus housing survey
was mailed to students last
week, according to Carl B. Opp,
Off Campus Housing Supervisor.
The purpose of die survey is
to determine precise information
on student satisfactions and
dissatisfactions, problems
encountered, and suggestions for
improvements.
Abo, information concerning
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helpfulness of various sources in
the decision of where to live and
when these arrangements were
made will also be reported.
A "unique" question,
according to Opp, b one which
telh what experience has
taught students" in regards to
what characteristics were
important when looking for
housing and if these were still
important after having lived
there. Factors /included in this

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sophisticated as that of college students, and after having
the pill and lUD's available for 10 years, the frequency
of unplanned pregnancy would be considerably lower
than it is.
The survey indicated the the proportion of planned
pregnancies declines with each subsequent child.
A common misconception is that most married
undergraduates have no children. The proportion of
parents with children among graduates and
undergraduates is about the same.
It is true, however, that student parents participate in
social activities less than student couples without
children. In six out of 12 areas of social activity, childless
couples reported more frequent participation. In no area
were parents more active.
Over 60 per cent of married students said they
consulted their family physician for birth control
information. About 85 per cent of those using a
medically' prescribed method of contraception were
under a doctor's care.
Clarke says, Millions are invested in on-campus
housing for single students which provides economical low
cost rent, but this has not been adequatelyprovided for
the married student population.
At UF, the four married student villages, Flavet, Corry,
Diamond, and Schucht,accommodateonly about 25 per
cent of the married student population.
Although not all married students want to live in
villages, Clarke admits, the shortage of such low-cost
housing is a frustration to many. Some have their names
on a waiting list for a year to get into married housing.
According to Clarice, apart form the economic aspect,
many personal and interpersonal needs are met and a

question were price, convenience
to campus, parking, study area,
pool, landscaping, and pets.
The results of the survey
should be done by fall quarter,
and 1000 replies are being
looked for.
It is hoped that the suvey will
provide guidance for students in
the future, as well as owners and
operators of the housing units,
according to Opp.

more satisfactory adjustment made to married student life
when married students live with their peers.
The sense of community which is experienced in
married student villages is in sharp contrast to the
experiences of many married students who live in what,
they call the real world*, in a community where most of
their neighbors are more financially secure and are dealing
with a different set of adjustmental problems.**
In a survey of 391 student couples, 50 per cent
reported they were renting a living unit off campus.
About 10 per cent said they owned their own home and
about 11 per cent rented or owned a trailer.
Lowest income married students tend to live
on-campus, the tower-middle income students live in
trailers, those in the higher-middle income bracket tent
off-campus, and the students with the highest incomes
own their own homes. Proportionately more
undergraduate couples live on campus.
The average cost of rent and utilities for on-campus
married students is $53.57 a month. Married students
off-campus average $137.30 a month for housing.
Nearly 75 per cent of the couples reported they were
satisfied with their present housing.
Os those who reported they were dissatisfied with their
housing, cost and inadequate room space were listed as
major reasons.
Others listed neighbors, upkeep, lease arrangement,
playground facilities and distance from campus as reasons
for dissatisfaction.
Couples were surveyed as to changes they would like to
seee in UFs Housing Office, 45 per cent indicated a desire
for more married student housing.

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Photographic displays to show
lives of blacks in Union today

Black Images,** a
photogaraphic exhibition
depicting various aspects of the
lives of blacks in America, will
be presented in the Reitz Union
today.
The display consists of works
by two Fisk University artists,
Earl J. Hooks and John W.
Simmons.
The exhibit is made up of IS
panels of photographs showing
the many facets of the black
community. Daily activities,
notable personages and the
common man of the street are
captured through the medium of
photography. Attempts are
made to capture segments of
reality and daily experience.
The display is sponsored by
the Association of College
Unions-Intemational under a
special grant from Educational
Displays, of New York. The
exhibit will be featured on over
900 American campuses this
year.
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Millones highlights
publications banquet

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
*T have no solutions to the war in Southeast Asia
and neither do you, but if we all work together well
soon be celebrating peace instead of honoring those
who have died,** Peter Millones, assistant to the
managing editor of the New York Times, said
Friday night at the annual Student Publications
Award Banquet.
Speaking before 120 people in the Arredondo
room at the Reitz Union, Millones said he would
rather talk about what Memorial Day really meant
rather than newspapers, and recited a passage from
the John Dos Passos trilogy, UjSA.
Various awards were presented to students who
have worked for Student Publications.
Phyllis Gaflub, Alligator Editor in Chief, was

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awarded Student of the Year** by the Board
of Student Publication (BSP) chairman Dr. Jack
Detweiler and board member William Maher.
Randy Coleman, Alligator Business Manager, was
awarded Outstanding Newcomer** for his work in
restructuring his department.
Service Keys were awarded to Beth Graves, Cindy
Menne, Gwenn Meyer, Bruce Dunlap, Tom Simms,
Phyllis Gallub, Lillian Simmons and Ted E. Dwyer
for having served in an executive position in Student
Publications for two quarters or more.
Fourty-five letters of commendation were also
awarded to those who have been working for
student publications for three quarters or more.
Dean John P. Jones, dean of the school of
Journalism and Communications, was presented
with a set of encyclopedias for the department.

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Wednesday, June 2,1971, The Florida AlHgator,

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, June 2,1971

Page 6

ODK, Squires tapped 37 Sunday

Seventeen men were tapped
into Omicron Delta Kappa, and
twenty men were tapped into
University Squires Sunday in
joint initiation ceremonies. ODK
is the national mens leadership
honorary, and Squires is a
freshman and sophomore
leadership honorary sponsored
by ODK.
Both ODK and Squires tap
from five areas including the
arts, scholarship, publications,
athletics, and organizations. In
both, one must be in the upper
third of his class in order to
qualify for membership.
Those tapped into ODK
indoded Terry Michael Jones
from the area of the arts and
Steven Alan Adams, Kenneth
Edward Brooten, Jr. and Daniel

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
.Carol Brody

Spencer Redtal: Glenda
Spencer, pianist, will present her
senior recital Thursday night at
8:15 in the University
Auditorium. A reception will
follow in the courtyard of the
new Music Building.
Hot stuff: Kon Ichikawas
masterpiece, Fires on the
Plain, will be shown at the
Reitz Union Auditorium tonight
at 5:30, 8, 10:30. Admission is
50 cents.
Cycle-delic: Join the
spoke-sets four day odessey to
Miami after finals! Phone Roy,
392-8290 or John, 392-8289 for
more details. The group has
planned a general orientation
meeting Thursday night at 7:30
in the second floor Simpson
study lounge for all interested
cyders?!!
Tree fojtwo: (it may come to
that someday) EAG elections
and general meeting will be held
tonight at 8. Meet outside the
EAG office if you care!!

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L. Stoltz, from the area of
publications.
From the area of scholarship
were William Oyarbide
Balanzategui, James Lawrence
Fly, Harvey Edward Hales and
Edward Michael Jones. Richard
Allen Horder, Craig Mizelle
Hunter, and E. Ellis Zahra, Jr.
were tapped from organizations.
Ollie Clare Craddock, Jr.,
Robert Steven Harrell and Mark
Alexander McKee were tapped
from athletics.
Dean John A. Nattress and
Dr. Robert G. Stanley were
tapped as outstanding faculty
members.
University Squires tapped
Michael Frankel, Leonard
Hanser and Karl William Pilger

Grad students: There will be a
meeting tonight at 8 in room
346 Union for all graduate
students to deal with the
proposed denial of out-of-state
fee waivers. For more
information contact Hugh Ellis
373-3901.
Latin American Colloquium:
Two Phi), candidates in history,
Roberto Ibarguen and Donald
Ramos, will present a joint
colloquium on two cases of
urban growth in colonial Brazil
tonight at 8 in room 427 GSIS
Building.
classic: Paths of
Glory will be shown at the
Union Auditorium Thursday at
5:30, 8, 10:30. Admission is 50
cents for this antiwar classic.
Subterraneans: UF
Speleological Society will meet
tonight at 7 in room 347 Union.
Gay lib: There will be a
meeting of the Gainesville Gay
liberation Front tonight at 7:30
in the Episcopal Student Center.

from the arts and Randy Ira
Bellows, Michael Jonathan
Cahlin and Robert Rothman
from the area of publications.
Willis Bidgood, Jr., Walter
Bunnell m, Richard Maule,
Warren Rosmarin, Robert Rowe,
Jonathan Sack and Steven Saddy

r Play-ln 3 demonstrates need
for free campus-run day care

By JENNIFER RABINOWITZ
Alligator Writer
A Play-In was held on the University
Auditorium lawn Monday where mothers, fathers
and their children demonstrated for free day care.
The Free Day Care Co-Op organized the
Play-In in hopes of securing a permanent building
for a day care center. This free service would serve
the needs of both married, academic and
non-academic personnel.
Many mothers who would like to finish their
education or work full time, cant because they
arent able to pay a sitter or nursery. With
campus-run free day care, more students can attend

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were tapped from the area of
scholarship.
From the area of
organizations vere tapped Lester
A. Lewis, Walter Garrison Jr.,
Evan B. Gfick, Bern Alan
Mortberg, and Steven D. Rosen

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classes or work and at the end of the day, pick up
their children, said Co-Op member, Feggi
Grossman.
(< Other schools in the north have provided their
campuses with day care so the UF should be no
exception, Mrs. Grossman continued. The free day
care service would be legitimate since it will be state
funded and run by a director who has a degree in
education.
The Co-Op ran a random telephone poll
throughout the married housing villages in order to
find out the need for a day care service. Almost
unanimously, students agreed that a free day care
center on campus would enable them to finish
school or work full time at their jobs.

and Daniel Brown were tapped
from athletics.
Jonathan Toppe was awarded
the presidents award from ODK
for 1971 and Brent Cox was
awarded the Squires* President's
award according to Marc D.
Kaye, Squires president.



