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The Florida alligator

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

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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

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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 )

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

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Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 146

Senate passes resolution supporting BSU actions
FBK keeps charge of Homecoming

L Ip v "l
Don Middlebrooks
... vetoes Weuburg funds

FSU Student Senate sees
UF as bad site for CLEO

By CHRISTY TILSON
Alligator Staff Writer
In the wake of recent UF
racial disturbances, the Florida
State University (FSU) Student
Senate passed a resolution
attacking the choice of UF as
site for the 1971 Council of
Legal Education Opportunities
(CLEO) summer institute.
The CLEO program for
disadvantaged students, mainly
blacks and American Indians, is
scheduled to begin June 10 on
the UF campus. Helping to
sponsor the institute are FSU
and the University of Miami.
A copy of the resolution
received by the John Manhall
Bar Association (JMBA) on
Monday expressed concern that
the program be relocated and
redesignated immediately, and
that the new site be located
where participants may pursue
studies h an environment where
overt racial discrimination is not
prevalent/
Copies of the resolution were
also sent to the UF and FSU law
school deans, the presidents of
the student governments and the
student bar associations at both
schools and the national director
of CLEO.
The resolution, which passed
by a vote of 16-3, stated, UF is
presently in the midst of racial
discord as a result of the
university presidents refusal to
grant hill amnesty to black
students/
The voluntary withdrawal of
blacks and the resignation of
Roy Mitchell, coordinator of

The
Florida Alligator

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A second move to make Gator
Growl and Homecoming
agencies of Student Government
failed Tuesday at a meeting of
the student Senate. Florida Blue
Key, FBK, a men's leadership
honorary will be in full charge of
die events as in the past years.
The bill which was first
introduced by Senate President
Rick Horder was ammended by
members of the Senate Judiciary
Committee to make only Gator
Growl an SG agency.
However, after a two hour
debate on the merits of having

Since we can all rally
around such important
issues as virginity, surely
FSU can join in the fight to
make UF a better place for
all people regardless of
race.
-Fletcher Baldwin
disadvantaged students and
minority affairs, demonstrates
the discontent of the blacks with
the educational atmosphere of
UF/' according to the
resolution.
Reference was also made to
300 UF law students who
demonstrated to show their
displeasure of the university's
policy in the treatment of
blacks. According to Bill

Masters to rule on Middlebrooks

By DARRELL HARTMAN
Miiiggior oiuiT nrnvf
Chancellor of the Honor
Court Bob Willis said Wednesday
that a session of the Board of
Masters will be called early in
the summer quarter to decide on
a petition charging Student
Body President Don
Middlebrooks and Director of
Communications Robert Harris
with violation of the Student

University of Florida, Gainesville

FBK handling the annual affair,
the senate voted 30-23 not to
accept the bid. There were two
abstentions.
Charges by proponents of the
bill that the Gator Growl
positions were awarded on
political grounds were
countercharged by Jeff Warren,
former president of FBK and
past Homecoming general
chairman, that position in SG
were also awarded on the same
grounds.
There is as much politics
going on in SG as there is in Blue
Key, Senator Shelly Stevens
said.
This was the second time in
two weeks that bills asking to

Epply, who introduced the bill,
these were the 300 law students
who signed the petition carried
to UF President Stephen C.
OConnell's office on April 22.
In a meeting of JMBA on
Monday, the members voted to
reaffirm support for the CLEO
program at UF and to oppose its
removal to another school.
JMBA President Bob Apgar, in
a letter to the FSU Senate,
stated, Your resolution shows
an unfortunate lack of
appreciation of the goals of
those law students, black and
white, who protested the
presidents treatment of the
black students. Our goal is an
integrated university in which
persons of all races are accorded
equal respect and dignity. That
is why many have chosen to stay
(See 'CLEO'page 5)

Body Constitution.
The oetition, signed by 20
students, came after John Parker
wrote a column in the Campus
Crier section of The Alligator
asking for funds to carry out a
suit against Athletic Director
Ray Graves.
The petition called Parkers
use of die Student Government
controlled Campus Crier a gross
wrongdoing and malfeasance.
The petition said

make Gator Growl and
Homecoming SG agencies were
presented to the senate.
The first bill was defeated by
the Senate in 42-31 roll call
vote.
The debate, Tuesday was
almost a repeat of the May 11
debate when Horder contended

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Between class break
Marjorie Zander, 7AS, and her sidekick Herman the rabbit enjoy a
break between studies. Marjorie is studying linguistics and Herman is
hard at work on his horticulture.

Middlebrooks violated section
204.1 of the Student Body
Constitution, which reads, A
Student Government Office of
Communications be established
to provide consistent press
coverage and public relations for
all branches of Student
Government in an effort to
better facilitate communications
with the student body, other
parts of the university and
outside the university.

Thursday, May 27,1971

Homecoming or Gator Growl
would not be hurt by the bill,
while Warren contended the
sources of money now pouring
into the FBK-sponsored affairs
would dry up.
The Senate also passed a
(See Senate page 5)

At that time, the board will
issue a written opinion on the
matter, he said.
Middkbrooks said Tuesday he
felt Parker's column had
ramifications that went beyond
a personal suit," and that airing
these issues is in the best
interest of the student body.**
He srid the Cape Crhr
would only be used as a lari
resort for students to have awwff
to the Alligator.



Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

Page 2

Mitchell urges Federal probe into UF

\ I
Roy Mitchell
... makes official complaint

NCUFC asks UF administration to drop
charges against 72 arrested students

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Staff Writer
After a day of testimony by
students and faculty the
National Committee on the UF
Crisis (NCUFC) released a
statement suggesting UF
administration should secure the
dismissal of charges* against the
72 students arrested after a
confrontation with police at
Tigert Hall on April 15.
According to the
one-and-a-half page statement,
the university must find the
way to mutual understanding
and respect of its members.
The statement also asserted
that as a first step in such a
beginning the administration
riiould drop charges against
those students who in an
entirely nonviolent and
nondisruptive way were seeking
answers to proposals that had
been introduced feto the normal
committee structure of the
university 18 months prior to
ft
IHB vVOTI.
The NCUFC members said in
their statement that they
commend UF President
Stephen C. OConnells
statement of May 22, officials
. of the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare (HEW)
and the Civil Rights Advisory
Commission in Florida had been
kept informed of events on
campus.
% In subsequent examination of
the campus situation, the
NCUFC statement said
examination by committee's
such as HEW are agencies that
may well serve a useful
purpose.
We are convinced that the
immediate implementation of

NCUFC

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By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Roy Mitchell, whose resignation as coordinator of minority affairs
and disadvantaged students becomes effective June 15, said he has
called for a federal investigation of UF.
1 have lodged an official complaint and a request for an
investigation with Mrs. Billy Glover, director of the division of civil
rights of the department of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW),
Mitchell said.
According to Mitchell, along with the complaint a request for die
reinvestigation of UF in light of the recent crisis was also filed
with the HEW in Atlanta, Ga.
I have asked for the investigation on persuant to title 6 of the
1964 Civil Rights Acts and executive order 11,246, Mitchell said.
Mitchell has also asked the Office of Economic Opportunity to
hold, in advance, any funding of all federally sponsored programs at

this administrative structure,
the statement said calls for
definite top-level administrative
responsibility for minority
recruitment, programs, and life.
The statement concludes, that

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those of the committee feel that
im pi e mentation of
administrative structure is of
vital importance to the new
beginning which we both urge
and see as possible.

UF until an investigation can be conducted and a report is releases
According to Mitchell, the Division of Student Services in
Washington D.C. has also been asked to withhold funds from UF.
The Division of Student Services funds the Upward Bound program
and supportive services for disadvantaged students in higher
education. Mitchell said.
Mitchell stated he has also contacted Ted Nichols, chairman of the
state civil rights commission, to investigate UFs posture on civil
rights.
Mitchell told the National Committee on the UF Crisis Tuesday
that the univeristy takes no initiative providing a viable
atmosphere for black students or black faculty.
Educational genocide is being planned for the poor and black
students in Florida, Mitchell said.
Mitchell also charged that a friend of his from the Justice
Department, Robert Ingraham, had been beaten by police after his
arrest at Tigert Hall during the April disturbances at the university.
the FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the\
/ University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
r j U ne. July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student 1
; holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz I
1 Union Building, University of Florida. Gainesville, Florida 32601. The I
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO pef 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. x
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 I
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
I more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run I
\ several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next B
\ insertion. J



Committee studies
UF ho nor system
By JENNIFER RICH
Alligator Writer
A committee comprosed of faculty and students, appointed by
President Stephen OConnell, is presently studying the honor system
to determine if it is operating effectively.
The committee was formed in early December 1970 after a report
was made by the University Squires, a freshman mens leadership
organization. It stated the honor system no longer serves the
student body in a manner which is meaningful for a majority of the
students.
In appointing a committee to study the honor system, OConnell
stated as one of the committees responsibilities, to determine
whether it is possible to restore the honor system.
According to Dr. Frank Adams, dean for Student Development, the
committee is broken up into four subcommittees which will
determine three criteria:
If the honor court and system is operating effectively;
If not, can the existing faults be corrected;
Recommendations as to methods and means to correct the
faults.

jl
M -ML v
Dr. Frank Adams
... four subcommittees formed

I agree that the honor court hasnt signifigantly changed but I do
feel that it is changing now" he said. "We have been able to obtain a
greater degree of efficiency than in the past" said Willis.
Refering to the past record of the court, Willis points out that
during the past month and a half the court has tried more cases than
during the whole previous quarter. A case, from the time it is
presented to us until it is brought to trial, takes about 10 days. In the
past, a case was often pending for as long as four months," he said.
Willis attributes file present success of the court to the people
working on the court and their interest in it.
He stated the first priority of the court is education. What the
honor system means and how the court operates should be made clear
to both students and faculty, he said.
Currently working on die problem, Willis has attended one faculty
meeting in the College of Engineering to explain the system. He
described the response as "very enthusiastic" and expects the same
response from other colleges.
Another means of educating students about the honor system is at
freshman orientation. More emphasis to inform students about the
honor system will be put on orientation, said Willis.
One of the alternatives currently suggested to replace the honor
system is setting up a panel of five to seven justices to review the
court cases. This would be a return to the system used in the past
which Willis argues is too loosely defined.
The only alternative proposed which has any real merit" is setting
up honor courts in individual colleges according to Willis. But the
practical aspects of this system might present problems he said.
According to Willis, University Attorney Tom Biggs has given him
full leeway in whatever he wants to do to improve the honor system.
There is a possibility of changes within the court effective by fall
quarter. Instead of issuing penalty hours as a fine, a student could
work on a community project in Gainesville.
The committee report on the honor system should be presented to
OConnell sometime during the summer quarter said Adams.
Further action on the matter will depend on the content of the
report.
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In a letter to OConnell, past
Honor Court Chancellor Dan
Stephens said the system was
not working and stressed the size
of the university and educational
factor as the two major
problems of the system.
According to Stephens, the
honor system appears to work
better at smaller universities or
colleges than at large ones. He
also said the lack of knowledge
about the honor system at UF
hinders its working effectively.
Present Honor Court
Chancellor Bob Willis said he
thinks the Squires report is the
most reliable analysis of the
honor system since it is the only
one we have, but questions its
accuracy.