Anatomy of a crisis

By RANDY BELLOWS
and
MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Adaptor Staff Writers
Hi, Pm Steve OConnell.
With one hand grasping a freshman beanie and the other wandering
from one outstretched hand to another, the new UF president took
over.
It was 1967 and a student body contemptabty shedding the throes
of sophisticated goldfish swallowing and late Saturday night beer
blasts welcomed the former Florida Supreme Court justice with
something less than the joviality of a college reunion.
The men who greeted his former varsity boxer handshake cared less
for last minute game-winning field goals and turned instead to
OConnells unequivocable promise, The UF will be fust in the South
and second to none in the nation.
Four years later though, a university stands wounded on the
cringing heels of two successive angry springs. The solace which
students once found in the order and simplicity of an academic island
is undeniably gone as the disquieting inward and outward
disenchantment explodes on the Plaza one day any day.
The anatomy of riot. A near massacre, one professor called it.
But to leave it at that the tear gas cannisters, the stubborn sit-ins,
the late night April 14 Black Student Union (BSU) meeting is to
forget or submerge a 10-year campus movement to create an
atmosphere conducive to black students.
April 15: the day the black crisis began. This misconception in
itself is the problem. This is where the worst problem lies in
awareness. It is what O'Connell called the lack of effective
communication one of the worst problems on the campus. UFs
unique day of 'push come to shove if nothing else may have
penetrated that lack of awareness. Only the future, however, will tell
what that overwhelming lack of awareness came to be replaced with.
When James Meredith planted his feet on the previously all white
Southern steps of the University of Mississippi and refused to move
them, the imprint shook the South with the force of the law.
Into this entered the recently integrated UF siring the leaders of
an entire state political system.
In certain ways the university has, without doubt, mellowed since
then. The federal mandate to integrate, the court orders which paved
the way and the men that broke the barrier have come and gone, but
their passage did little to prepare the university for a calm and orderly
future. Having opened the door to all men, the university, in 1962,
thrust itself into the center of a controversy raging ever since: speed.
For more than 100 years the university practiced the pblicy of
racism, former Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder explained.
No blacks were allowed in this university. Now we have 300 blacks
and many other students who would like to see legitimate reform take
place on this campus.
The UF had two black students in 1962, 20 in 1964, 100 in 1968
and 350 Macks as 1971 began.
The figures are tangible, seeming reflections of an eight-year period.
But it was individuals rather than mere statistics who stormed into
Tigert one April morning and another iron-willed personality who
demanded they leave. The events alone, the solid quotable figures,
become mere superfluous and inadequate explanations of alleged
racism amidst the integration of the UF.
On April 15, 68 black students approached a door, presumably to
release their pent-up frustrations. On the other side of the
intimidating wooden framed entrance sat one man, for all the world
alone in his job, as sure of his beliefs as the blacks were sure of their
despair.
Stephen C. OConnell.
His picture graces the front page day after day, the worn, creased
face belying an inner strength even his enemies marvel at.
The freshmen and sophomores who sat in his office that day really
But if wed made the same
j i faculty recruitment effort before the black i
i i crises as we did immediately after it, we :
i would have had several more blacks.
no o229*fcQ Q department chairman
L___s>J

TOM KENNEDY
/V * . V- ' *' V '* t/
didnt know what the man was like, a long-time UF educator
insisted. They didnt know what they were in for.
What they were in for. Some have called him a racist, others a
hero. While there were those calKng for his ouster, others spent hours
composing commendations. Few though, have questioned his respect,
his fervor and his undying trust in the law.
OConnell, for years a judicial scholar, has never managed or
seemed willing to escape the boundaries of literal law. At UF, though,
the dimensions of emotion, ranging from an outcry at Tigert Hah to
angry, disturbed letters from fourth row, reserved seat alumni
forced the president to go beyond the law into the intangible realm of
people. IBs attempts have been regarded as futile, insufficient and
superficial, by many.
Some will argue, OConnell said following the mid*April arrests
in his office, that I should have negotiated the of the
students. The answer is simple. I should not and will not negotiate
demands with any huKvidual or group.
But occasions did exist when O'Connell stepped beyond the law
into diplomacy.
Dixie, as much a part of the South as Suwannee River. But to
many students playing the song at halftime was as blatant an example
of prejudice as if the university had unfurled the Confederate flag. As
drtidsm mounted and tempers flared over the UF bands use of the
tune, OConnell stood up for the right of the band to play it. He could
not find any inflammatory racist statement within its traditional lyrics
and thus would not publicly strike it from the university's halftime
show.
However, it mysteriously was played no longer to the Saturday
afternoon football crowd. O'Connell, with the same persuasive and
adept subtlety that eventually brought UF an expensive and
controversial medical school expansion, upon reflection had quietly
made sure that it would no longer be played. The minute but
potentially explosive issue of Dixie was dead. The man so many had
called inflexiblehad bent.
O'Connell. On April 15 the rare, subtle persuasion and
accomodation gave way to adamance and outrage as he met the alleged
lawbreakers looking down from a Tigert balcony and pointedly stated,
To you in the building, if you don't move out, youre going to be
suspended and arrested you've had your warning.
As conflict between black and white, student and administration
grew, OConnells role as judge as legalist rather than as university
president for students and faculty, became increasingly evident.
But throughout the events of the last two months, all eyes,
approving and condemning, turned on OConnell while a dune of
responsibility for the events by students and faculty almost
completely escaped the critical public gaze. Despite the ill feeling and
inflammation created by the Tigert Hall confrontation this other
group was acutely responsible for what was to come.
One doesn't hear nigger, or colored folk much any more.
Seldom do faculty, students or £efe j blacks in the
sophisticated diction belies the fact that prejudice, couched in the
subtle sophistication of contemporary language, has not yet been
eliminated. The friction created at 8 a.m. in the classroom and the
(See New, page 8)

WadnMday, Jkiiw 2,1971, Th# Florida AifMor,

Page 7



Page 8

l, Th Florida Wedtaasday, June 2. 1971

subtle snubs at 8 p.m. in a dorm lounge can still be cut by a sharp
knife. And the problem branches out from personalities to proposals.
One of the problems inherent in bringing more black students and
faculty members to certain UF departments has been a certain faculty
resentment of adpninistrators exerting their influence in their
respective departments.
The university president, vice presidents, deans and department
heads have demonstrated themselves unable or unwilling to effectively
attack these problems,** Student Body Vice Resident Sam Taylor
explained, referring to the 123 black withdrawals.
Thus despite the administrations urgings, there are still UF
departments less than willing to decisively act to bring more black
students and faculty to campus.
Executive Vice President Harry Sisler in the Minority Affairs
Report stated the university was doing all within its power consistent
with the goals and purposes of the university to help solve the
educational problems of minority groups.**
But, as one department chairman candidly admitted, if wed
made the same faculty recruitment effort before the black crisis as we
did immediately after it, we would have had several more blacks.**
Thus despite efforts otherwise by both black students and vocal
adminstrative supporters the issues are by no means as simple and
dear-cut as blade and white. On a campus with the potential to
educate or outrage over 21,000 students, problems often become
filtered distortions of individual personalities.
The black crisis was as much as example as a cause of this. Setting
the background for the magnitude of the events of April 15 has been
an enormous task. Without doubt, one cannot fail to be attracted to,
and to some degree accept, the superficial inddents of the past four
years.
But these events have signified, rather than created, the friction.
A year ago, three black students threatened two whites with what
was allegedly a gun and forced them to mop up a dirty Tolbert
bathroom. While a statewide press distorted the incident into what
seemed a major riot, the administration fervishly attempted to aviod
violence. Whether or not it actually was a .22 caliber pistol and
whether the black students were egged into the action is not quite as
significant as the black-white dormitory conflict it essentially brought
to the surface.
The friction... the background... the events that made April 15,
while not inevitable, not a shock either.
One professor deeply involved in minority affairs estimated at least
seven examples he knew of in which white students came to fids
university and on seeing they had Mack roommates on predominantly
Mack floors, subsequently withdrew from certain special programs.
White prejudice... hundreds of examples in which white students
snubbed black students... hundreds of examples in which blacks
withdrew from associating with any but the most militant whites.
Some of the issues are simply philosophical differences. **We do not
understand blacks, we have not known them a white professor
laments. In trying to know them, he continued, he first had to
realize blacks cannot be required to become white carbon copies in
order to become acceptable members of society.
Logistics becomes the prime motivation in other issues. Tolbert
area, for instance, has several floors which are almost totally Mack
bringing the cry from certain circles of overt segregation.
Not so ,** says a professor involved in the Critical Year program.
There was no adequate black cultural center and thus the
predominately black floors were planned to give black students a
reasonable chance to socialize.
But beyond the confusing specifics of isolated situations three areas
of complaint emerged repeatedly and in the aftermath of April 15
became almost the forgotten relics of a time past:
A distinct feeling among most black students and several other

New awareness

V
faculty, student and administration members that the university was
acting too slowly, with too much hesitancy in the area of minority
recruitment. # I
Criticism of an alleged lack of empathy and sensitivity to blac t
problems by the president and the faculty.
An overwhelming credibility gap between student and
administration, faculty and student, created by an increasing
communication problem. \
Added to this, and an important factor in the events of April 15|
was the growth of black militancy on campus.
The early 60s had seen civil disobedience become the celebrated
method of achieving racial equality and opportunity. Black students,
however, had just begun their trip through the previously white higher
education institutions and were working for the two to 20,20 to 40,
40 to 100 Mack enrollment increases.
We have attempted to use well-designated well-articulated
arguments to persuade university administrators to alter policy in
order to cease the unfair distribution of education and
decision-making,'* a Black Student Union (BSU) policy statement
reads.
But as dissension over the war grew in the late 60's and the campus
became the focal point for attacks on Vietnam, the government and
subsequently on the administration, black militancy also grew on
campus.
The result...of our low-key, rational approach has been
irrational intransigence, M the statement continued.
As April IS approached, black frustration began to solidify. Despite
an 11 page Minority Affairs report that pointed out some progress,
the BSU maintained that any changes made by the administration
had been token and superficial.'
Therefore, approximately 18 months ago, the BSU presented a list
of 10 demands to the administration,'' the statement read, calling for
increased black faculty, staff, administrators and students, and the
upgrading of black employes. As of April 15,1971, those demands
remained unresolved. Furthermore, no aggresive efforts were being
made to seek their fruition."
Retrospect gives an observer hindsight which he really doesn't
deserve. It allows him to regard a situation in total view of its results.
Black students on April 15 and during the following three weeks did
not have this advantage of ... .
knowing or We have attempted
was to come. White students for to use well-designated,
the great majority could only ..
look on from the sidelines. well-articulated
Much of the action arguments to persuade
immediately preceding the #
confrontation in the president's university
office the morning of the 15th
and almost all the action administrators
following it in the weeks to to alter policy ih order
come were characterized by
mysterious gambles, frustrated cease the untair
outcries and the inner conflict distribution of
between leaders.
The events have been education and
purposes been exploited and RC ,.
distorted to such an extent that Bov Statement
one tends to forget what was being protested in the first place.
Hundreds of questions about the specific event will remain
unanswered at least for the present. When was the final dedrion
made to approach the president's office? Who knew about and who
led file actual non-violent sit-in? What was the actual motive of the
white students who violently protested in the afternoon? These, and
many more questions, wil remain unanswered; efforts centered
around explaining the minute by minute action of April 15 would
only serve to obfuscate an already muddled issue.
In studying the event, however, one cannot hesitate to question the
motives and actions of the leaders involved. On one side was the
president with statewide mass support and on the local level much
faculty and student backing. Motivating what became the
opposition was the great majority of black students, their focal
organization, the BSU, and the newly formed Union of Florida
Students.
The UFS they were called, and during the course of the next three
weeks the concept of the UFS as a grass roots organization grew in
distortion.
prepared to react to die situation die way
they did, Don Middle brooks, student body president, said. They
were a new grass mots onion but they didn't get lack to their
mernbos enough. In the end, they called for a strike they just weren't
prepared to hack up and to that extent, they hurt the blacks and their
situation."
The masses charging through the halls, the claim. that the
presidents office was left in a shambles, the differing newspaper
reports of the multiple rallies that took place; all were
incidents that while aggravating the situation, did little to solve the
issue of alleged racism.
Alleged racism... an office of minority affairs... a black
quota . intensified faculty recruitment... the issues thrust before
U Lonnell that day and for many previous months.
n ,? ut at ** *? d kadty supporters bad missed was that
O Connell s angry refusal to negotiate demands grew less out of the