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Thwiwtay, May 27, If7l. H tmmUf.

Page 3



Upthleiic program:
mhe long and winding road

in the UF atMeuSp jlKk which is
limiting the Gators from going big business like other Southeastern
Conference schools.
Those other SEC poWen, the Ikes of the Uattotrity of Tennessee
and Lousiana State University, have athletic facilities that have to
rank with anyones in the country.
covered with artifical turf, has big leap* Ijcjitfais baseball, tennis,
and a new coliseum for basketball will bpeit in time for the 1971-72
bariretball season.
Tennessee also is near the top as its program includes an artificial
surface in football, track and basketball. It is asupriung that they
haven't installed an artificial swimming pool as yet.
But all those coliseums, fieldhouses and football fields cost money,
something which the Gators don't have much of at this
We still owe more than a million on the other side of tiielM#M&
(the Yon Hall side of Florida Field), which is just one outstatidttNg
bond on our hands at this time," Florida Business Manager Ray DaiSi
mid recently. I cant see now where we are going to get the money to
make the capital improvements." \
Capital improvements. Yes, those little things like Astroturf for '"ifr &
Florida Field, a new track surface, new lighting for the stadium, **
improvements on the university golf course, a modem south end zone "y
scoreboard and dressing up Florida Field just a few priorities that
must go into effect for the Gators to stay near the top in athletics,
as Ray Graves has said.
But with a million dollar debt in front of them, and up to $250,000
for the new turf, Daniel seems a bit worried as to where the money
will come from.
I used to be a banker before coming here to Florida," Daniel said
in his office in the stadium. Now you know that we aren't going to
pay cash for these improvements, so we have to take a loan.
Applying for a loan, the first thing the bank will ask you is how
much money you made last year.
Looking at our budget from last year, you will see that we came
out on top only $61,000, Daniel said. Now for an outfit the likes of
ours, and the complexity of it, that bank will ask why we made so
little, and it is little compared to the amount of money we handled.
And then, most likely, the tight money comes into play.
That bank may not want to take a risk of loaning a lot of money
to the university because of the different things that come into play
again, Daniel said.
That play is football.
Over 68 per cent of the Gators income in athletics comes directly
from football games played in the Southeastern Conference and by
* r
i 1
K fi (
want this and / want that. You j
have to figure out first where the
money is going to come from
and then how are you going to E \
pay for it, and when that is
completed, you can decide what j jyou
you jyou are going to gel

the Gators themselves. As Daniel explained, we get money from the
SEC even if we (Florida) are not directly involved.
For every game an SEC team is involved in on television, Florida
gets a share of the money. And for every team that is involved in a
post season game, like the Gator Bowl or the Orange Bowl, each SEC
team gets a share of the television receipts as well as part of the gate
receipts.
Putting it another way, this past year, over half of the leagues
teams were in post season games. LSU, for example, was in Miamis
Orange Bowl. Florida gets a share of the television money from that
game and receives a share of the money the Bengals received for just
playing in the game.
Now, if we made a post season game, we would get two shares
instead of just one. That is because the team involved receives one
more share for making that bowl game, Daniel explained.
Last year, SEC football brought the university a total of $171,766.
j|hat total would have been a bit higher this year if Florida made a
bowi game. But a loss to the University of Miami in the final game of
ended any chance the Gators might have had.
thtegcan go in circles, Sports Information Director Norm
Carimn tail, are not going to get a bowl bid unless we have a
And we am not going to get a good team until we can lure the
school prospect to the university. And to do that, we have to
Tennessee and LSU have the football fields, the artificial turf and
the money to go fidring. So, to keep up with the Jones, and to be
rMt. to Mil have to have something to
Tie line seems endless, and it truly is, The 1969 Gator football
team, a 9-M team and Gator Bowl champions, brought the UF
$2,1^13,138. Take the game guaraittees and stadium rentals away and
budget expenses, you come up with a phis of $869,331 for the
.ell as IHb major ipmt No other Casot
than a million dollars in on* Mason. In fact, no other sjwrt brings in
over SIOO,OOO. Basketball ranks second with a gross income of
$31,000 while track is third with $6,000
Now if we can make *31,000 in ticket Wid*Gy ( (*e
oldest gym in the SEC), you can imagine what we can do if we Iwt t
15,000 season coliseum the r> r fnpwswoe www
other SEC school for that matter," Daniel said.
For the capital improvements, the Athletic V nrialinn is arifiMj
freshman football tickets along wfib He vanity game ttsiaplft. hi rids
way, for every season ticket purchased, He university gets s4 t *iidl
will be placed in a special fund earmarked far canital faiiiimnniiiinti
If we dd this long ago, we wouldnt be in such ffatff Daniel
said. It is like buying a new car you have to keep it in good shape
..
wXw SR
Artificial * one tt>ing "loocy "loocyhc
hc "loocyhc *nd winding road? Could that

, The Florid* AMfrtor, Thoradoy, Star 27,1171

Page 4



JTrom^on^|
resolution supporting the actions
of tiie Black Student Union
during the recent campus crisis.
Another resolution was also
passed condemning UF President
Stephen C. OConnell for
preventing the American
Federation of Teachers from
conducting an investigation on
campus of the recent mass
withdrawal by black students.
Horder said after the meeting
the recent veto by Student Body
President Don Middlebrooks of a
bill giving $74,000 for the
construction of a new Camp
Wauburg doesnt hold up.
It (the Wauburg bill) is a
good bill until he
(Middlebrooks) takes it to the
Honor Court and gets a decision
the other way, Horder said.
According to the Student
Body Constitution, as revised
through March 1970, Article D,
Section 5, part G, A vetoed bill
may be enacted notwithstanding
the veto of the president or
CLEO. .
JTwMPA6^^|
- and to work.
Apgar further stated, We
urge the students of other
universities to support our
efforts to improve minority
relations at the Holland Law
Center and on campus.
In a retaliatory resolution
passed Tuesday by the UF
Senate, support of CLEO was
affirmed and law students
working for its success were
commended. The resolution,
introduced by law student Lou
Tally, urged the support of
CLEO and similar programs by
the academic community and
called opposition to CLEO
injurious to a class of citizens
who have suffered enough.
The five black law students at
UF have sent a letter to each of
the participants for the summer
institute expressing their hope
that our efforts here will
facilitate your staying and
helping change the complexion
of the UF and the Holland Law
Center.
Benny Harris, head of

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Senate maintains Wauburg stand

treasurer of the Student Body, if
it is read a third time in full and
passed by two-thirds vote of the
members of the Student Senate
present and voting at a reguafar
meeting.
The bill to give the money for
the Wauburg project was passed
at the April 12 meeting of the
Senate and passed a second
reading April 19.
During the quarter break,
former Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelder vetoed the bill.
That veto was overridden by more
than a two-thirds vote during a
third reading of the bill May 4.
Middlebrooks, on the other
hand, contended the bill was
passed illegally by the senate and
that is why he vetoed the
overridden veto.
He said that according to
Rules and Procedures, Section
IV, part J of the constitution,
Any proposed bill of law
brought onto the floor of the
Student Seante must be acted
upon during that term in which
it was introduced. A proposed
bill that is neither vetoed as law
, /
minority recruitment for the law
school and a teaching assistant
for the CLEO institute, said he
thought it was too late to move
the institute elsewhere.
I think that if it could be
moved, it would be
counterproductive to the
argument about the lack of a
significant number of blacks in
enrollment at the university,
said Harris, CLEO of insuring more minority
students in law school.
In an open letter to the FSU
Senate, Law Professor Fletcher
N. Baldwin, Jr., director of the
Florida CLEO Institute, said,
The CLEO program will be
held at the UF Holland Law
Center this summe r. I hope that
all of us in the university
community are now at least
aware that serious problems do
exist and that we will work
twice as hard to make the
students invited to attend our
CLEO institute feel welcome.
Baldwin further stated, Since
we can all rally around such
important issues as virginity,
surely FSU can join in the fight
to make UF a better place for all
people regardless of race.

nor defeated by the last meeting
of the current Senate must be
re-introduced during the
subsequent session of the senate
as new legislation if it is to be
tendered for further
consideration.
Middlebrooks contended the
Wauburg bill was not introduced
as a new bill during the session
starting after the spring elections
as it should have been.
Honor Court Chancellor
Robert Willis said Wednesday he
could not give an opinion about
the legality of Middlebrooks
veto of the Wauburg BUI, but
when the Board of Masters of
the Honor Court meets during
the beginning of the summer

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quarter, it will have an opinion
on the legality.
The senate also passed a
resolution supporting the CLEO
program for minority
recruitment at the UF Law
Schools, and another
condemning a bill being
considered in the Florida
Legislature to initiate a speakers
ban on the state universities.
A second resoultion to abolish
mandatory attendance to classes
sponsored by Senate Students
Rights Committee Chairman
Owen Beitsch also received
approval.
Another resolution asking the
UF not to allow the
construction of a four-lane

Thuraday, May 27,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

highway through the UF Campus
and circling Lake Alice because
it would damage the ecological
balance of the lake was also
approved by the senators.
The senate also gave
$1,925 to the Comer Drug Store
for operation during the summer
quarter, since a grant given to
the facility has not yet been
received.
The senate also passed a
resolution in appreciation of
Senate President Rick Horder.
Tuesdays meeting is the last for
Horder, who is graduating this
quarter. He will be replaced over
die. summer by President
Pro-tempore of the Senate,
Stewart Hershey.

Page 5



Page 6

I, Th* Florida AHigator, Thursday, May 27,1071

Willis announces Honor Court plans

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Bob Willis, chancellor of the
UF Honor Court, reiterated his
warning to the student body to
refrain from stealing goods sold
in the campus bookstore.
Methods are being taken by
the bookstore," Willis said on
Monday, to crack down on
shoplifters. There will be more
floor walkers, for example.
Willis announced (dans were

Young Voters for Peace
*
push drive to end war

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
A national peace organization,
Young Voters for Peace (YVP) is
currently conducting a
nationwide pledge card
campaign to end U.S.
involvement in the war in
Indo-China by electing peace
candidates.
The campaign is designed to
reach 8,000,000 students on
almost 3,000 junior college,
college and university campuses.
YVP expects to receive over
1,000,000 signed cards which
will be forwarded to President
Nixon with copies to members
of Congress and the national
headquarters of the Republican
and Democratic parties.
The YVP pledge campaign at
UF is being conducted by the
Student Government (SG)
department of VOTE which is
part of Consumer Affairs.
Vets for Peace is also
expected to help coordinate the
campaign.
Dave Uhlfelder, secretary of
consumer affairs, said there will
be booths set up around the
campus where students will be
able to sign the pledges.
The YVP pledge states, I, as
a recently enfranchised voter,
hereby pledge to exercise my
right to vote only in favor of

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being formulated for the
summer and fall freshman
orientation program. These plans
indude, according to the
chancellor, informing the
incoming UF students on the
effective use of the honor court
and a full-sized information
bureau staffed by volunteers
who will all be undergraduates."
The new theme we have
adopted around here, Willis
announced, is to refer to

candidates for national political
office who make solemn and
public committment to:
Insist upon withdrawal of
all U.S. Military Personnel for
Indo-China by a specified date in
the immediate future.
Insist upon the exercise of
congressional authority over
decisions affecting matters of
war and peace.
Our task will take a
phenomenal amount of energy
and concentrated work in a
short period of time, but it can
be done! said YVP National
Chairman Robert Parsons.
Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon,
the state where the YVP
campaign originated, said, This
is the most important call to
political action against the war
in Indo received. It is a nonpartisan
call. It is a call to action that
could succeed. Please give it
your most careful
consideration."
Uhlfelder said SGs position in
conducting the YVP campaign,
is its responsibility to give
any possible assistance to
responsible national groups
attempting to canvas student
body opinion on issues
concerning the nation as a
whole.
We regard this offered
assistance as an invitation to any
responsible group to use SG as a

ourselves as the universitys
developing honor court. We
hope to promote the court in
freshman orientation and to the
student body as a whole as a
real, viable and important
excercise in student power.
When the new administration
took office, Willis noted, we
had an incredible backlog of
cases. This backlog is now
largely gone. We have our cases
under control and the majority

forum for communication to the
campus," Uhlfelder said.
SG is attempting to give
students a responsible choice on
major issues affecting their
lives, said Uhlfelder.
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of the credit goes to Sam Duke,
our attorney general, and the
Chief Defense Cousel Hush
Cotney and their staffs.
The UF honor court has tried
fourteen cases from May 13, to
May 23. Eight cases concerned
cheating and six dealt with
stealing.
Nine of those tried pleaded
guilty. Os the remaining five
cases, two were acquitted by
jury for cheating, two were

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sentenced by jury and one was
found guilty at a bench trial
presided over by Willis.
Penalties for cheating ranged
from eight penalty hours and
three quarters probation to two
quarters probation.
The stiffest stealing penalty
was ten penalty hours and
probation for the remainder of
the guilty partys college career,
and the lightest penalty was two
quarters probation.



Parking behind museum changed

Beginning Thursday morning,
the area behind the new Life
Sciences Building and the
Florida State Musuem, will no
longer be used as a parking lot.
The wooded area, which was
temporarily utilized during the
initial phase of the J. Hillis

Phi Kappa Phi
to install officers

New officers will be installed
at the initiation banquet of the
Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi,
to be held in the Reitz Union
Ballroom, June 2.
The officers to be installed
are: Dr. Earl M. Sawyer,
president; Dr. Robert E. Uhrig,
vice-president; Dr. Merlin G.
Cox, treasurer; Nadine Hackler,
public relations officer and Dr.
Kenneth H. Byron has been
re-elected secretary.
Two hundred thirty-four
students in the upper 10 percent
of the graduating class have been
elected to membership and will
be initiated at the banquet.
Six scholarship grants will be
awarded to juniors during the
banquet. A SSOO award will be
presented to William Hawkins
and grants of $250 each will be
made to Matthew Bliziotes,
Maria Dealing, Carol Kain,
Edward McDade and F. N.
Green.
Guest speaker will be Dr.
Henry R. Lyons, chief of
Psychiatric Services at the
Veterans Administration
Hospital.
All members of Phi Kappa Phi
Gay Lib to
meet tonight
9
There will be a meeting for
members of the Gay Liberation
Front tonight at 7:30 in the
Episcopal Student Center. There
will also be an encounter group
meeting tonight at 7:30 in the
center.
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Miller Center expansion for a
parking area, is not suitable for
continued parking, according to
Lee Burrows, coordinator of
Campus Traffic and Parking.
Trees in the area are being
killed, and erosion has worsened

are invited to attend the
initiation banquet. Tickets are
$3.50 and may be reserved by
phoning Dr. Kenneth H. Byron
or Dr. Calvin Arnold.

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You* ve got a new car.
Our new car gasoline
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since the site has been used for
parking by the construction
workers, employes and students
of the Health Center.
Construction workers will be
able to park in the area on the
east side of the life Sciences
Building, which is being enclosed
especially for parking.
. V -v r v:
Others who are affected by
the change can use the
commuter terminal lots, which
are located on- North-South
Drive and south of Reitz Union,
as well as other locations on
campus.
The shuttle bus system is also
available for use by the displaced
parkers.

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Thunday, May 27. 1971, Tha Florida AJRfMor,

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Page 7



Page 8

!, Th He .da Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

Editorial
Rah rah Dusserah
Tom Tedrow and Bill Cate, promoters for a musical
benefit, a Dusserah, to help the Comer Drug Store establish
a drug rehabilitation farm for this state, have just about
cleared up the controversy that has befallen them in the last
few days.
We hope they have, because if the benefit is a success it is
all the brothers and sisters, it is all of us who will reap the
most profits in the end.
We want to divert drug offenders from the jails if
theyre not going to change the drug laws in this state from
criminal to social violations, Tedrow said.
The Rose Community Center people, who were those
same persons who put on the successful Gainesville Music
Festival this past weekend, released a statement Wednesday
in a hope to make peace with the Dusserah people. It states:
The Gainesville Music Festival people and the Dusserah
people have settled any problems that have occurred in the
last few weeks. The Rose Community Center has offered
any assistance the Dusserah may need and wish them the
best of luck.
It appears now that all the queries about the legality of
the festival, about the sanitation facilities on the 1,000 acre
site located near Williston, about there not being a site
' prepared, have been answered. And it doesnt seem likely
that some of Willistons concerned citizens will get that
court order to stop the festival.
We suggest, however, that those of you who journey out
to the festival to be at your Sunday best. Show those
concerned citizens that you are not a bunch of
long-haired varmits. Show them that you can take care of
the land. Show them that you care about each other and
that you are as civic-minded as they can ever be.
Even Mike Carr, of the Young Americans for Freedom,
expressed disbelief in the Williston people's complaints.
Its people like them that cause a lot of the problems
with young and old today, Carr said. Tedrow is an
honest, civic-minded person, who cares. Hes really trying to
make this thing work and for such a good cause.
Dont be provoked, people. Keep your heads and show
the Williston people just how civil you can be.
Were not going to be naive and think there arent going
to be any drugs at the Dusserah, even though it was
originally promoted to be a drug-free festival. But do
keep it cool.
Dont be exhibitionists.
mi a/* is /
vfVfWe dcnt WWwr w yF

The
Florida
Alligator

Do as we say, not as we do!
Middlebrooks and clique
misused Campus Crier

By BRUCE ALPER
Student Body President Don
Middlebrooks and his clique
have not even been in office a
month yet but already there is
gross wrongdoing and
malfeasance in the air. May 17
John Parker was given one half
of an entire page which is
specifically reserved for the
Campus Crier. This special page
is to be used solely for
announcements by official
campus organizations, Student
Government officers and for
presenting "other information of
groat importance to the student
body. It Is not to be used for
one student to make public
idea for money for his own use
in a court case yet to take place.
Clearly, it is time for Robert
Harris, SG director of
communications, to resign. For
him to have sanctioned the use
of the Campus Crier for Mr.
Parkers own selfish use is to
have committed an act of gross
and inexcusable malfeasance. We
cannot tolerate such an
individual in such an important
position of responsibility.'
Dob Middlebrooks is perhaps
ranters pest menu, ranter
Helped to write nis campaign
platform what little there was
of it. It is obvioas that this latest
political payoff is subvcnfrc of
the very foundations of Student
Government. But then,
Middlebrooks is abendy
comndted to confrontation and
breaking the rales.
Perhaps we should give
Middlebrooks a chance. But
sooner or later he will make
another dip and he will have to

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

GUEST COLUNM

face up to the political liabilities.
Perhaps we shall pull a
revolution on the revolution!
Oh yes. As for John Parker, it
seems he was out to lunch the
day the old adage was
mentioned for his benefit: He
who represents himself has a
fool for a client.
It wfll soon become apparent
that die students at this
university committed a grave
mistake when they fafled to
elect Bob Maadefl. He would
have brought constructive
change. Middlebrooks and
Junker, together with theb
radical allies, wffl only bring
lagnation. They have already
begun to subvert the very
functions of Student
Government to purely personal
H*lf the page of the Campus
Crier to John Parker thk week,

( Alligator Staff
M Crewfoed Btews Strang Lypu RnM
Assignments Editor wire Editor AaristantAraignrapntg fidttX
Copy Editors Gary Peak**Debbi Smith -Vickie Rkh -Linde llllfclowitz
o'
EdttorW Offic phones: 382-1886,87.88 or 89.
e those of th. edtto or J
writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.y

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

perhaps SSOO next week to the
Union of Florida Students.
As for Robert Harris, your
granting half the page of the
Campus Crier to John Parker is
intolerable; it even warrants
bringing charges before the
Honor Court. If this is just a
preview of your future
performance, then buddy, it's
about time you quit.
One final word for
Middlebrooks and his clique. The
opposition is watching and will
consolidate. It will not stand
idly by and watch him and his
group function in total disregard
of the very principles of Student
Government. The Common
Cause which came into office
has nothing in common with
law, moderation and student
needs. The only thing common
about it is that its leaders are out
for purely personal ends.