feises old issues

nature of the demands than the fact that they were, In reality,
demands.
With few exceptions, OConnell has always maintained the need for
order, for the security, protection and status quo maintenance of the
law. There existed, and to date still exists, almost an irreconcilable
conflict over the speed and extent of change. Where the blacks wanted
action, administrators suggested a committee. When blacks called for a
definite recruitment commitment, OConnell implied its illegality.
Into this widening gap fell Black Thursday. The issues that came
crashing down that morning still exist days, weeks and months
afterwards. The issues that produced the arrests and confrontations
late that afternoon became less and less clear as the day wore on and
the afternoon backyard sit-in became more a rebuke of the
administration than a concerted effective effort to show black
support.
Asking white students on the afternoon of April 15 why they sat in
the tight, cluttered corridors of Tigert Hall the answers were
unanimous. To show our support for the BSU. But as police
cordoned off the back area and prepared to move in die crowd began
to attack cars and equipment. Without delving into or deciding the
merits of the action, it nonetheless became obvious the next day that
a statewide press and public had lumped die events of morning and
afternoon into one day-long incident, and for this Mack students have
suffered.
But what of today; what of the day-long conferences, the
committee meetings, the letters that still go out day after day,
soliciting opinions? Where do we go from here? one asks and asks
again.
And that question remains unanswered.
Dissatisfaction and contempt unmistakeabiy characterize much of
the black mood today. The open door of a Tolbert dormitory reveals
little but die bore essentials die floor, chests of drawers and
unsheeted mattresses where any of 123 black students once lived.
There are sources of irritation that grate like sandpaper, even now,
day after day. OConnell's insistence on maintaining his membership
in a segregated country dub, the possibility that expansion of the
; Critical Year Program will be delayed or sharply curtailed by the
enactment of proposed legislation and finally the most immedbte and
crucial issue of the 72 students, or former students, now facing dvfl
action.
The summers trial may pit dialogue against distrust, anger upon
accusation, and ill feeling singed with despair.
Specific improvements since April 15 dont appear as breaths of
fresh air within crowded and smoke-filled conference rooms. They're
more subtle than that, a quickened pace, a slight change of heart
within one man or one department On the heels of April 15, with a
new incentive, committees and their plans pass by, and become
untangled from, the bureaucracy of red tape.
The position from which Roy Mitchell, former coordinator for
Minority Affairs, resigned has been seemingly upgraded. A dedicated
law school dean, his faculty and student body have become deeply
involved participants in an effort to prepare minority students for the
rigors of law school.
An interdisciplinary group of interested faculty and students has
been formed to pursue a black cultural center, a clearing house for
activities related to the black crisis, curricular modifications, and
recruitment objectives. A group of modern progressive deans have
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... after 66 arrested in QConneirs office
moved to effectively institute noticeable changes within their own
department. Closed minds, while not seeing all the light, have at
least become aware.
But a crisis grips the UF. The changes of the present seem an
immediate reaction toHhe events of April 15, more a recuperation
than a move into the ftrttire. The momentum of a mornings
confrontation, while it continues, repeatedly points out two sides to
an ideally one sided issue. How long it lasts, what change it brings,
demands a perspective from the future. The issue of a university
conducive to black students, somewhat soothed by the approach of a
black cultural center, remains unanswered.
One cannot say UF has become a seething bed for revolt. But
neither can he say the seeds for this revolt have not been planted and
do not grow daily. They exist, within and without the classroom,
beyond the isolated offices of Tigert and beneath a black-white
rapport often bound in apprehension and nervousness.
Crucial days lie ahead, one professor warned and he symbolized
much of what all students, faculty and administration are feeling. The
black crisis on the morning of April 15 polarized some students
against the police, against the system. But many more students were
beyond polarization months before. For them April 15 took on a
greater meaning than the two week anniversary of April Fod's Day.
And the events of the last two months did little more than to solidify
their outrage.
We have merely touched on an issue, reported philosophy when
others recited facts. There is much more: the personality conflicts, the
restraint (or lack of it) by the police, the role of the student body
presidential campaign, the fiscal crisis the president faces daily; but
with a new academic year on the horizon there are other problems to
turn to.
The course of the future will depend on whether, like two pieces of
" flint, the administration inadvertently chooses to rub the students
into flames of makes a concerted effort to deal effectively with this
new awareness. As the university teeters back from the edge of a crisis
with the end of a quarter one can only wonder whether the bloody
and lord wounds of the past two months will generate a. new and
different pace in minority affairs; a ne# and different vision. Whether
the tactics of the future, employed by administrators and their
students will heal the stitches sewn over the wounds or create new
ones. To this analysis there is no end. Only direction.

WidMMhy, June 2,1971, Th# Floridi AilfMor,

Page 9



t Tl Florfdi AMfMor, flmdumdf. Jum 2,1171

Page 10

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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida

Theater students seek summer stock

By KEITH ELROD
Alligrtof CorrMpondMit
All the world is a stage,** and
the Florida Players will try to
prove it.
The 1971 UF theater season is
over, classes are coming to a
screeching end and UF theater
students are searching out
Summer Stockcompanies where
they can practice their theatrical
skills.
Florida Flayers President,
Thomas C. Nash, 7 AS, wffl
return for the third season to
Idaho H9h, where he is the
company manager of the Coeur
d'Alene Summer Theater. He is
taking with him this year UF
graduate Rebecca Hoodwin as an
actress and Michael Ward, 7AS,
as the technical director. Nadi is
scheduled to direct Fiddler on
the Roof* and Camdot.** This
post season he directed The
Knack** for the Florida Flayers.
Michael Hall, 7AS, will return
for his third season as managing

* Chicago contracted
) v
r
to perform at Frolics
* T' .rs

Chicago, the internationally
renowned rock group, has
officially been contracted by
Inter-Fraternity Council for its
annual Fall Frolics *7l, IFC
Production Manager Miles
Wilkins, announced Monday.
Chicago will perform one
show Friday night at 8:1S on
October 29 in the Stadium as
part of IFC*s program to bring
big-name entertainment to
campus. Some of the profit will
go to the Gator Loan Fund.
"You just don*t get a group
like Chicago every day. We just
haven't been able to get them
before, though we certainly
tried,** said Wilkins, who was
responsible for signing up
Chicago.
Chicago will also appear in
Tampa and Miami following

Gator Growl needs writers

Gator Growl needs writers.
The homecoming student
stunt spectacular is in need of
innovative student writers to
help create the script for the
show scheduled for October 22,
according to Mike Gilroy,
producer of Gator Growl,
Gilroy said students at
needed this summer to write the
script.
"Were definitely in need of
personnel,*' Gilroy said. "We
need creative people to write the
l * Inventory over 450. Buy
* Sell Trade Repair.*
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
* gun dealer, Mlcanopy.
* f 66-3340.

AHHK ..Pf*4Hp9F!L
Baum Nash Haynie Had Johnson Hoodwin

director of the Highlands
Summer Stock Company,
Highlands, N.C. He will direct
The Boy Friend,** Our
Town,** Picnic and "The Lion
in Winter.** Hall was the
managing director of the Ocala
Civic Theater before his
enrollment in graduate school at
UF. He received his BFA in
theater from Camegia Tech,

theii appearance here. IFC
spokesman reported they could
not determine whether ticket
7 - 0

SG suspends funds for
'o
traditional pageant
For the first time since 1950 the annual Miss University of Florida
Pageant will not be held. Last week, funds from the student body
presidents budget were suspended.
"Its nice for the one who .wins,** said UF Student Body President
Don Middlebrooks, "but not meaningful to students. Steve Uhlfelder
made the initial decision of not funding the pageant. I agree with
him.
Middlebrooks said, however, the pageant could go on if another
organization or department of Student Government funds it.

skit, especially journalism or
debate students, but anybody is
welcome to apply to be a
writer.**
Gilroy said interviewing for
positions on Gator Growl will
begin today. Interested students
may apply in the Blue Key

now h ave j o intedl
I buying cues from $4.95 I
I own k Re tZ Un, n I
I Z n ?M Games Area U

Pittsburgh, Pa., in 1962.
Undergraduate Rena Carney,
3AS, will spend June through
August at the University of
Southwest Missouri Tent
Theater in Springfield Missouri.
Carney has appeared in the
Players productions of "Little
Mary Sunshine, Dark of the
Moon and "Please No
Flowers. She will play in the

prices would go up, but Wilkins
insisted the raise in ticket price
would not exceed a quarter.

office in room 312 of the J.
Wayne Reitz Union.
What abouf pianos?
M.F.X. Bichat, French
biologist (1771-1802), first
showed that organs are made of
different tissues.

Tent Theater's productions of
Tender Trap, "Apple Tree
and the operetta "H.M.S.
Pinafore.
Susan Elizabeth Johnson,
lUC, will leave Gainesville to
spend the summer with the East
Carolina Summer Theater,
Greenville, North Carolina. She
wll appear in the productions of
"Oliver, Maine, %kl

Sifl|to THESES DISSERTATIONS S|lsi
M REPORTS BOOKS 4 4
.. LECTURE NOTES 7"
x THE Aopy
. Binders g I
E nsducrtons D
R Binders I .SuppNw n
5 a. U enter
NEXT TO PABQUALES REST.
FREE PARKING IN REAR f
34 1718W.UNIV 376-0334 | 34
I Hj
H!
I j
2445 S.W. 13
sraionim
on steak and
*ythir* else ..jisi-i 3 '-"
ffmk

Crazy, The Red MU and
Gypsy.
Susan J. Baum, 3ED, who
played Barbara Allen in the
Players production of "Dark of
the Moon** and Margarent in A
Man for All Seasons** will head
for the Appletree Theater in
Cornelia, Georgia. The season at
Appletree will include "Wizard
of Oz,** "Hello Dolly, "The
Clown, Lo and Behold, "The
Rainmaker and "You Touched
Me.
Florida Players Historian,
Susan Haynie, 4AS, will leave
for San Francisco whore she will
study and work with the San
Francisco State College Theater.
UF students have put
hundreds of hours of hard work
both behind and on the HP.
Constans stage. Now they will go
out and apply their skills on
other stages. Now, as they say in
the theater, Break a Leg!



. ,0.
IState sells public records,
make $2 million per year

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
I Florida makes $2 million a year
Iby selling driver violation
1 records and other public
I documents involving automobile
I ownership, although one official
said Tuesday it makes him
shudder to give out such
I information to special interests.
But the alternative, keeping
I these public documents secret,
1 could be a worse evil, according
I to Paul Wills, assistant to Ralph
I Davis, state highway safety and
I motor vehicles director.
I Davis said policy as well as the
I fees charged for the service
1 should be reviewed by the

Sen. Scott predicts
extension of draft

I WASHINGTON (UPI)
I Republican Leader Hugh Scott
I predicted Tuesday the Senate
I would force a vote and pass a
[two-year extension of the draft
| despite a very gentlemanly
I filibuster by war critics who
War hero
dies in crash
I s
ROANOKE, Va. (UPI)
Rescue workers found the
[burned remains of a
twin-engined plane and six
[bodies on rugged Brushy
Mountain Monday and said one
of them was presumed to be
warrior-turned-ector Audie
Murphy, hero of World War H.
Lt. Carl Betterton of the
Virginia Civil Air Patrol said
Murphys wife had been notified
that her husband was "presumed
dead in the wreckage of the
twin-engined Aerocomander.
Murphy, 46, who killed or
caputred 240 Germans in World
War 11, had been reported
traveling with three business
associates and the pilot on a trip
from Atlanta to Martinsville, Va.
The plane disappeared Friday,
State Police Lt. Marvin Kent said
it evedently burst into flames
when it crashed, setting a large
fire on the mountain.