, <*. 4$ -ft! v

Priorities
Editor:
Are you tired of the same old
editorial or letter to the editor
which urges you to get excited
for one cause or another? Are
you one of those people who
keeps asking themselves how
you can show your support
besides roasting in the hot sun in
front of Tigert? Well, heres a
chance to show your support by
doing practically nothing.
Everybody who somehow never
can find away to be heard (the
so-called apathetic silent
majority type) can now voice
your opinion by being silent
and apathetic in your own
special way. If you dont go
along with the order of priority
concerning athletics and
academics at this university, if
you believe that the length of a
persons hair does not make a
person, if you wonder why
Florida Field gets Astro-turfed
while Anderson Hall >bums
down then stand behind your
beliefs by not supporting an
athletic program which
functions for the sole purpose of
the alumni and their money. The
next time Mr. Dickey and the
boys prance on to their new
$400,000 worth of astro-turf
playground, lets all give them a
big round of apathetic applause
by not being there. Show where
your order of priorities lie by
not mailing $5 for your season
tickets this summer and give
the football team back to the
alumni where it belongs.
Marc Grey 3PH
Student power
Editor:
1 was shocked when 1 read
that there would be a SSO hike
in the tuition. It seems that the
government picks on the
students because they feel that
we have no power. Actually we
do have power but so far no one
has seen fit to use it in the
proper way.
Since 1 started attending
school here in 1967, I have
witnessed crisis after crisis and in
each situation the students have
lost. Tuition has been raised,
football tickets have gone up in
price, parking permits have gone
up, teachers have been fired,
students have been dismissed,
athletes have been dismissed
from sports and the list goes on
and on. Frankly, I have been
surprised beyond belief that we
have not had major riots here as
there have been on other
campuses.
Now the Board of Regents
wants to cut out dorm visitation
privileges, the government wants
to raise tuition and Dickey
wants Astro-turf when the
University needs money. If the
university needs money and has
to raise tuition SSOO, then spend
it on something beneficial to the
students, all of the students,
instead something for the
football players and the alumni
to brag about.
As I said earlier, students have

power and they do not realize it.
The power is in the form of
money. Without student
spending power this town and
this great university would
crumble into a pile of dust
around the artificial track and
artificial football field. Students
in the past have advocated
striking and disruption of
classes. This hurts no one but
the students themselves and it is
extremely hard to get a massive
number of people to band
together to jeopardize their
future. However, 1 hope that we
can band together in such away
that it does not hurt us but it
will hurt the system and hurt
them bad.
We, the students of the
University of Florida, should
band together, pick out a
vulnerable spot in the towns
economic structure and work it
over. We should find a business
that has influence in state
government and boycott that
business until the tuition raise is
dropped and until we get a few
more of our problems solved.
It is time to steer away from
demonstrations and violence and
get into something that will
work.
FJd. Williams
Blacks
Editor:
Do my ears and eyes deceive
me or are some supposedly
intelligent persons stfll
whimpering over the cowardly
departure of a group of blacks?
Why should one weep over that?
They left, not because they were
forced to, but because they were
not willing to fight to hold what
little they had and could not
stand the thought of not getting
everything they wanted without
a struggle. That is without a
doubt the single most idiotic
folly I have heard even on this
campus in many a long year.
Those persons who left because
they could not run an entire
university to their liking,
regardless of whether it was to
anyone else's, ire not worth
anyones tears, or even second
thoughts. They only want the
fashionable part of the struggle
for equal rights for all humanity:
the marching, the non-negotiable
demands, the naive adulation of
insecure intellectuals. They are
not willing to suffer the dirty,
daily, monotonous fight of being
part of an indifferent system in
order to make that system work
properly. I do not weep for the
runaways I. weep for the
painful, tiresome and completely
unappreciated struggle that
those who have elected to
remain will have to endure. They
are willing to live for what they
wajft, not talk about it.
C.Y. Welles
Regents
Editor:
1 fail to understand why so
many of the students in our

state universities are creating
such an uproar over the Board of
Regents recent decision to
eliminate open housing in the
dorms. It is obvious to me that
the regents have finally decided
to meet reality face to face.
Certainly, when such a
pressing issue as the morality of
our university students is at
stake, the mighty regents cannot
be expected to deal with
something as trivial as the
blacks' situation here at UF.
After all, first things must come
first.
However, morality was not
their only concern. Noting how
few young people are entering
the clergy, the regents thought it
a good idea to instigate their
own policy of celibacy at the

Police practice riots
in $38,000 mock city

-By REG CROWDER
Titusville residents got a big
surprise recently when they read
the local newspaper.
They found out that a
$38,000 mock city had been
built secretly for police to
practice riots in.
Yes, trees, three-sided
buildings and roads surrounded
by a 35-foot-high dirt
embankment on a 13-acre plot
of land leased from the county
sprung up without anybody
knowing about it.
Local folk dubbed it riot
city, although it is officially
known as ASAC for Anti-Sniper
Assault Course.
Brevard County Sheriff Leigh
Wilson said he doesnt know
where riot city is.
Maj. A. E. Reddick of the
Florida Highway Patrol said it

state universities. By doing this
they hope more college students
will be encouraged to enter
seminaries and convents. Their
plan may very well succeed, for
if such childish, arbitrary
repression continues, many
students would probably enter a
seminary instead of a state
university.
And the mere thought that
the revocation of open house
was done in order to appease
Jerry Thomas is beyond the
wildest imagination (but not
beyond reality).
The regents must be praised
for their unselfish decisions and
impressive sense of priorities.
Let us just hope that one day
they will refrain from acting like
ostriches, puU their heads out of

-"^7.
was kept secret only to prevent
vandalism
He said absolutely no public
money has been used building
the city. The work has been
doner' by some two dozen
patrolmen on their off hours, he
said, and the materials were
donated.
A cleaning woman in the
county court house, Effbie Eye,
gave us a full report on how a
bunch of police were able to get

Thursday, May 27,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

the sand and come to terms with
the truly important issues of the
day.
Donald William Denoff
f LETTERS POLICY
Letters must: 1
i Be typed, signed,
double peced end not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for spaoe.
Any writer interested in
submitting a regular column is
ashed to contact the editor and be
prepared to show samples of his
work. WHtsts may submit longer
assays, columns or lettew to be
I considswd for use as guest
Yeolumns. §

riots

together, raise $38,000 in
materials and build a city.
This project meant a lot to
the sheriff, she said. He takes
in ironing and mending on
weekends. Not bad, either Ive
had him do shirts hes very
good on the collars -for 50
cents each or three for sl.
But I had to let him go. One
day he absent-mindedly missed
the spray starch and maced a
beautiful crepe blouse.
Did anybody else help?
Oh goodness yes. The mayor
and police chief knitted five
sweaters in one week. Theyre
such a good team, take turns
holding the yam.
Together, how much did all
three raise?
About sll. The rest of the
force made up the difference by
collecting pop bottles.

Page 9



Page 10

,TlmridAMgafer,TMfa^JNa*XVtt7l

Baer to oppose Carr in YAF election

Mike Carr, the current UF chairman of Young
Americans for Freedom (YAF) is being chaUanged in his
bid for re-election Friday as chapter chairman.
The current vice chairman, Tim Baer, said he feels the
local YAF chapter has grown in size and influence to the
point where it needs someone with administrative ability
to run it.
Mike has done a great job over the past year with his
activism, Baer said. But, he neglected the administrative
end of the chapter. What we need is the proper mix
between activism and administration.

Committee seats
r ropen
open ropen for summer
Students are needed to fill positions on various university
committees for the summer quarter, according to Brent Walker,
university committees coordinator.
People on committees during the summer may also join again in the
fall, but they must be re-appointed.
There are about 40 committees, such as admissions, student affairs,
off-campus housing and university libraries, consisting of faculty and
students.
Students are needed on committees so their ideas and opinions on
various subjects may be heard, Walker said.
Persons who wish to join a committee for the summer may apply
during the afternoons in the Student Government office on the third
floor of Reitz Union.
ROTC awards
presented today
By DEEDEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Two hundred-fifty Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps
(ROTC) cadets will present the Year End Review and Award
Ceremony at 2:45 today.
A demonstration by Angel Flight and the Billy Mitchell Drill Team
at the ROTC Drill Field will begin the ceremonies. After awards are
presented, the cadets, under the command of Cadet Colonel Michael
S. Hawkins, will pass in review.
The program, which has been scheduled upon request by the
cadets, honors the 26 graduating seniors and outstanding cadets
Commandante of Cadets Captain Rocco Tone said.
Selection of next years group commander will be announced and
this years honor flight will be recognized. The honor flight was
selected on the basis of academic, athletic, drill and community
service accomplishments.
The American Legion, General Dynamics and the Daughters of
Patriots and Founders of America will honor cadets for military and
scholastic excellence.
\ and T
SATURDAY I
ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH l
SPECIAL I
Turkey sandwich, french fries I?
large schooner Bud or Schlitz j:
Pastrami sandwich, french fries, 1
Large schooner Bud or Schlitz 1
EACH ORPhToNIY ONE DOLLAR ]
* U !!hit i-%