Revenge of Frankenstein
Tonite & Thurs at the RAT
Show* 9AII 25( members 50< others
Br Special, Popular Boor
Steak & Spaghetti Special Tonight
_fiash at the RAT next week |
M i/U (jc&L
V Wfc
soAl w*6t*na*ct

kgislMure between now and the
next session.
It*s been going on, with
Cabinet and legislative sanction,
since March, 1961, and Davis
said hes been told it is the
practice in every state.
Davis said there is a question
of possible invasion of privacy
involved but they are public
documents.
For a fee, any individual or
group can get copies of the
driver record of any motorist,
including arrests and convictions
over a period of years, Wills said.
Also available are lists of

want to keep talking until the
Selective Service act expires
June 30.
He told reporters at an
informal news conference that a
cloture petition may be initiated
Friday to force an end to the
four-week debate over the draft
bill.
He said he had taken no
head-counts, but that he fel he
chances of halting the filibuster
led by Sen. Mike Gravel,
D-Alaska, with a two-thirds
majority vote the first time are
good and the second time
excellent.
As for the two-year extension
which President Nixon wants,
Scott said the way things are
going it looks pretty good. I
think there are enough votes to
sustain the two-year draft.
Meantime, Acting Senate
Democratic Leader Frank Moss
of Utah announced he would
support the cloture petition.
Senate Democratic Leader Mike
Mansfield has already said he
would probably support it.
Moss told reporters *1 would
have to support a cloture
petition under my long-standing
opposition to filibusters.
What about organs?
Pianist Roger Williams has
endorsed a chain of music
centers to bear his name, with
to open 200 stores in the
next two years.

motor vehicle registrations, tag
owners and, licensed drivers,
photographs of individual
wrecks taken by the state patrol,
and detailed reports giving
names, places, weather and
circumstances of wrecks.
We sell them by the
hundreds, Wills said in an
interview, mostly to defense
attorneys whose clients are
involved in wrecks, insurance
companies wanting to know if
an applicant is a good risk and
credit rating agencies.
It is information that is not
available from any other source
and Wills said Ude from the
rightness or wrongness of it, its
straining our computers to run
off these lists.
There are between four and
five million names on file and
Wills said two pending requests
have led to the reappraisal.
I ir|
:: '
Q 5-J £
PRE-FIL. :
ChifHuxptfcffiam,
i
Emko research has produced i
$ a new applicator for applying |
: foam contraceptive... new f
; Emko Pre-Fil features an ap- I
i plicator that can be filled in ;
advance of use... up to a week j
ahead of time.
The filling of an applicator at: ;|
the time of need can be emo emotionally
tionally emotionally disruptive. .. can lead %
to skipping...Emko Pre-Fil >|
is away to help overcome
this problem ... to assure
better family planning.
Emko Pre-Fii... highly effec effective,
tive, effective, substantially free from
side effects, easy to use. Ask
your physician about EMKO*
and EMKO PRE-FIL.
Available at drug stores every everywhere
where everywhere without prescription.
THC (MKO COMPANY. ST. LOl>>9. MO-

Original
I Lecture Notes 'I
I STUD-EASE I
I Xerox Copies I
I (adjacent the College Inn) I
I W. University Ave. Ph. 373-4584 I
I Dont be one of I
I the few left without I
I the advantage of I
I a set of STUD-EASE I
I lecture notes I
I STUDY FASTER I
I STUDY EASIER I
Ilearn with more!
I COMPREHENSION I
i Current, Complete, Copyrighted 5
I i; Taken by Graduate Students |
I i Professionally edited & typed I
I i Conveniently fits spiral notebook i I
I IMKG 3311 PS 213 I
I ATG 201 PS 212 I
I ATG 203 ICHN 2531 I
I APY 200 CHN 251 I
I ZY 201 CBS 261 |
Icy 202| CBS 263 I
CY 203 I
>JS*K*SrI
The Original I
Lecture Notes
STUD-EASE I
Xerox Copies 1
Adjoining the College Inn hrs. 9-9 I*
1730 W. University Ave. Ph. 373-4584 I

Wefrwdey. Th. P

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Tam* baby farrets coons monkays
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-3t-150-p)
FENDER JAZZ BASS wcase cost
over 300 beautiful axe, new strings,
solid sound, displayed at 1122 w.
university Tuesday Morning cash or
trade looking for van. see It
(A-5M47-P)
1970 Honda 350 SL, S6OO, Includes
2 helmets, accessories. 373*1079
after spm (A-4t-147-p)
moving, must sell Ilka new 2 9x12
carpets lpalr floor length drapes 1
bedspread A matching drapes kitchen
curtains electric carpet sweeper
376*9683 (A-5t*147-p)
BSA 441 Victor Enduro S4OO or best
offer Good cycle lots of chrome Call
Mike 392-6920 on week days
(A-st-146-p)
Kawasaki 500 Mach 111 very good
condition contact Don 392*8718
Help! Just bought porsche must sell
now 1970 torino gt gold w wht.
conv. top full power, air ax cond just
S3OOO call now It cant last at this
low price. Mark 378-6806
(A-4t-147-p)
Roberts 1725 reel to real, 8 track
recorder, Fisher 20" sealed speakers,
Pioneer SE3O phones, 20,000 feet of
quality tape all for $325, 376-3295
(A-St-147-p)
its a big sale on all sorts of obsolete
electronic goodies. Coma early for
bast selection. T.A.U., Inc. 717 N.W.
First St. 376*0624 (A*st*l47*p)
Cold spot refrigerator full size good
condition large freezer space $45 or
best offer call Mike at 392*8924 or
coma by 228 Raid Hall (A-4M47-P)
Interested In an excellent home
entertainment system? call me and
see the only sony h p-580 In
Gainesville the most complete system
here 378*9888 (A-st-146-p)
DON'T merely brlten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid reselling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A*f-e)
1970 Vogue Unfurnished 12x60 2br.
Spanish split level. Carpet Central air
and heat. $650 equity, and asaume
note call 376-9692 After 5
(A-st-146-p)
1969 Kawasaki 175 dirt bike, full
knobby.s front and rear, expansion
chamber, engine recently rebuilt and
brand new top end Job. set up for
dirt, but has street legal accessories,
call Cory at 373-3566 or sea at ML
Vernon apts. N 0.75 $325
(A-st-146-p)
Refrigerator good for dorm use.
Economical Idee new. Also stereo
portable good shape. Ask for SSO for
ref 35 for st or bst offer 392*7802
(A-3t-148*p)
180 cc yamaha good appearance,
excellent running condition $295
481*2848 try after 10pm or 8-10a.m.
(A-st-146-p)
Craig stereo am/fm radio with
hookup for tape deck brand new also
black A white rca tv asking $l6O call
Mick st 373*3530 anytime
(A-3t*l4B*p)
MUNTZ STEREO Direct factory
distributor for Marantz, Nlkko,
Benajamln, Garrard, Shura, Empire
Sony, Hitachi, Dual, Kenwood,
TEAC, Panasonic, Koss, ADC,
WHARFDALE, Blx Lux and many
others. $475 Marantz System 111
$349 $1.59 C-60 Blank Cassette 59
cents $2.99 80 Min Btr. Blank $1.49
$19.95 Stereo Headphone $8.95
$49.95 Stereo Changer BSR $24,95
$49.95 Cassette Player $26.50
$69.95 Home Speakers (pair) $39.95
- $9.95 Diamond needles $4.80
$99.95 50 WATT Amp $59.95 For
many more factory direct savings see
MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW 13th St.
GUARANTEED LOWEST PRICES.
RCA Portable Stereo. 4 Speakers.
Good Condition. Low Price. Call!
378-0179 (A-3t-148-p)
mjjfa PLCR ca
l£jt j cn Cd le coon Jkyg
jl iHHi rtdSr
%

Page 14

FOR SALE
24 ft Catamaran hulls and two axle
trailer, molded ply, FG reinforced
construction, S6OO or make offer,
378-6594, Tom Stereo am-fm radio amplifier,
connections for tape deck, turntable,
A tape recorder, speakers Included,
great buy $l2O or best off. 372-7930
(A-4t-149-p)
Six cubic foot Frlgidaire Refrigerator
- good condition S2O Call 392-7125
(A-4t-149-p)
Honda P 50. Excellent condition, was
coed transportation to school.
Helmet Included. SIOO. call Mary
376*8736 after 5 pm (A-4t-149-p)
1970 mobile home 2 bedroom front
utility or study must sell phone
373-4347 after 4;30 pm (A-4t-149-p)
Magnovox Multiplex amplifier 20
watts with two speakers In walnut
cabinet. Value S2OO will sell for $125
only 4 months old. 1 need the
money. Call Jim 373-3043
(A-4M49-P)
Rote-army officer dress green
uniform, hat/gold braid size 38 worn
one time call Brent 373-3969
(A-3t-148-p)
Girl's Columbia 26" bike. Chain and
basket Included. Good condition,
S2O. Call 373-4087 after 7 P.M.
(A-2t-150p)
Yamaha twin lOOcc helmet Included
best offer, double bed mattress and
box springs sls. 2 dining rm chairs
$5 ea. phone 373-2558 leave message
(A-3t-150-p)
Must sell everything In my apt.
Including dishes, rug, wall hangings,
and even bicycle. 1829 nw 2 ave.
Nancl (A-2t-150-p)
Refrigerator.. .5.5 cubic feet.. .tan
body, walnut top.. .made by
mlnerva.. .one year old.. .fine
condition. .fifty dollars.. .call
392-8196 (A-2t*150-p)
12x12 acrylan rug, gold color, with
matching pad. only slightly used,
asking $175. call 378*4572
(A-3M50-P)
New WILSON tennis racket never
used Jack kramer modal cost 30. hew
asking 2a or best offer, call after
spm 378-38511 Don't HESITATE
(A-2M50-P)
Panasonic 4 track stereo tape
recorder In good condition, four
years old. Orlg. $179.95 Now S7O.
Call Del 378-3972 after 5.
(Ar3t-150-p)
For sale: ELECTRIC GUITAR, case
A amplifier. Only SBO. In great
condition. Call Renee at 372-6511
(A-3t-150-p)
Kustom 200 watt amp with rev, vlb,
and fuzz. 3-15" Jensen spks. Foot
switch and covers Included. Asking
$450. Must sell. Call 392*8239
(A-3M50-P)
Fisher 65 watt stereo receiver w/duat
1009 record player Koss head phones
and And Dyn. speakers. w/Wrnty.
$450 new S3OO aft 6 378-5083
(A-3t-150-p)
Hurtln Gator has a knight 870
transistor stereo amp 70 watts-full set
of fllters-lndlvldual treble and bass
controls Inputs for phono, tape
tuner* headset, 2aux-speaker phasing
control-stereo reverse-tape monitor
walnut case will sacrifice $75 also bsr'
mini-changer S2O drew 373-1919
(A-2t-150-p)
SPEAKERS! 2 Jenson Ufatime 12
Inch Bass spkrs. Very powerful;
perfect shape. S2O each ($75 list).
Howard 392-8827 (A-2t-ISO-p)
GIRLS SSPEED SCHWINN
SUBURBAN BIKE brand new
excellent condition S7O or best
offer call 373-1709 (A-3t-150-p)
j/m jjp I 7~, -r jp
I
c^furn H 1
CONFIDENTIAL'nt
,m ynirrwl ayrf