The election will be held Friday at 8 pjn. in room 150
C-D in the Reitz Union cafeteria. The public is invited.
Carr said he is basing his campaign on his record as
chairman.
1 think the UF has one of the most active YAF
chapters in the South, Carr said. In the year I have
been chairman, 1 think we have gained membership and
influence on this campus to the point where we are now a
force to be reconned with.
Carr cited as examples of YAFs action its rallies on the
Plaza of the Americas against communist oppression of

ftftK y
W n
mm
m>r
Wm is,
I ft
v a W
Dr. Marion E. Forsman, UF
Director of Engineering,
External Programs, became a
fellow in the Florida Engineering
Society at their annual meeting
in Miami Beach, Saturday.
Dr. Forsman has been a
member of FES since 1960 and
has served on the Board of
Directors for the past three
years.

v InnKroil jTvf vsCS

the Jews, Cubans, American rows, and the captive
peoples of Eastern Europe, the public challange to debate
the so called Peoples Peace Treaty, its role in Student
Government elections and taking former Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder to the Honor Court for paying
the debt of the Student Mobilization Committee with
student funds.
Others running for office unchallanged are Tim
Condon, vice chairman; Lenard Lowe, secretary; and
Woody Miezner, treasurer.
A party will follow the meeting. o

FBK officers elected
Florida Blue Key, mens leadership honorary at UF, installed new
officers last Friday night at their semi-annual installation and
initiation ceremony.
Gov. Rubin Askew was guest speaker at the gathering.
Elected officers include: Franklin R. Harrison, president; Thomas
E. Wade, vice-president; Roy E. .Brewer, secretary and John P.
Wershaw, treasurer.
1 Nu-Wav Discount
[
(Electrical Acc\ ftWInA, / Magazines
hewing yG reefing Cards!
(Household Items' k Film ProcMiing/ ?
L .. \ _ / School Supplies#
|Pet Supplies \ camwi /
{UNIVERSITY PLAZA V 1620 W. UNIV. AVE. \
SJTH^P RICE TOMORROW! \



This is
Dusserah
>
weekend

/ 7 j r .. ~ t ,,i^r^j^^-tr^yy^--v 1 '"..j iw*liii* l Willitton site for Dusserah
... Vivian Snyder soaks up sun

I END OF OUARTER STUDENT SPECIALS I
I Wm ilLi DEP. GAINESVILLE 4:30 PM & 10 PM I
tl f ORLANDO 6:30 PM & 12 PM
iK P W W llMlf \|B f|L fA FT. LAUDERDALE 10:15PM & 3:45AM
mmmmmm mu Hollywood 10:30pm & 4am
m xE-fe A life j|ll\J N. MIAMI 10:46 PM & 4:15 AM
nil \ MIAMI 11PM & 4:3OAM I
I Mto< > } "-45 DEPARTURES DAILY I

By HENRY PRETTYMAN
Alligator Entertainment Writer
In whatever hassles the
Dusserah may be engulfed, one
fact remains clear: there will be
a lot of musical talent in
Williston this weekend.
Among the talent assembled
by festival promoters Bill Cate
and Tom Tedrow are the Amboy
Dukes, Free agency (Moby
Grape), Mothers Milk (Iron
Butterfly), Dion Tom Paxton,
New York Rock Ensemble,
Lynard Stynard, Game and
Mudcrutch.
Approximately 20 other
groups are under contract to
appear at the festival. There is
also a possibility of an
appearance by Poco,
announced a festival spokesman
yesterday.
The nationally known Amboy
Dukes had a popular single
release a few years ago entitled
Journey to the Center of Your
Mind. According to people who
have followed the group, they
have a very good sound and have
really gotten themselves together
recently.
The other three headline

groups Free Agency, Mothers
Milk and New York Rock
Ensemble have had varying
degrees of success in the past
few years. Free Agency,
previously Moby Grape, have
had a few nationally distributed
albums notably. Grape Jam.
Mothers Milk, formerly Iron
Butterfly, has a very distinctive
sound, as anyone acquainted
with the group well knows.
Theyve had several albums and
had a top-selling single In A
Gadda Da Vida about two
years ago.
New York Rock Ensemble has
three members who are
graduates of the Julliard School
of Music. The group has toured
around the nation, particularly
the Northeast, and have been
very well received.
UF students should be well
acquainted with Dion and Game,
as both have appeared at the
Rathskeller at one time or
another in the past year. Each
is very talented and well worth
seeing. Mudcrutch has been
playing locally for about two
years.
The festival gates will open

Thursday for early arrivals. A
festival source said today that all
tickets will be $6 and will not
increase to $lO at the gate as
previously announced.

lll&EKl
wHL : f, '^i§|j|
i %i
. lir
New York Rock Ensemble
... one of many groups
| Delicacy of the Week
From Lisa's Garden of Oriental Delights Delights-1
-1 Delights-1 gl r W*l SB a
H
MLJ^I
>, ** >
2409 S.W. 13th St. 372-6801

TlWinOY..lll>iO,>ltyi < >Tln>ilii Aipur^

All profits from the festival
will go toward the formation of
a drug rehabilitation farm
sponsored by the Comer Drug
Store.

Page 11



Page 12

r.Hn fl.ilA nig.Hr. TTrnr.iff.tr. i t T*. '

r REOSM THIS COUPON AT IN GAINESVILLE?
IKBISMBSIIB 1 I-lb. package
i ppH frosty m rn i
i .. and of
! stores one coupon per
NON-DAIRY COFFEE CREAMER sviwsh"cob CAt DELICIOUSSENECA
PREAM MAXWELL HOUSE ...s69* apple SAUCE
iSSTn nSF^^l
BEER JUICE BUNS
I scs) 11£ is! | 2 I
_u.ii -WarntfiPiairtr SAVI4mSCVOSOFT UVI4*PItISBUtVCWIN SAVE 4* OUR RWO* BROWN"wSIRVf
POTATOES SS 29* PAPER TOWELS.... 25* BISCUITS MMll|lill MlCANS 39* FRESH ROLLS.. & 29*
un,e.mow i*v.if.osonA7iooM s*vi...ru*auw ...
TIDEXK -75* TISSUE -38* MARGARINE..- 19* SPWOECUPS 29*
nn iMi SAVI3O**nSHVIR-LABILVACUUM-JACKED SAVE!* WHOl* SUN FROZEN RA. SAVI4 OUPWDiFIAW
FRESH MILK A*1 M FRESH C0FFEE......... '£ 59* ORANGE JUICE WUND ~ tt
SAUSAGE 20* CAKEMIXES ,V 33* COOL-WHIP 57* POUNDCAKE 39*
I I FARM CHARM I I COLONIAL BRAND I
I DETERGENT I I SHORTENING I I EVAPORATED I I PURE CANE I
I AJAX I I CRISCO I I MILK I I su I SAVE 54* I I SAVE 14* I I fwIHLIV I SAVEIO I
- Blue piate MAYONNAISE wr 45* "ZT
LeSueur PEAS PUNCH
a save Gbif % CANNED TOMATOES .... 13 a. MÂ¥E
5 0 Daisy Cut GREEN BEANS ssl2 ff f: 29
fUMMiNE coowo 14VMZ. Pico, i toutuoM cusES pko. Os 12 I FROHNkm tool. ww. J SHORTENING | DETERGENT J PfUSBURY FUNNY (/ POTATO CHIPS ( TEXI2E PINE POWER
HYDROX... 49* } HERB-OX ... 2V ) USUEUR ..4V ) crisco \ DOVE LIQUID \ 1 GORDON'S i
rmEK SMTINEt 14B>KBs ) KITTYSAIMON A-OZ. CAM ( IW* 100* Ft* I 3-LB. y I 22-OZ. -Q. I " I ** I lOOtTwhV II I
ZBTA ... 42* ) CAT FOOD.. 15* f White CORN 38* / CAN -/->)* 58*) | 20* J 57c ) 27* | 52* | 87*
. . _ _____
TWO BIG STAR STORES TO SERVE YOU: 3736 NEWBERRY ROAD 2605 N.W. 13th STREET (IN SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER)



gMM 1 S |j| :
jj § ->y' ' ;, \ .,'';:> ..-' '- .- j ;_.- /{ £*'
| r */**P f '*; ? 9b jfar-yiV^rap?- ?&
amiss r
Hi H W four-for-this or five-for-that price* confuaeyou, what at BlgStar because every item it priced individually- 1
fl J ebut the cashier? She must be confused, too. Just one individually lower. You know exactly how much you pay
~ more way that Big Star Sella It Uke Ilia. for each can, |ar, carton or package. You know exactly |
, how muchyou save.
CUDAHAY ALL-MEAT WHOLE ~ SAVE AT BIG STAR ON HOSTS TO FABULOUS ADULT TKWTS
I SIX FLAGS
QEOR GI A children tickets
mKKk Wl THE FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT CENTER in ATLANTA! tACW
I TENDER LEAN SLICED I | LYKE'S ECO BRAND I I U.S.D.A. choice tender I
I QUARTER-LOIN PORK II SLICED BREAKFAST II beefchuck
I CHOPS II BACON II STEAK
I . 58 11 xi 49 II lb. 59 < |
___CAHTgR-CDT RIB CHOPS Lb. 98*
English-cut roast Tender Frank 5........ SSf 49* Cooked Shrimp .........'^ L 89* FISH STICKS
U.S.D.A. CHOICE QQ$ SUNNYUND BREAKFAST SINGLETON FROZEN BOOTHS FROZEN AQ^
tender beef lb. 00 Link Sausage .........£ *t M Devil Crabs "T 89* mb. pm 00
kAIIPI pi|AJA |k A Aap OSCAR MAYER ALL-MEAT r ALL BEEF LYKESPURE aa am p|>
BONELESS ROAST Bologna ... Vff 49* Pork Sausage iii 39* WIENERS
U.SJU. CHOICE BEEF QQC swsl,,ON ,oztN f AO rositmowaiumiai PALM RIVER QQt
shoulder or chuck lb. 90 Round Shrimp ...... h* 89* Sliced Bologna 69* u-oz.pkg 09
I USDA CHOICE TENDER BEEF I I FRESH s o '*' I I KWIK BRAND FROZEN CUBED I
I YELLOW I I CHUCK I I whou I I 865 I
I CORN I I ROAST I IfryERS I I STEAKS I
I I > Packed 2 I A
|" 6* |
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! GOLDEH RIPE j ece
ArrLto ..>>> 3-lb.bab 09
# FRKSH LUSCIOUS HPC CALIFORNIA
m* JL | JL BL ML URGE FIRM U : STRAWBERRIES ... BINT 33 0
BANANAS t- 7 tq's::::: ...33-
. .. .'""" 11 m,<~n'F,oMnumz.r** j RED LABEL COFFEE %8j OFF-MoUTHWASH g 12* PFFSHAMPOO i JERGCNS LOTION I FET-XfTZ FROZEN
broccoli!* mZ | Brocco6i£) LUZIANNE i SCOPE J LIQUID PREL l \
1 I """* I PUMBTZFROZEN UNCH f ufllh ChfcOTV C1 AO I 12-OZ. 1 7-OZ. ( SB | RZE |ID f ft
SdW".'4* | BAtjABD ... 59- 1 HESHELLs .3 ( s l 6 \ 79 C j 89* } 37< |6Y | 95 | 37< I
NEWBERRY ROAD 2605 N.W. 1- STREP
Thun*?, Mir 27# Wl, Thi Flirt* AMplor,

Page 13



i < A I A A \ A * - -

FOR SALE
Saddle horses $175 up. saddle, bridle,
blanket $99. payments arranged,
boarding town and country motel
hwy 301 S. Waldo 468-9448 local
call (A-7M40-P)
**-
DONT merely brlten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resoiling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
muntz hw 150 stereo amplifier 150
watts 200 max and 8 in. walnut grain
speakers S2OO or best offer 7 months
old call Kip anytime 392-7503
(A-st-142-p)
1970 ossa pioneer 250 cc perfect
condition S7OO call Luke 378-9418
(A-st-144-p)


j. Jiil
Mi' j -Msyg-j
Bv/i ll >2955533553
w
Science Fiction Film
Festival
Thursday, May 27
METROPOLIS
Directed by Fritz Lang
The central event of ''Metropolis" is the rebellion of the
workerswho in their complacency are veritable slaves-against
the rulers and bosses of the city-state. The fomenters of this
lower city revolution are the son of the head industrialist who has
turned against his father's values and the system, and Maria, the
working class girl who has taken it upon herself to lead the
uprising. This is truly a film which is of more significance today
than it was when it was first released.
Friday, May 28
THINGS TO COME
H.G. Wells' imagination projects us into the future when the
world has almost been totally destroyed by a world-wide war
begun in 1940 and lasting until 1966. Time portrayed into the
year 2036, when a few scientists who have survived, join together
to form Wings Over the World to restore order, law and
civilization. How they combat the remaining forces of evil and
rebuild civilization only to come full circle again, is one of the
most fascinating stories of all time.
SATURDAY, May, 29
FORBIDDEN PLANET
with Walter Pidgeon, *%
Anne Francis, and Leslie Neilsen
A spaceship lands on the planet Altair-4 in search of a party of
earthlings who disappeared there many years before. They meet a
surviving scientist and his who are served by a
remarkable robot." A vanished race had lived on Altair thousands
of years before, but had mysteriously been wiped out. First
M-G-M science-fiction film. Large-scale, convincing, and
intelligent. Os special interest is the use of electronic music to
heighten the eerie, suspenseful mood of the film.
jy All films will be shown at 6:30,8:00 10:30 in the Union Aud.
2 50 4 admission
Sponsor**) by th* J.W.R.Union

FOR SA LE
for sale 3 spd english racer exc. cond.
2 months old $45. call Joe at
378-4277 or see at apt. 158
gatortown (A-4t-143-p)
DORM FURNISHINGS large
refrigerator good condition 15x12
In-outdoor carpet drapes and rods
SBO or best offer 392-7434
(A-st-143-p)
Army Uniforms: Blues by
Lavterstein, cap worn once 3 sets of
greens wcdp. Seldom worn. Cost
/$450, selling for /SSO size 39s Ph.
378-9534 (A-4t-143-p)
19 ft shasta self-contained travel
trailer ft semi-cabin boat &
trailer with 75 hp Johnson motor
$925. at 1102 ne 20 ave. 376-3322
(A-st-144-p)

, Th* Florid* Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

Page 14

xXx:;XxXxXxXxX;Xx::X;X;XxX;XxX;
FOR SALE
x-:-x-x-x*xx-x-:^':-x*:-:-:-:-:*:*:-:-x-:':-:*:r-vx:
Double bed sls Used portable Singer
sewing machine $25 call 376-8905 or
378-7205 from 6 on (A-4t-143-p)
for sale 1966 yamaha 305 runs well 2
helmets, luggage rack, Jacket $350 or
best offer. George 372-5506
(A-3t-144-p)
Honda 250 off-road Scrambler, also
have all street equipment. 67 Honda
S9O must sell one. Best offer over
$165 and $125 respectively
378-6874 (A-st-144-p)
honda cb-160 electric starter-rear
knobby wheel-in good condition
$l5O includes two new helmets
cal Rich 392-0505 or 378-0043
(A-5M45-P)
WEDDING GOWN For Sale. Size 8,
Chantilly lace, A-line, with
floor-length mantilla. Worn once.
SBO. 378-0253 (A-3t-145-p)
Guild Accoustical Electric Guitar 2
pickups excellent for jazz or rhythm
$l5O firm 378-8670 (A-st-145-p)
ampex micro 86 cassette stereo
recorder 20 watts power + mikes,
speakers, cords, only SBS. two
months old. call Arturo 378-8339,
leave message. (A-3t-145-p)
Refrigerator with personality: full
size, turquoise, has big freezer, good
working condition. Only $35 or best
offer. Call 392-7854 after 3 P.M.
(A-3t-145-p)
6 cu ft refrigerator clean, runs
perfectly. $45 or best offer, will also
rent for summer qtr with opt to buy.
call 392-8157 or 392-7721
(A-st-145-p)
RIFLE, MARLIN 30-30.
EXCELLENT CONDITION. BEST
OFFER ACCEPTED. Jim Wallas
376-6983 1128 NW 4 Ave
(A-3t-145-p)
for sale Panasonic ss7ooo component
sys. 72w amfm stereo tuner wspks
and 4sp. turntable ex. cond. $350
call D. Daniel 376-1058 (A-st-145-p)
Bicycle new chain, good cheap
transportation, runs good, looks
terrible, $15.00 also, pipe rack and
tobacco jar, never used, new $9, now
$5 373-4503 (A-2t-145-p)
*66 TRIUMPH 500 CC LOOKS
GOOD RUNS FINE, MANY t
IMPROVEMENTS S6OO 376-8741
(A-3t-145-p)
BARGAINS, am graduating must
sell: 66 honda 305 best offer; 2 good
mattresses at $lO ea.; 1 airls bike *t
sls. call mike 373-3423 (A-3t-145-p)
7l Kawasaki lOOcc SOOmiles. Like
new, just broke in. Getting married
and future husband says no bike
$360. Call Anne 373-3718
(A-3t-144-p)
Refrigerator. dorm size. good
condition. S4O or best, call 2-7033
ask for Eric, anytime (A-3t-146-p)
ELECTRIC GUITAR, three pick-ups,
vib. handle and AMP, 55 watts,
tremolo controls, only $95.00 call
378-4072 (A-lt-146-p)
|l|i vl H |
A MAN ESCAPED
A young Resistance man faces
death from his Nazi captors in
occupied France. His
determination to escape evolves
with such breathtaking suspense
that each sharp sound fills the
ensuing silence with an aura of
doom and immenent danger. The
powerful acting by a
non-professional cast is tribute
enough to the extraordinary
talent of Bresson.
Sunday, May 30
5:30 8:00 10:30 50 cents
Union Auditorium
Advance tickets available on
Friday at the 2nd floor box office
from 12:30 to 4:30
Sponsored by the Union Film Classics
Committee

for sale
BSA 441 Victor Enduro S4OO or best
offer Good cycle lots of chrome Call
Mike 392-6920 on week days
(A-st-146-p)
Maraptz speakers No.3s fisher 500"
amp. bsr mcdonald turntable 610/x
brand new wholesale prices Bruce
372-8117 (A-3t-146-p) x
GUITAR, Harmony Master,
Excellent condition S3O; Trunk $5
corner desk, S2O; also sofa, chair,
bedroom set & misc. items 378-6770
(A-2t-146-p)
Interested in an excellent home
entertainment system? call me and
see the only sony hp-580 in
Gainesville the most complete system
here 378-9888 (A-st-146-p)
Refrigerator for sale SSO counter top
type good condition perfect for dorm
call 392-9266 (A-2t-146-p)
fullsize refrig $35 + tables boxspring
chairs various prices also roommate
for house S3O till June 19 call Beth
392-8599 (A-3t-146-p)
Upright piano $75.00 VW camper
van 1965 rebilt engine. $600.00 call
. Howard 373-3187 (A-lt-146-p)
BASSET HOUND puppies, 5 weeks
old, AKC reg., weaned, wormed,
tri-colored, $55-females, $65-males
372-7980 (A-3t-146-p)
REFRIGERATOR antique made in
1473; a real collectors idem; and it
still runs $25 cash and carry call Tom
at 392-7287 (A-lt-146-p)
FOR RENT
HAWAIIAN VILLAGE summer
sublet, 1 bedroom furnished, call
evenings 373-3490 (B-st-142-p)

HiMMi 1 1 startstodav l
iftsaBrcJl EASTWOOD
1 5:45 /SBACIC INACTION
p-' soldier who is sheltered in a
ll; %%mkM jjSy Southern girls school and finds
§jmfm MBb, his life in greater danger than
jfflrv before.
Todays
more for your money meal
*moisons
CAFETERIA
| THURSDAYS FEATURE J
| BAKED MEAT SAUCE
AND MACARONI q
5 ALL YOU CAN EAT! ft C 8
I |
I FRIDAYS FEATURE I
i | PORK CUTLET PARMESAN .1
AND AA
YELLOW RICE JT
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisorvs
beyond comparison!
street in the Gainesville Mall