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, June 2, 1971

FOR SALE
1969 500 cc. Triumph cycle S7OO
Dual carbs. Runs well. Call Rick
376-8524 (A-3t-150-p)
GUITAR steel strings, excellent
condition. MUST SELL for financial
reasons s3s. Call 392-7743
anytime. (A-2t-150*p)
Two seal point Siamese kittens for
sale, either or both. Utter trained.
Call 378-0596 Day or night.
(A-2t-150-p)
Fine REC-O-KUT turntable, 2 large
JORDAN speakers, 1 small utility
speaker, all In good condition, cheap,
Call: 378-8459 (A-2t-150-p)
Stereo: Pioneer am-fm 130 w amp
and 12in csBB spkrs, Garrard + Shu re,
Sony Btrack recorder-player S4OO
firm 378-6054 9am-12 (A-lt-150-p)
Triumph 500 cc clean first $450.00
takes it. stereo equip, amp turntable
and speakers lyr old worth $350 will
take $225 also port 8 track guild
guitar like new 376-8741 1402 nw 6
pi. (A-3t-l 50-p)
FOR RENT
vixXxixixXxiwirXxixi
La Mancha, sublet for summer for
only $l5O Including color tv, pool,
private room, and utilities, call Mike
at 378-8403 (B-st-147-p)
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a dayl Only 1
block from the Krystal. For Info call
Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st
(B-st-142-p)
The Place -1 female roomate needed
for summer, private bedroom, pool,
sauna. S7B monthly Indudas utilities,
call 373-3724 or 376-8406
(B-st-146-p)
S7O/mo your own private bdrm In a
4-bdrm a/c poolside apt. Free color
tv A utilities. Near tennis A handball
courts. La Mancha Apts. 378-7224
(B-9t-144-p)
sublet BEAUTIFUL 2bd CAMALOT
apt dishwasher sauna pool ate. MUST
SACRAFICE will deal live In luxury
372- (B-st*l4s*P)
live In the place this summer 67.50
per mo. no utilities, will forgelt
-damage deposit of S4O call 372*5247
or 373-3121 (B-st-146-p)
private rooms 2 blocks north campus,
male graduates students only $65
mo. air conditioned kitchen washer
dryer year laasa phone 378-8122
now. (B-10t-146-p)
$39.70 a month (per person)! 3
bedroom duplex, 711 NE 5 Terrace,
sum., alr-conditloned 10 min from
campus summer quarter please call
373- (B-St-146-p)
*
Good Cheap Deal for Summer! Fred.
Garden Apts, in Sin City AC and
pool 2 bedrooms for 4 people. Call
376-0713 Apt. 70 (B-St-147-p)
Sublet spacious 1-bedroom apt. June
15 Sept. 5, air cond, furnished 125
month but you pay only S2OO for
whole summer call 373-3359 after
5:30 pm (B-6t-146-p)
couotesli bedroom sum. apt. ac A
heat electric kitchen pool quiet take
over mid-June through summer may
renew call 376-9683 (B-st-147-p)
One girl needed immediately to live
In The Place for Fall Quarter. Call
373-3150 anytime (B-2t-149-p)
I EASTWOOD |
is back in
I action as tha I
I BEGUILED I
1:48 3:46 9:48
CHILDRENS SUMMER MOVIE CLUB
TICKETS NOW ON SALE
12 SHOWS $1.50
fINheNBNfIBaBeBUMMBMNMBpaNNI
at
1:60 4:28
7:00 9:36

FOR RENT
room In private home for mature
male student linen and maid service
air conditioning separate entrance off
street parking call 376*5360
(B-St-147-p)
The place, sublease penthouse,
poolside apt for summer. S2OO for
all. utilities, private bedroom,
supreme luxury, call 376*6159 now!
(B-5M47-P)
Renting private room In house dose
to campus $l5O summer quarter, air
cond. and maid service call Mike at
372- (B-st-147-p)
FREE rent for June nice 2bdrm ac
carpeted apt with dishwasher gym
pools sauna grills all for $47.50 call
anytime must sublease 372-8252
(B-4t-147-p)
summer qtr live for single room SIOO
OB 75 color TV S2OOO sound sys
free tel & ac all util Inc. Sigma Nu
Fraternity 376-9335 (B-st-147-p)
June rent free sublet Stephen Foster
townhouse. ac, carpet. Share with 2
guys; only sllO plus 1/3 utilities for
whole summer 373-2422
(B-3t-148-p)
SUBLET for summer 2 br mobile
home a.c. MOBILE CITY call
373- Lot N 0.104 SIOO/mo
(B-3t-148-p)
private bed & bathroom for male at
point west 2 bedroom apt for
summer split electrity & rent, luxury
life for existence cost I 392-7430 Ben
(B-3t-148-p)
Apartment for rent. One bedroom,
Kitchen, Bath, Air-Conditioned. Men
only. Rent $95 a month 8i utilities.
Call 372-9855 (B-3t-148-p)
Female, sublet and share a beautiful
trailer in Mobile City. Now or In
June. Air Cond. T.V. Call anytime
(373-1364) (B-st-168-p)
couples-glrls. 2 bdrm house for
summer, ac-fla. rm-2 car garage pets
- kids cable come and look at a
bargain. 376-2944 aft. 6 or 392-2327
1-5 pm (B-St-148-p)
hawallan village 2 bdr townhouse
poolside air sum, dishwasher call
373-1701 eve. best offer.
(B-4t-148-p)
sublet: for summer with option tor
fall 1 bedroom furnished apt. In nw
section, large rooms call 372-9708
(B-5M48-P)
2br luxury point west apt., w/w
carpet, d/to overlooks pool, sacrifice
$175 torn. $l5O untom. fall option,
available June 15, call 373-2868
(B-St-140-p) (
cheap summer living at the place apt.
low price for the most exduslve 4 br.
townhouse at the place air condt.
already. paid tor. call 372-8117
(B-st-146-p)
Landmark! Helpl sublease for the
entire summer S3OO avail. June 14
two bedrm dishwasher 2 pools a/C
call 378-8143 anytime (B~st-149-p)
Yessuh 2 bdrm place apt sublet tor
summer at 165/wmmer/person
utilities Included yessuh don't
hesitate to call Marsha or Delores at
373-1180 (B-3t-147-p)

U_\|f yfmmaszmgm
1 2035 N. W. 13th Street, Gainesville 378-2304 \
x "*'\ ,; .. : ''r u /i ; ~i i' '- ' -- '. r v ::t .' .#

KON ICHIKAWA'S MASTERPIECE
FIRES ON
TNE PLAIN
in the Anti-War Serial
A terrifying film on the
inhumanity of war,
Ichikawa's FIRES ON THE
PLAIN is among the most
powerful cries for sanity in
the history of art. Acts of
cannibalism bring home the
terrifying brutality of war. It
is an unflinching and honest
film that sears the memory.
Wednesday, June 2
5:30 8:00 10:30
Union Aud. 50 %
sponsored by Union
Film Classic Committee
Others In the Series:
PATHS OF GLORY
HOW I WON THE WAR
THE BRIDGE
L PLAY I
Vfemau



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
sublet THE PI-ACE cummer qtr
4-bdrm penthouse, poolside, ac get a
S9O apt for only $761 utl. Ind. sauna,
dishwasher, etc. call 378-0756
anytime (B-*t-149-p)
The PLACE: Men you can rent a
Penthouse apt. this summer with a
priv bdrm, pool, sauna, dishwashr
etc. for what you presently pay for
an apt. one vacancy call 372-9972
(B-4t-149-p)
mature, neat male roommate wanted
for sum. Mi. private bedroom, cable
TV, a.c., stereo, back/front yard,
located behind gaines. mall $57.50
par month + % utilities call 378-9061
(B-4M49-P)
s3l/mth own room In 4 bdrm house
+ Mi util, walking distance to campus
female wanted to sublet June 2 sept
11. fan carpet S2O. deposit 376-7611
(B-4M49-P)
One female roommate for summer;
a/c, private room, 3 blocks from
campus, $35 per month, share
utilities, phone 378-1246, Oeble
(B-st-147-p)
cool place to live for summer!
2-bedrm. apt a-c & great location
(near krispy kreme) only S9O a
month call now (392-9746) anytime.
(B-St-149-p)
SUBLET for summer quarter, two
bedroom apt. Mr block from Tlgert air
cond., carpet call 373-3424
(B-3t-149-p)
comfortably furnished 2 brm apt
sublet summer with /opt for fall
central a/c & heat carpeted 3 blk.
from campus 1326 n.w. 3rd ave.
378-2151 (B-4M49-P)
LIVE IN STYLE 1 male for
landmark 121 June rent free pool ac
d-washer move in June 10. good deal,
do not miss it call 376-3683.
(B-4t-149-p)
Live CHEAP over the summer! Share
an apt at Unlv. Gardens TV pool
liberal roommates + extras Only S3O
+ utilities! call 378-6353 (B-3t-149-p)
THE PLACE need 2 roommates for
summer, female, willing to negotiate
price, call 373-2967 or stop by
No. 158 s.w. 2 ave. (B-3t-149-p)
sublet summer landmark No.B air
cond. shag rug right out in front June
rent free call 373-1598 best offer
(B-2t-149-p)
ROOMMATES wanted for Landmark
for summer quarter, air conditioned,
dishwasher, pool. $l9O a month, call
Jean or Diane after 5:30 (B-4t-149-p)
The Place: 1-2 roommates for smr.
Poolside apt. dishwasher tv sauna ac
private room. Rent negoclable. Call
372- or come by apt. 123
(B-4M49-P)
FREE JUNE RENT needed 3 male
roomates Hawaiian Village 2 bdrm
2bath $5 5/mo for summer call
373- HELP (B-2t-150-p)
the place: 2 to share penthouse apt.
private bedroom, ac, sauna, pool,
utilities free. $175 for entire summer,
available June 6 to Sept. 15 ph
378-7314 (B-3t-150-p)
FREE JUNE RENT sublet summer
Hawaian Village 2bdrm 2 bath $55
mo call 373-2212 HELP US
PLEASE (B-2t-150-p)
$95 for the whole summer at
LANDMARK! 107 male roommate
needed to move In nowl pool, air
conditioning tv call 378-4045 NOW!
(B-3t-150-p)

CINEMA 1 AT: 2:1(M:05-6:00-7:55-9:50
B H fui
COWMu-
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- *7, v l> j** '.' i
RICHARD CRENNA CHUCK CONNORS
AND
JOHN HUSTON IN
"THE DESERTER f

for RENT
X'X-X-X-X-X-X-X'X-X-X-X-X-X-X'X-X-* ''**-
sublease for summer 3 bdrm hawaiian
village apt S4OO for whole apt. no
deposits, on pool, call 378-4092 apt.
137. call or stop by (B-3t-150-p)
GVille hilton for rent! 5 bedrooms
2W bedrooms, fireplace, wall to wall
carpet, Vi block from campus. $235
per mon. July august rent call
378-4091 (B-3t-150-p)
WANTED Male Grad Stud, for
summer air cond. pool etc. $42.50
plus utilities. Call after 6 378-5083
(B-3t-150-p)
Available June 10 private rooms, S6O
+ utilities, kitchen prvlgs, tv room,
liberal, near campus, 1204 nw 3rd
ave 378-0390 or 378-7237
(B-3M50-P)
Desperate Darlings Desire two
female roommates to live in prtly
furn. house own bedrm one blk
from med center. sllO for sum qtr
373-3106 (B-3t-150-p)
House for rent 3 bedroom air
conditioned 1 block from campus
1319 nw 3rd avenue (B-2t-150-p)
French Quarter Apt. Sublet for the
Summer 2-bedroom air-cond. pool
$360 for the entire summer call
378-4784 evenings (B-3t-150-p)
2 BDRM APT 95/rho air cond.
mostly furn. pets ok, kids same, no
lease, deposit, near mall, not just for
summer call Dan 9pm- 11pm
378-3533 (B-3t-150-p)
Male roommate wanted to share 2 br
apt. two block from campus SIOO for
entire summer + util. Priv. br. kitchen
Call 378-7727 or 378-5532
(B-3t-150-p)
SUBLET 3br lba. house fenced yd.
furn. $285 for entire summer 2015
nw 35 av. call 376-9864 at night
(B-3t-150-p)
sublet summer: large furnished 2 bdr
apt 3 blks from campus, ac quiet
neighbors 127.50/mo lease renewable
couples only 1716 nw 3rd av.
378-7010 (B-3t-150-p)
1-3 female roommates for summer
Village Park. June rent free. Cajl
378-0622 or come by N 0.102.
(B-3t-150-p)
DESPARATE have very hip house to
rent 3 bedroom ac tv completely
furnished great neighborhood 130 a
month call 378-0711 keep calling
(B-3t-150-p)
ONE MONTH FREE-THE PLACE,
pay only $165 for the entire summer
quarter, free utilities, ac, color tv call
Steve 378-9270. (B-3t150-p)
2 quiet freaks own room-modern
house 535 ne 12th court $41.25
378-2857 house located behind
thriftway on waldo road off sth
avenue (B-2t-150-p)
XvXvXvX;^^
' wanted
one roommate for 1 bed room apt
S3O mth + utilities very close to
campus call 373-2769 (C-St-146-p)
1 or 2 responsible roommates for
next fall luxurlus townhouse In
brookwood apts 3 7 2-8949
(C-st-146-p)
BICYCLE Mens 26 American Will
pay $lO-$25, depending.. .Call
376-3679 evenings (C-st-147-p)
Two roommates to sublet a two
bdrm french quarter apt for summer
call 373-2228 after 5:00 p.m.
(C-5M47-P)