FOR RENT
$195 for the summer Includes your
room and 3 meals a day! Only l
block from the Krystal. For Info call
Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st
(B-5M42-P)
room in house with students close to
campus june 15 sept 15 for $l3O
last mo. rent + deposit in advance
refundable call 373-2534
(B-st-142-p)
2 single rooms available air
conditioned 2 blocks from campus
kitchen private parking washer dryer
see or call Ray Ftoacock 378-8122
304 NW 15 St (B-lOt-138-p)
KBMpj usr\
DAY X
( DUSTIN n|
V HOFFMAN /
/- ini t- m# kM aiu**/
/ UHILPIUiyWI^
BMI
I EASTWOOD 1
I is back in I
| action as the |
I beguiled!
1 1:45 3:45 5:45 X



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR FT EBIT
......
1 or 2 male roommates wanted for
the summer, La Bonne Vie, sauna,
dool, dishwasher, AC. $37.50 per
month plus utilities call 378-5914
(B-st-143-p)
WILLIAMSBURG 1 br sum. summer
sublet available June 15 $l5O/mo. a/c
pool w/w carpet 372-0920
overlooking us pasture (B-st-143-p)
The Place furnished 4 bdrm Pent 5
bdrm Flat 72/mo 63/mo ea. person
includes UTILITIES pool dishwasher
parking 376-5560 373-3167
(B-st-143-p)
Rent for summer. Landmark Apt.
Townhouses. Pool, dishwasher, air
cond., sauna. Apt. N 0.129, call Ken,
Steve, or Jim, 376-0374 (B-st-143-p)
SUBLET 3 br lba block house furn
a.c. Ig. Ilv. rm. Ig. fenced yd. n.w. sec.
- great landlady call 376-9864 after
6:30 pm (B-st-143-p)
Sublet to female now or June,
beautiful trailer in mobile city, air
cond. tv call anytime (373-1364)
(B-st-143-p)
SUBLET Ldndmark apt. 23 for
summer June free 2 bedroom,
dishwasher, pool, call anytime
378-9411 (B-st-143-p)
one bdrm apt air cond $55/mo take
over June 1 1834-0 n.w. first ave. one
block from campus must rent in a
hurry Paul Deschenes (B-st-144-p)
sublease 2 bdrm furn, ac, trailer free
40' antenna carpet and dishes avail.
June 15 sllO month call Sally
392-7646 (B-st-144-p)
LANDMARK-2 bedroom apt to
sublet for summer-4 roommates at
$95 each. all the extras for less
money. apt 128 372-0929
(8-3t-144-p)
Landmark apt. to sublet for summer
4 people $95 each for summer total
Junes rent paid, call 372-8019
(B-4t-144-p)
French Quarter Apt. Sublet for the
summer SIBO per month, 2 bedroom
air-conditioning pool apt. 88 call
after 7:00 p.m. 378-4784
(B-3t-144-p)
land mark I 2 bedrm apt. sublet for
summer $95 each with 4 people for
the entire quarter June rent freel call
378-8143 anytime (B-st-144-p)
Sublet summer 1 bedroom couples
or singles, AC, Pool, Quiet, furnished
renuable lease Sin City Area Call
372-9911 or Coy Thomas Apts.
(B-st-144-p)
landmark 33 $75 4 summer. 1 male 4
2 bedrm town house, a/c, dishwasher,
cable t.v. barbque, near pool, deposit
free call 378-4031 ask 4 Ira
(B-3t-144-p)
SUBLEASE for summer 2 bdrm
house on NW Bth ave. Free util,
SIOO/month. Call 372-1468
(B-st-144-p)
TIRED OF KOVACMEVICH? Try
co-operative living at Georgia Seagle
Halil All the comforts of home:
24-hr. open house, 3 meats/day, color
tv, privacy, all for only $220/quarter.
call 376-8941 or come by at 1002 w.
univ. ave. open summer quarter
(B-st-144-p)
THE PLACE: sublet for summer. 1
to 4 females needed. Townhouse.
Uve In comfort and style. Own room
call 373-2967 apt. 158 S.W. 2 ave.
(B-3t-144-p)
the PLACE the aroma of luxury?
sublet 1 private bdrm June 15-Sept
14 S7O/mo Includes ALL util. +
COLOR tv, pool, a/c. 373-4301
(B-st-144-p)
color tv, privacy, all for only
$220/quarter. call 376-8941 or come
by at 1002 w. unlv. ave. open
summer quarter (B-st-144-p)
2 Female roomates wanted for
Summer qtr. Beautiful poolside
Williamsburg Apt. 2 bedroom 2 bath
call 378-5923 after 5. (B-st-145-p)

THE CREEDS

Thursday, May 27,1971, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
S7O/mo your own private bdrm in a
4-bdrm a/c poolside apt. Free color
tv & utilities. Near tennis & handball
Apts. 378-7224
Point west male roommate for
summer qtr furnished private
bedroom, pool, ac pay only July
august rent call Dale 373-3497 after
5 pm (B-st-145-p)
summer have a place near med
center need 1 person to share, your
share $45 plus V utilities, pool, a/c, 5
min. walk to campus call Bob at
378-4613 (B-5M45-P)
2 or 3 females to share 2 bedroom
French Quarter No.l with 1 other-
ALL SUMMER $95 (or best offer) +
utilities call now- 373-3179
(B-3t-145-p)
One br. air cond. apt. with pool
SIOO/mo. for summer, call 376-3184
(B-4t-145-p)
2 male roommates to sublet
landmark apt n 0.109 poolside, bar b
que, study lounge, laundry room,
health room. June rent free, call
anytime 372-9886 (B-3t-145-p)
sublet: large 2 bedroom apt. ac, 2
blocks from campus, quiet neighbors.
$127/mo starting summer quarter.
1716 NW 3rd ave N 0.35 call
378-7010 (B-3t-145-p)
Desperate Darlings need to dump
dwelling! BARGAIN!! sublet
landmark apt. 29, $75 per person for
entire sum. qtr. call 373-3106
(B-3t-145-p)
Landmark poolside apt. sublet for
summer air conditioned dishwasher
etc. call 378-1924 after 7:00 pm for
additional info. and terms
(B-3t-145-p)
sublet landmark apt 89 for summer.
June rent free! a/c dishwasher 2
bedrooms furnished 2 pools call
373-1047 Or come by (B-4t-154-p)
sublet BEAUTIFUL 2bd CAMALOT
apt dishwasher sauna pool etc. MUST
SACRAFICE will deal live in luxury
372- (B-st-145-p)
This is It! The house for summer. 3
Blocks from campus very roomy
very reasonable Find out about It.
Truck on over to 1725 N.W. 3rd PI
(B-4t-145-p)
2 BEDROOM APT $95/mo partly
furnished, air condtloned, near mall
nice place, no lease req Ideal for
married call Dan 378-3533
(B-2t-145-p)
1-3 female roommates for summer
June rent free. Village Park N 0.102
Phone 378-0622 or come by
(B-3t-145-p)
private rooms 2 blocks north campus,
male graduates students only $65
mo. air conditioned kitchen washer
dryer year lease phone 378-8122
now. (B-10t-146-p)
$39.70 a month (per person)! 3
bedroom duplex, 711 NE 5 Terrace,
furn., air-conditioned 10 min from
campus summer quarter please call
373- (B-st-146-p)
2 female roommates wanted to sublet
Williamsburg 44 June through August
SIOO + Vi utilities AC pool
dishwasher 2 br 2 bath call 373-3224
(B-3t-146-p)
Air-conditioned apt. room for two
$l5O for entire summer call
373-2630 or see at 1834 n.w. Ist ave
apt. A (B-4t-146-p)
sublet 1 bdrm apt S9O for summer
only ac ideal for either single or
couple will discuss terms 378-4338
after 5:15 (B-4t-146-p)
Sublet for summer one bedroom
A/C Close to Campus available
June 1- asking slls/mo. Phone
378-4994 after 5 pm (B-lt-146-p)
The Place -1 female roomate needed
for summer, private bedroom, pool,
sauna. S7B monthly includes utilities,
call 373-3724 or 376-8406
(B-st-146-p)

Page 15

V-V.vlxXvXvX;X\vXvX;Xv:\\\v;£>:
FOR RENT
Room for rent. sl3 per week until
June 15. Two blocks from college
library. 1630 N.W. 2nd. Ave.
(B-2t-146-p)
CHEAP! Williamsburg poolside
townhouse. air conditioned and
dishwasher, all summer long for $95.
call George 378-7676 after spm
(B-2t-146-p)
live In the place this summer 67.50
per mo. no utilities, will forgeit
damage deposit of S4O call 372-5247
or 373-3121 (B-st-146-p)
cheap summer living at the place apt.
low price for the most exclusive 4 br.
townhouse at the place air condt.
already paid for. call 372-8117
(B-st-146-p)
2 male roommates wanted for cin
city apt landmark apt 90 frnsd S9O
each for summer call 373-3694 ask
fc Bob or Greg available June 16
(B-2t-146-p)
Please help us. we desparately need 3
nice people (male) to sublet
Landmark 142 for the summer $95.
and its yours. Call 373-3408
(B-3t-146-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)
WANTED
One roomate for large 2 bedroom
apt. $65 per month includes utilities,
cable tv and more, will pay for Vt of
June's rent. call 372-7877
(C-6t-142-p)
3 responsible roomates to share
off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting
Fall 7l write Fred DeWitt 143
Laurina Jacksonville or call
904-724-7528 (C-6t-142-p)
Smr-sublet: 1-2 females landmark
N 0.64 pools near laundry, study,
barbque June rent free, all equiped:
pots, tv stereo, etc. see it after 4pm
373-2772 (C-st-142-p)
2 female roommates for 3 bdrm
hawalian vill. apt. sllO/summer qtr.
378-3669. prefer grad. stud.
(C-st-146-p)
One or two female roommates
needed begin summer qinrter, own
bedroom share bath a/c pool luxury
living at Georgetown only $65 call
378-3767 (C-3t-146-p)
WANTED IMMEDIATELY 1 chick
to live at the place 4 bedrm
townouse, pvt rm, alr-cond, pool,
dishwasher, SBS/mo + V utls call
392-7842 (C-2t-146-p)
Female roomates wanted to sublet
French Quarter apt 79 summer qrtr.,
on pool for sllO for quarter call
378-2156 (C-2t-146-p)
Female roommate for summer qtr
$95 for summer + utilities tv,
poolside apt. June Rent free! call
after 12pm 378-1907 landmark apt
39 (C-3t-145-p)
1 or 2 male roommates for Landmark
166. 2 swimming pools to choose
from, $95 for summer, June rent free
Phone 378-1811. (C-4t-145-p)
4 people 2 sublet 2 bdrm 4 June-aug
all of June starting anytime. SIOO
each. 2 pools ac dishwasher great loc.
landmark 33 call 378-4031 now
(C-3t-145-p)
One male roommate to share village
park apt w/3 others. May move in
either fall or winter quarter
$49.25/mo. Call Henry 392-8392
(C-st-145-p)
Female roommate wanted for
summer at Landmark Apt. SIOO for
entire summer. AC, dishwasher,
pools, saunas. Call 373-3254
(C-2t-145-p)
Female roomate for summer qtr 2
bedroom house 3 blocks from
campus. Come by 1419 NW 3rd Ave.
(C-st-145-p)