Wednesday, June 2,1971, The Florida Alligator,

VW.V.VtVtVrVeVAVsVeVeVAVsVAV.VeV
eeeeeeeee V.VVe>Vy*V* #Y*yV* e%VV*T*
WANTED
:-! ; r-X'X-x*X\ : :-;-£-x.;.x.SxXxXx;xixXx:
2 female roommates for 2 bdrm
hawaiian vlll. apt. sllO/kummer qtr.
378-3669. prefer grad. stud.
(C-st-146-p)
Need female roommate for summer
qtr occupy June 15. share 2 br. point
west apt. $62 1/3 util mo. call
373-1941 (C-st-147-p)
THE PLACE l or 2 roomates wanted
for summer S2OO for the term
Includes pool sauna dishwasher and
utilities apt. 110 phone 376-4909
(C-st-147-p)
Wanted for summer 2 or 3 bdrm,
furn, a-c., apt cheapest offer accepted
call 376-6945 also issues I*s of
jeopardy wanted will trade 6 6 7
(C-4t-147-p)
need l br efficiency for summer
S6O-S7S with kitchen air cond
Ideally, start renting around June 15
call 378-4767 (C-31 148-p)
2 fairly liberal roomates for fall, own
bedrooms at La Mancha. S7O. a mth.
call 376-9627 (C-st-148-p)
Male roommate wanted for summer.
SBS dollars utilities for entire
summer. Poolside Apt. Village Park
93. call 378-0584 (C-4t-148-p)
Need a room air-conditioner (around
6000 BTU) desperately! Any kind In
fairly good condition. Call Belinda
373-4247 or 376-0841 (C-3t-148-p)
two male roomates for Hawaiian
Village townhouse beginning Fall
quarter 7l. inquire 372-8857 after
spm. (C-st-148-p)
Male roommate for 2-bedroom apt
one block from Tlgert. June rent
free, call 376-9791. (C-3t-148-p)
Wanted Schwinn Super Sport deraller
bicycle also a Schwinn lightweight
clunker for about $lO-20 Mike
376-6588 persistently (C-2t-149-p)
Couple for Quiet, 1 bedroom air
cond. furnished sin city apt. To
sublet for summer June rent free Call
after 4 376-7970 (C-4t-149-p)
dependable roommate for fall 71-72
year, french quarter twn hse apt. 2
bedrm. about S6O mnth. call Bill
392-8721 (C-3t-149-p)
Help the sunshine school I please
donate used furniture sofa, chairs,
tables needed, contact health related
dames 372-1833 (C-st-149-p)
will take one 10 speed bike to mlaml
after finals -for more Information
call max 392-7706 (C-2t-149-p)
1 or 2 fern roommate large apt nw
section, pool, a/c private room dose
to campus 421 nw 15 st apt.9o cal!
378-9958 $133/sum qtr Immed occ
(C-3t-149-p)
Female roommate own room In cozy
2 bedroom peaceful apartment In NE
section a/c $52/month summer call
nancy 376-7746 Its beautiful
(C-3t-149-p)
1 female rmmte for summer at the
place upper-classman or grad, prefrd
own room 1 blk from campus no
damage deposit discuss price call
373-2287 (C-2t-14-p)

vt-1 FINALS TIME
Vlv DONUTS
H re 0 98< doz
U&jjSffl NOW 79(
with student I.D.
special ends June 12 \ r/
... 7

Page 15

WANTED
female roomate own room in trailer
near campus slls for entire summer
quarter Includes utilities and cable
call 378-1856 after spm (C-3t-150-p)
Housemate for summer, own room
with double bed, bathroom, and
entrance, $65 a month, utilities
induded 376-9848 (C-4t-149-p)
Wanted, male roommate for the
summer. $45 per month at French
Quarter, call 372-3172 after 5 pm.
(C-4t-149-p)

wr m
TONIGHT AT THE RAT
? "THE ENDLESS SUMMER <
J The Surfing Film That Storied It All m
£ 8 -10 -12 £
* t/ 25( ADMISSION 25<
r Todays |
more for your money meal I
moisons
CRFETERIfI I
[* WEDNESDAY FEATURE ~! I
FISH ALMONDINE |
- WITH HUSH PUPPIES A 4 A I I
||OR V4(,l I
* FRENCH FRIED 1 Z
i | POTATOES | 1
11 THURSDAYS FEATURE | § I
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LUNCH: 11 Til 2 SUPPER:4:3OIiI 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CRFETERIfI ... beyond comparison! |
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

WANTED
2 roommates wanted largo 4
bodroom houso noar mall private
bodroom 450 por month utllltlos incl.
378-6810 (C-4M49-P)
2 temalo roommates to sharo 2
bodroom apt In Hawaiian village
starting fall otr. call 373-3964
(C3t150p)
REFRIGERATORS Wondaring what
you're going to do with yours! Will
buy and pick up call 392*8724 or
392-8743 (C-3t-15Q-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
male roommates wanted for summer
quarter, private bedroom, 2-bath,
central-air apt. 1-block from Norman
Hall. $45/month. 372-1272
(C-4t-149-p)
fern rmmate for smr qtr only tv pool
a/c 62.50 + Vi util and food 1 bdrm
apt sum prefer serious stu call
378-5341 ext 52 after 3 378-0655
|C-3t-149-p)
1 or 2 female roommates summer
qtr, 1 bl east of tlgert, (45 mo + 1/3
util AC, call Cheryl 378-4873 after 8,
or come by Circle Arms, apt 7
anytime (C-4t-149-p)
Roommates wanted, Landmark.
Female apt 39, Male apt 40. (80 +
utIL for Summer qtr. Poolside, usual
extras. Call 378-1907 after 12
(C-3t-150-p)
Live In THE PLACE summer quarter.
3 roommates needed, will discuss
rent prices, call now 378-4481
(C-3t-150-p)
RIOER wanted to new york
northern nj area or any point along
the way anytime after June 5.
VERY cheap, call Beth 392-8599
(C-lt-150-p)
One Female roommate needed for
the summer French Qtr. apt. Poolside
and air-conditioned (100 for the
summer call 378-4784 7 p.m.
(C-3t-150-p)
male roommate starting fall qtr. 2
bdr town house la bonne vie (55 +
util pool sauna ac dishwasher call
Dave 373-2424 or Jeff 392-8125
(C-3t-150-p)
Close to campus -a world apart the
PLACE. One girl needed, summer
rates. Own bedroom, pool, sauna.
Apt. 321 phone 372-5812.
(C-3t-150-p)
wanted 1 to 3 roomates for summer
at the place apt 161 private bedroom,
col. tv., pool, sana. (78 monthly
Includes utilities, call 376-1125
(C-3t-150-p)
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting
Fall 7l write Fred DeWltt 143
Laurlna Jacksonville or call
904-724-7528 (C-6t-142-p)
RIDER wanted to new york
northern nj. leaving anytime after
June 5. VERY cheap, please call Beth
392-8599 best time to call evenings
(C-lt-150-p>

| SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL BARGAIN HOUR
J SI.OO AGE 66 & OVER ALL DAY .75 4 TIL 2:15
J SHOW 1.D.-MEDICARD-DR. LIC. MON-THRU-SAT. |
LAST LAST
A _,=* S =3. \ 71\
7:35 9:40 % ANNA CALDER MARSHAIt %
you never had a i allnew pMOTHY DALTON t
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color
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LAST | ESDI
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"STATUE" *
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WILLIE w., . T- I
"BOY"
'"AnthonyZertSs
excellent as I FLORIDA prices I
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redneck! j^allday^

WANTED
1 or 2 roomates have your own room
for summer quarter In house Vi block
from campus near Tlgert (50-60 a
month. Move in after 6/8 373-1814
(C-3t-150-p)
HELP WANTED
male student permanent part time
job also job on weekend mornings
GOOD Pay must have good
transportation and be highly
dependable, call Harry 376-4912
before 11am or Dave 378-4476 after
3pm (E-st-146-p)
Commerlcal sales position Full or
part time commlslons Phone
372-7520 (E-10t-141-p)
Need one girt 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)
COMMERCIAL PILOT must have
tail wheel time, and 400 + T.T.
contact John Rublno 373-4354
evenings (E-6t-147-p)
full or part can earn 2 to 5 an hour,
no real long hair, call Mr. Smith
between 7 & 9 pm. 378-0121
(E-st-147-p)
Addressers mailers needed
homeworkers earn to 150 for Info
send 25 cents and stamped envelope
to box 12213 Gainesville Florida
32601 (E-2t-150-p)
Listeners wantedl Will pay (2.00 for
one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call LeVan between 8
and 5 for an appointment. 392-2049
(E-3t-150-p)
skiing instructor: 2 girls with at least
senior lifesaving needed as skiing
instructors at summer camp near
boston, call collect Mrs. Blocker
617-332-5375 (E-3t-150-p)
AUTOS
:*:*:*S*:*:*^^^
1969 FIAT 850 spider 13,000 miles
must sell. 378-5408 (G-st-146-p)
1965 MGB going back to England,
must sell. Just had a lot of work done
(650 or offer. Call 372-7993
(G-5M46-P)

Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, June 2,1971

':-X-X-X<-X-;-X-M-M*X-X-X-!^£-X-X-X*MvX*
AUTOS
a*
*
.*
68 toyota corona excl cond. must sell
(900 or best offer Bob 373-1242
(G-st-147-p)
for sale: 1966 Porsche 912 call Andy
378-2793 Point West Apts. 512-2.
(G-st-147-p)
1968 Roadrunner-super condition
383-400 + hp 4spd hurst tape player
tach holley 780, offey hi-riser,
traction bars, wide rim keystone
mags, big tires must see to appreciate
asking (1795 call 373-2422
(G-3t-148-p)
68 VW 4 new tires, overhauled at
35000 miles, tuned last week, radio
and stereo system included. Perfect
mech cond. (l r lso. Call 376-1044
(G-st-148-p)
VW CONVERTIBLE 1965 with
rebuilt 1966 engine (30000 mi) and
transmission (1000 ml) radio, heater
good top, tires (650 372-1821
(G-st-148-p)
Peugot 1960 Efficient, fully
maintained, economical (250 must
sell call 376-4895 Bill (G-4t-149-p)
63 Pontiac tempest. Just tuned, good
motor, new tires and shocks, runs
well. (350. call Mary 376-8736 after
5 pm (G-4t-149-p)
1971 datsun. under warranty, less
than 3000 ml. (1400 372-3381
(G-3t-149-p)
68 olds cutlass radio heater ps/pb at
clean (1500 call 378-2701
(G-4t-149-p)
Foreign student leaving the US sells
*6B Pontiac Tempest 2 doors 6 cyl.
auto, trans. power brakes and
steering AC Heat, radio 4 new tires,
many new parts 35,000 miles (1400
or best offer call 376-4089
(G-4t-149-p)
1969 Chev klngswood stat wgn,
power, air, auto trans, (2500 or trade
for mgb or vw bus and cash, ph
392-6587, 1-5 pm, ask for Paul.
(G-4t-149-p)
67 Firebird 400 4-speed, ac, power
brakes and steering, alarm system car
cover, very good condition (1600
phone 373-3640 after 1:30 pm
(G-3M50-P)
1969 Fiat 850 Spider 18,000 ml. 4
new tires less than 100 ml. Left front
damage To see lot next to PI Kappa
Phi i house Frat Row Call 372-0611
(675. (G-3t-150-p)
(175. 1963 Dodge Dart, good engine
62,000 miles, many new parts, must
sell now. 1829 nw 2nd ave apt 8
Nancl (G-2t-150-p)
1967 olds 442 must sell, excellent
cond. 4 speed, a/t, bucket seats, vinyl
top, wire wheels, 40,000 miles, new
tires, best offer call 373-4243
(G-3t-150-p)
64 comet automatic new parts
factory air radio heater body good
runs good needs transmission work
call 372-7791 evenings (300. or offer
(G-3t-150-p)
Chevy bel air 1965 Factory air &
power steering (375 or would be
willing to trade for 350 or bigger
cycle. 392-9932 for a great buy
(G-2t-150-p)
64 MG sedan, runs good but needs
some work. Must sell Immediately.
(100 or best offer. Call 392-8787
and ask for John (G-3t-150-p)

f The FLORIDA QUARTERLY will not 1
I help you pass a physical science prog, I
lower the curve of a history midterm, T
A make you immortal (alas). A
{ The FLORIDA QUARTERLY will not {
I (at least not very often) cure the I
common cold, supply a well balanced f
A meal, give you freiher breath. a
' However ... I
I The Florida Quarteriy can be a part of you on a quiet I
Sunday afternoon, or a gentle companion when the f
A black bag of college is all around you, or a friendly A
I gift for a special friend. I
! A
j florida quarterly'*

REAL ESTATE
Land For Sale: 1 acre tracts and up
In Levy County Harrell M.
Hemingway, assoc, box 276 Bronson
Fla. Herbert B. Hunter Jr. reg. real
estate Broker Phone 486-2057,
486-2275 (l-st-145-p)
PE RSONA L
BULL SHIP? We will ship your things
(stereo, rug, bike, trunks, you) to
Hollywood Ft. Lauderdale approx.
June 7- call Steve at 392-8290 now!
(J-3M50-P)
George Washington have to get this
off my chest STRANGE BUT TRUE
1 LOVE YOU Mono (J-2M50-)
MAN FROM SHELLEYS has
sandwich, needs to travel, to NY C
around June 21st. Fred Burch,
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have a bike, tv, books or anything
else you want to store In Gainesville
for the summer? call 376-9776 for
Info. (J-st-147-p)
Panhellenlc Fall Rush sign-up at
Jennings, Broward, Hume.
Mon-Thurs; 6:30 pm 8:30 pm. Sign
up now before you go home for the
summer. (J-3t-148-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Eiectrologlst
... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(J446-54-P)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medlcal-Legal-Psychologlc. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
0-465-106-p)
SUMMER IN EUROPE -$222.00
Round-trip Tampa-London-Tampa.
June 19-Sept ember 4, July 31-August
26. Caledonian Airlines-Boeing 707
fan let. Contact Mrs. Manougian
10003 53rd St., Temple Terrace, Fla.
or Euro-American Dimensions, Inc.,
527 Madison Ave., Suite 403, New
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Now open. Wayside Antiques Inc.
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$243 rt Jacksonville Amsterdam tv
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call 378-8497 373-3751 392-0686
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Urgent need ride to montreal. to
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summer quarter, will share expenses,
call sue 392-8682 (J-3t-149-p)
Ft. .Laud? Share u-haul spilt expenses
need 2 leave 6-6 or 6-10 can carry
almost anything, call Darlene
392-7802 hurry for reservations
(J-3t-147-p)
we need 1 hip female roommate for
summer quarter, call 373-3153.
anytime (J-4t-149-p)
liberal coed wanted to share living
and split rent etc S3O mo willingness
to travel outside US much desired
call Peter 378-7472 write box 12411
(J-3t-150-p) /
Little girl loves Black Bart'S
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PERSONAL
Hey, nlu here I am. now, about that
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each passing minute, hour, day week,
month, year, nice, huh? Carl C
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FREE KITTEN male orange tiger,
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We, the graduating FI majors, have
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LOST A FOUND
Lost please return Hamilton watch
missing from 4th floor Yulee. Great
sentimental value. $25 reward no
questions asked I phone 392-8956
(L-st-147-p)
FOUND: Grey kitten with collar n.w.
18st call 376-2721 (L-3t-148-p)
Lost 3 mo. old puppy white with brn
spots, brown patch on left eye. lost
In sw 16 ave area, please return him.
call Terry at 372-6003 or 376-9089
(L-4t-147-p)
found. Black dog with white legs &
chest. Found In vicinity of norman
hall. Call 372-0124 to claim.
(L-st-147-nc)
LOST: name plate necklace says
RUTHI gold oriental style script,
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REWARD (L-2t-149-p)
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Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St
378-7330. (M-113-ts-c)
For Stud Miniature Collie 2yrs. A
Beautiful Blue Merle of Sea Isle
Breeding Will discuss terms call
Denise 378-2198 anytime
(M-6t-147-p)
We're wired for sight at the smallest
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own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
TRIANGLE Beverage Mart Discount
beer and wine, party kegs $19.95
Check on our weekly specials, 1202
N.E. Bth Ave. 372-6476 (M-4t-149-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electrtc Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Now I Bank Ame rl card and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Term papers thesis reports etc typed
accurately and neatly to your
specifications. 50 cents per page, call
Tola 373-1003 anytime during day.
(M-12t-134-p)
TRUNKS BICYCLES taken to your
home in MIAMI suitcases boxes call
anytime before June 11 378-6419
Arthur reserve space early
(M-st-148-p)



m 11
[ The Florida Alligator

Lack of sprinters hurt team
Sprint races hold key to track success

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writsr
A new track surface topped
off the 1970-71 track season
that saw a number of records
broken and provided
outstanding performances (by
coach Jimmy Carnes proteges).
Members of both the Florida
Track Club and the UF team

Cricket team splits
but gains top trophy

By ARTHUR ANDERSON
Alligator Corrsapondsnt
Led by an impressive century
by John Savory (104) and an
undefeated half century by P.
Krishna Kumar, the UF cricket
club clinched the Oscar Phillips
friendship Trophy from the
Commonwealth Wanderers
Cricket Club this past weekend.
game was the first of a
two game outing which saw the
Gators losing the second, for the
Stanley Glasgow Memorial
Trophy, to the visitors.
In the first game, the UFen
compiled 227 runs In 210
minutes, a team record, for the
loss of only four wickets. A
beaming skipper Ahoy Chow
then retired his side, giving the
visitors three hours to close the
score. The Wanderers then set
out in hot pursuit of die UF,
showing sportsmanship by
playing to win instead of forcing
a draw.
Their efforts however, were
halted by the spin bowling of
Gator all rounder C. McGowan,
who took four wickets for 12
runs and Chow and Krishna
Kumar who took two wickets
each.
The Wanderers amassed 79
ns, 148 short of the UF total
led by the faultless batting of F.
Bain and captain H. Kingston
(CWCC), 24 and 12 runs
respectively.
The next day was a different
story as the Wanderers avenged
the defeat of the previous day.
Batting first, they scored 125
nras, with Bain (voted the best
Batsman) 33 not out, and Roker
(CWCC), 23. UF bowlers taking
N were S. Sriram (India), three
packets for 26 runs and

garnered individual and team
victories at indoor and outdoor
meets.
The season started in
mid-December with the
Louisiana Invitational indoor
meet. The meet was an
indication of things to come as
UFers won the meets unofficial
team title. Outstanding
individuals included pole vaulter

McGowan, two for 19.
The Gators failed to pass the
CWCCs score, compiling only
64 runs all out at the end of
play. Their scoring was led by S.
Marathe (India), 24. This gave
' the Wanderers the first win on
the Glasgow Trophy which will
next be contested for in Nassau,
Bahamas, next spring break.

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CWCC's P. Roach and R. Innis watch J. Qureshi mist a lata cut
... cricket action was this past weekend on Fleming Field as UF split 2 games

STOCKUPfiALE 1
Tracks 2"; J
1 14 NW 13 STREET 373-3656 |||
: | §

EP U1? )

Scott Hurley, who vaulted
16-feet-6; Ron Coleman and
Grover Howard in the long
jump, Jim Nelson in the shot,
Eamonn OKeefe in the half-mile
and the two-mile relay team.
The team took the Senior
Bowl Meet a week later, too.
Individual competitors then
traveled to a variety of indoor
meets around the country.
Hurley, OKeeffe, the two-mile
relay team and the FTCs Ron
Jourdan distinguished
themselves in the CYO
Invitational, the Philadelphia
Track Calssic and others.
OKeeffe was voted the
Outstanding Performer at the
All-Eastern Invitational in
Baltimore where he won the half
and anchored the two-mile relay,
Hurley won the vault at that
meet, also. As well as winning at
Baltimore, the realy team of Ken
Bumsed, Frank Betts, Dennis
Bruce and OKeeffe took first
place at the Milrose Games in
New York.
About 25 Gators traveled to

Houstons Astrodome to
compete in the United States
Track and Field Federations
Invitational. The two-mile relay
team broke the world record for
the event, but lost as Wisconsin
and Texas at El Paso bettered
the old mark by almost three
seconds. Triple jumper Ron
Coleman broke the UF school
record with a leap of 50-feet 1 %
inches. Overall Florida finished
fifth.
The SEC Indoor
championships at the end of
February proved a
disappointment as the Gators
finished a distant third to
Tennessee. Hurley was UFs only
winner as he vaulted 16-feet-8
inches.
The outdoor season began
with the Jesuit Invitational meet
in Tampa on March 6. The
Gators outran their opponents,
winning 10 of 16 events and
beating runner-up FSU by 26
points.
A quadrangular meet with So.
Illinois, Yale and Miami of Ohio

Wednesdey, June 2,1971, The Florid* Ati*etor,

was the first meet run on the
new artificial track. Composed
of Humble Refining's Chevron
440, the new surface is faster
and easier on runners' legs than
the old (Grasstex) track.
March ended with another
quadrangular vkotry for the
Gators, this time over Arkansas
St. N Baptist Coll., and Penn St.
LSU fell in Baton Rouge as
Florida swept by the Tigers.
Mike Cotton took over as
premier pole-vaulter in the Gulf
Coast Invitational meet as he
soared 16-feet-9 inches to set a
meet record. The Ocala
sophomore continued his
winning ways in the Penn
Relays, as he vaulted to a new
record of 16-feet-6K inches.
Freshman Jim Stites, as he did
all year, won the college division
javelin throw with a heave of
234-feet-4 inches. And Grover
Howard came into his own in
the long and triple jumps by
winning both in the college
division.
Weakness in the sprints, due
to the absence of Jerry Fannin,
cost the Gators the dual meet
with FSU. Only the fifth dual
meet loss in seven years for UF,
the Seminoles overpowered
Florida 92-53.
The SEC meet in Lexington,
Ky. found Tennessee in the
driver's seat once again as the
Vols ran away with the meet.
Florida led after the first day,
but once again the sprints
proved to be Florida's undoing
as the Gators finished third.
Grover Howard won the long
jump, Cotton won the pole vault
and Stites won the javelin. Jim
Nelson broke the UF school
record in the shot, but was
fourth in competition.
Some good recruiting and a
large number of returnees will
enhance coach Carnes teams
next year, and the Gators look
forward to beating Tennessee
and FSU.

Page 17



Page 18

w The Florida AlHgrtor, Wednesday, June 2,1971

Montanez on track to NL rookie honor

ATLANTA (UPI) Change
the eariy vote for National
League rookie-of-the-year from
Ralph Garr of Atlanta to Willie
Montanez of Philadelphia.
Garr would still be the No. 1.
choice if he were eligible. But it
turns out the speedy Braves
outfielder accumulated too
much major league time during
his many trips back and forth
from the minors before settling
down here this year.
Why Willie Montanez as an
alternative?
In this day of the faceless

Rohan-Spooner-Crittenton
steps down after 4 years

After finally being exposed to
the world for what I am, I am
compelled to bid farewell to
- Florida and all those students
who have taken part so
enthusiastically in the intramural
program.
Actually the changes of name
(from Steve Rohan to Harvey
Spooner to Britt Crittenton)
were made out of necessity.
After making an intuitive
pre-game forecast, or a
moving-post game analysis, or
even a dispassionate league
appraisal, it was not uncommon
for those involved to call at
strange hours of the night and
defame and threaten me. Not
willing to make a political stand
on the issue of intramurals I
decided for the protection of
myself and my family to drop
hack and punt on using my real
name.
I must confess that the name
Huvey Spooner was not my
original idea but rather was the
brainchild of our illustrious
executive sports editor Marty
Ferhnutter. 1 felt that ts
somebody could believe the
name Perimutter, Harvey
Spooner was not too hard to
svmluw.
The Spooner kick had to be
abandoned, however, when irate
Sports fans started getting wise
and investigated me.
The name Britt Crittenton
was a perfect ploy. In eight
weeks there were no phone calls.
The strangest part of the
whole change of name kick was
the reaction to the different
writers. I have had many people
comment to me (unknowingly)
on how much hotter or worse
this Crittenton guy was than
Huvey Spooner.
Actually 1 have been at the
job for four years and have run
the complete gamut on sports
editors from infamous Bob
Padecki, the old baseball player,
to Perimutter, the baseball critic.
As might be guessed, my style
was not always straight
reporting, although some editors
did such a good job cropping my
articles that they often appeared
that way. There was always an
effort to promote enthusiasm
and interest in the intramural
program even if it did involve
some good natured stepping on
feet. So in this tradition I write
my final article.
Sigma Nu captured the

Phils, the rookie outfielder has
become the darling of
Philadelphia baseball with his
bat and with his glove.
I said last September, when
we had him up for a look, that
this kid was going to be a good
one, Frank Lucchesi said. I
knew he had the tools.
We brought him along slowly
during the spring. We knew we
had trouble in centerfield and
figured he was the man for the
job. I started out platooning
him, just to keep the pressure
off, but it wasnt very long

I Intramurals I
BRITT CRITTENTON J

Orange League championship
making the Sigma Chis the
bridesmaids of the league again.
While the Nus have won the
President's Cup 14 times, the
Sigma Chis have never earned it
although always coming dose.
They missed out by five points
this time.
The Nus had a chance to
make the margin 45 points by
winning softball but lost to the
SFEs, 7-2, in the semis to darken
the luster on the trophy,
nevertheless it was a
tremendous come from behind
effort for the Nus who usually
win big whan they do win.
The SPBs went on to edge the
Betas, 15-11, to capture the
Orange League softball crown. It
was the second straight year for

I I
I
0
8 N.W. 16th Ave. I
in-.. ~,J

before the job was all his.
I had confidence in Willie,
continued Lucchesi, and hes
paying me back right now.
1 dont see how he hit these
homers, Pat Jarvis moaned.
The first one he hit was off a
good pitch, down and outside to
a righthanded batter. The
second, he shouldnt have been
able to reach.
Montanez, hitting both to
right field, showed plenty of
power for a 185-pounder as the
first cleared the fence with
plenty to spare and the second

the Sig Eps, who have
reestablished themselves as the
powerhouse in softball.
In the Blue League, the Theta
Chis closed out a fairly
successful year by capturing the
softball crown, 13-9, over Delta
Upsilon. The win enabled the
Theta Chis to finish second in
the league to Delta Tau Delta.
The Blue League will he hoping
that the Delts will return to the
Orange League next year.
In Independent handball,
Newell and MBLH Inc., went to
the finals.
Dormitory softball champions
included Thomas F of Murphiee,
Jennings of East, Farrah of
Hume, Crandall of Graham, and
Tolbert m of Tolbert.

sailed high into the seats.
1 always considered myself a
line-drive hitter, said Montanez.
But, the way the balls been
going up and out, I guess I'm
getting stronger.
I have no quarrel with the
rules and if they say Ralph Garr
isnt considered a rookie, that's
it, said Braves Manager Luman
Harris. But, its a shame it
works out this way since we

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consider him a rookie.
Anyone who wins the
rookie-of-the-year award this
year will do so because of Garrs
default.
Watch Gator
AGVOfUSBfS



Indy winner plans design changes

INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)
- Major design changes were
planned today by the
Indianapolis 500 auto racing
drivers fraternity in an effort to
achieve the right combination of
aerodynamics and power.
None of the highly publicized
McLaren machines won
Saturday's record smashing,
wreckmarred race, although one
of the three new British
creations came in second behind
winner A1 Unser after the
McLarens virtually stole the
show in practice.
Unser won the speedway's
second consecutive million
dollar event in a car basically the
Former banker
gets dividends
on net game
PARIS (UPI) After five
years as a stockbroker, Frank
FroehHng came back to tennis.
Now the dividend is beginning to.
pay off.
Six years ago FroehHng, 29,
was one of the United States,
top Davis Cup players. He chose
the SIOO,OOO French Open
Championships to make his
return to the international scene
and Tuesday reached the last
eight in the men's singles by
upsetting fourth seeded Marty
Riessen of Evanston, IH.
But, trailing 1-6,2-6 after the
first two sets, the tall Floridian
from Fort Lauderdale thought
he was on anything but a
winning ticket.
I remember thinking, 'I must
i try and win a few more games, I
shouldn't play as badly as this,
said Froehling with his ready
smile. I thought he Riessen,
was unbeatable in the first two
sets. All I could do was laugh.
But Froehling didn't stop
trying. I thought to myself, he
can't play any better than this
and if J, can keep level, I'm in
with a chance. The chance
turned into a certainty in the
next three sets as Froehling
snapped Riessen's rhythm with
his dower game, more suited to
the slow day of the courts of
Rolland Garros Stadium.
Rolling off the next three sets
6-4, 6-2, Froehling became
the first American to advance to
the quarter finals.
Rut if Froehling provided the
upset, Arthur Ashe of Gum
Springs, Va., provided the form.
The second wed disposed of
France's Georges Goven 6-4,6-4,
7-5 to lead the American
challenge against the title that
has been outside the United
States for 16 years.
Today, three more top ranked
y*S. players will be trying to
join Froehling and Ashe in the
last eight. Stan Smith, seeded
Slxt h, from Pasadena, Calif.,
resumes his match against
Patrice Dominquez of France
which rain interrupted at 4-4
Monday evening.
In other center court matches,
Oiff Riche*!}* Jlu Angela, G
Tex., seeded fourth, tackles
Hungarys top ranked ktvan
Gulyas, and Bob Lutz of Los
Angeke, Calif., niU have to
unprove his indifferent form to
oust Fiance's young Patrick
Proisy.

same as last year's model, at a
record speed of better than 157
miles per hour, but his crew

Dade Falcons |
remain unbeaten j
GRAND JUNCTION, Colo. (UPI) Miami Dade North rode j i
the power hitting of third baseman Clarence Portier to an 8-4 ; j
victory over Mount Hood Ore. and became the only remaining i I
undefeated team in the 14th annual National Junior College \
Baseball Tournament.
The Florida club, one of only four teams still in the I 1
tournament, was to meet Genesee of Flint, Midi., today. In the
only other match, defending champion Mesa, Ariz., was paired I
against Mount Hood. jj
Mesa, beaten earlier by Miami Dade North, advanced with a j i
10-2 victory over Louisberg College of Louisberg, N.C.
Hudson and Louisberg were both eHminated from the double j j
elimination competition on Monday. San Jacinto College of \ i
Houston, Tex., and Meramec College of St. Louis were knocked j j
out of the eight-team tournament eariier.
Portier was the offensive spark in Miami Dade North's 8-4 jj i
win over Mount Hood, knocking in five runs with a triple, a |;
single and a fielder's choice. §:

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already is thinkiiig ahead to next
year.
Weve gone about as far as

we can go with the design said
former 500 winner Pamelli
Jones, Unser's car owner. Next
year we're going to have to
change our design completely.
Wings, or airfoils used by
three-time speedway champ A.
J. Foyt this year and by Mark
Donohue, the latter in a
McLaren and also the fastest
man in practice are the new
design features with which some
leading teams plan to
experiment.
Veteran Dan Gurney,
conceded the design of the Ml 6
McLarens afforded the car
superior stability at high speeds.
But others felt the eight-cylinder
Ford engine used by Unser and
Foyt, was more reliable although
not a> powerful as the
four-cylinder Offenhausere in
die McLarens and other
machines.
Neither power plant had a
dear edge in the race. The Offys
had an 18-15 advantage among
the 33 starting cars and a 7-5
margin among the 12 cars
running at the finish.
Aerodynamics experts said

W>dndv,Jun 2,171, Th* Ftoridi AHigrttr,

the Offy engine was a more
suitable design to cope with the
air flow at high speed driving,
particularly in the turns where
handling is important. However,
Donohue's car developed
handling problems during
qualifications and pole sitter
Peter Revson, runnerup to Unser
in the race, encountered steering
problems in his McLaren during
the three-hour grind, yet trailed
the winner by just 23 seconds at
the finish.
Gurney, who retired from
active driving this year after an
illustrious career, was so
impressed with the McLaren
design, he planned to build
similar creations in the
immediate future. In fact, he felt
Donohue's car was superior to
any other auto at the race,
leading the first 50 laps before
being eliminated by gear failure
at 66 laps.
Had Donohue been able to
continue his effortless ride, it
would have been ridiculous,
Gumey said. He would have
run away from everybody.

Page 19



Page 20

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