'" SENIOR CITIZEN SPECIAL
- ALL DAY. SHOW I.D.'S
£ MEDICARE, DRIVERS LICENSE J
BARGAIN HOUR TIL 2:15 ADULTS 75 CENTS MON. I
THRU SAT.
ISHyUHfI I J SPECIAL LATE SHOW
l IVUJX.**! \BZJ FRIDAY 8/28/71 11:30
J CO-SPONSORED BY WUWU RADIO
\G SUMMER CELEBRATION
APPLE FILMS prmm, a KING FEATURES products J
Hie Beatles j
eavf Submarinej
jggjm j
# ALL SEATS SI.OO
RRffinl
Haljljlw I I Starts
11 TOMORROW ;
last J j
JH^ a JrZ Everything :
happens fast.
The chase.
:# 9N|H| The desert
[ri §(; Th
nSSS ||j | L 20* Century Fo presents
itMmiumtns costarring
deanjagger
w4 Tnnu a m
m . CLEAVON LITTLE
Uft l^,, as Super Soul
COLOR by OK LUXK
SHOWS J
* :JmilEwi; jjLaF^Smf*
8:38 kK MNENTUEN /tW "**R 0
7:30 rjr flit Pttwsr
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. tmiiy Bronte s
/., -i -i
story ot
ANNACALOER-MARSHALL
UPrstj
1 **
l -dedicoied to the proposition that
all men are not created equal
Sv
: 11 DAVID NIVEN VIRNA USI ROBERT VAUGHN j
ON THE SAME
ai CEATC STGVO PROGRAM .. ; O
ALL ROBERT REDFORD
: *lo KATHERINE ROSS, ROBERT
: blake in :
J TELL THEM WILLIE BOY IS \
HERE .*
%



Page 16

. The Florida AMfrtor, Thursday, May 27, tf7l

xrareffittfrgpTftlte SOM 04>Mmoc : graaasaa
WANTED
Mal roommate to share mobile
home for sulnmar qtr. Private
bedroom. 5 min. to Med Center. $75
per mo. Call after 9:30 pm 376-0616
(C-st-142-p)
Need 3 roommates to live In
enormous 6 bedroom house near UF
and santa fe. $125 for entire summer,
call Jack or Davis at 378-1109.
(C-st-142-p)
NEED A ROOM FOR FALL In a
nice house for 1 girl, call Chris
378-3733 (C-3t-144-p)
Need 3 male roommates Landmark
Apt. 146 June rent FREE Ctfl
373-2792 (C-4M43-P)
ii mm in ; e mi i
vocalist wanted for top band Jobs
assured,, going national during
summer, public relations man also
desired, call Randy 392-7945 or Jim
392-8775 (C-4M43-P) \
roommate: own room in 3-bdrm
furnished house, a/c. move In now,
don't pay rent 1H June. $55/mo v>
util, no lease. 372-036 Q 506 ne 6 ave.
Sally (C-St-144-p)
Help! 2-br apt, house, or duplex
needed starting June must be a/c,
dose to campus, furnished. An old
house will do fine. Call 392-8648
(C-st-143-p)
Landmark 40 wants YOU for
summer qtr, $95 + utltl Poolside,
air-cond, dishwasher, gym, etc.
Inquire after spm. an equal
opportunity residence (C-st-143-p)
Roomates wanted for house 10 block
behind Nrn. Own room for SBS and
Â¥ utilities for entire summer, call
Carol or Kirby at 373-1748
(C-st-143-p)
Vacation while at summer school, 1
girl needed the PLACE penthouse
own bedroom; pool suana
dishwasher. Apt 321 372-5812
(C-3t-144-p)
1 or 2 male roommates for summer
THE PLACE own bedroom in
top-floor 4 bedroom flat 59 month
Includes utilities call 372-9819 now
(C-st-144-p)
2 bedroom Hawaiian vig. apt to
sublease for the summer all extrasl
negotiable 372-2949 (C-st-144-p)
The Place 1 or 2 female roommates
own bedroom 1 blk from campus
pool air cond dishwasher utilities free
will discuss price call 373-2287
(C-3t-144-p)
Female Roomate wanted to share
one bedroom apartment for summer.
A/C, pool, laundry room. Call Joyce
at 373-3 287 or 373-3664
(C-st-144-p)
SK female grad stu late twenties who
likes cats to share 2 bdrm unf house
in fall S7O plus util write Turtur 54
E. 7 st nyc 10003 (C-st-144-p)
in..
luxury is your own bedroom 3 girls
need 4th for summer quarter In The
Place 67.50 per month call Beth
373-3632 (C-4t-144-p)
Female roommates wanted summer
qtr. n.w. duplex, ac, private room,
pets allowed. SIOB for qtr. plus 1/3
util, call Kathy 378-5789 after 6
(C-st-145-p)
one roommate for 1 bed room apt
S3O mth + utilities very dose to
campus call 373-2769 (C-st-146-p)
1 or 2 responsible roommates for
next fall luxurius townhouse in
brookwood apts 372-8949
(C-st-146-p)
Schwinn Super Sport deraller also a
Schwinn lightweight clunker for
about $lO-20 Mike 376-6588
(C-2t-146-p)
Next year sophomore roommate
preferably taking PS 215 to share
small AC house 1 blk from campus
32.50 mo + % utilities 392-8367
(C-lt-146-p)
Hip chick could dig 3 riders to LA,
possibly Berkely. Leaving after July,
4th. Call 392-8437. Tape player In
car. Jill call me. (C-2t-146-p)
Need one girl who can type and Is
Interested In research on baby tame
wild foxes, wild cats, coons, skunks,
snakes, and turtles call 475-2546
(local) (E-4t-140-p)
Commarlcal sales position Full or
part time commlslons Phone
372-7520 (E-10t-141-p)

CINEMA I AT: 2:404:55-7:104:25
"CAT O MINE TAILS Gp
KARL MALDEN-JAMESFRANCISCUS
CINEMA 2
STARTS TOMORROW! AT: 1: 25-3:4(^5:45-7:60-9:55
"THE DESERTER
RICHARD CRENNA CHUCK CONNORS
"TWO A PENNY" last times

HELP WA NTED
2 males needed part-time summer qt.
to exercise, take ftrteass, read to and
stand with crutches and braces a Viet
vet. $1.50/hr. 378-3489 (E-st-144-p)
profitable i summer income selling
Stanley home products call 454-2748
Advertising salesman for Shopper.
Income based on production. Work
20 hours Weekly & this summer.
Must be dependable. 372-5468 or
376-5716 ft-st-145-p)
" .i i .....
Homeworkers envelope addressers
and matter*, Send stamped envelope
and 25 ceqts to GWL Enterprises,
640 Cobfe St., Athens, Qa 30601
(E-2t-14§jft
BEST SUMMER JOB IN
GAI NESyiLLE SSOO per month on
the Job training. 3 OPENINGS NOW!
Phone 37*4491 after 4 P.M.
(E-10t-143-p)
male student permanent part time
Job also JOb on weekend mornings
GOOD Fay must have good
transportation and be highly
dependable, call Harry 376-4912
before 11am or Dave 378-4476 after
3pm (E-6t-146-p)
AUTOS
.V,.AV.VAW .V.VAV.V.V.V.*.%V.V.V.V.V.
1965 MQB 68,000 miles, very good:
condition radio heater wire wheels,\
1259 NW 35th Ave, or 378-7872 I
hope everyone has a beautiful day
(G-st-144-p)
Good buy *64 VW $250 Great to
make dune buggy or second car I
gotta sell It 373-3890 (G-3t-144-p)
Must sell this week, 65 T-bird, all
power, air, very good condition,
$995' or best offer. Also 5 month
old 650 Triumph, save S4OO.
392-2217, 378-0089 (G-st-144-p)
1968 bulck skylark radio heater good
running condition SI3OO or best
offer or trade for vw bus call
378-3376 (G-st-145-p)j
Mercedes 200, 1968, 4 cyl.,
auto-trans., FM-AM radio, disc brakes
white with camel Interior, $2,150,
call 378-9212 between 5:00 & 7:00
pm (G-3t-145-p)
1968 rambler amerlcan 2dr hard top top-6
-6 top-6 cyl. std. transm. excellent cond.
good tires recent tune-up- asking
$795 call 376/3216 (after 5 pm)
(G-st-145-p)
Dodge Lancer gt bucket seats, radio,
heater, auto, trans. runs great, looks
good, new alt., coll, waterpump,
good tires, $250.00 call 373-4503
(G-4t-145-p)
Van 1967 ford ecor\ollne fantastic
condition need cash S7OO. dudley
373-1342 (G-4t-145-p)
JAGUAR XK 140 MC Fixed Head
Coupe. Mlchelln X tires SI4OO or
best offer. call 378-5928
(G-3t-145-p)
1970 fast back volks automatic radio
front disc brakes S2OOO call
373-2110 leave name and phone
(G-st-145-p)
62 VW bus New Paint Good Running
Condition Must see to appreciate 625
or best offer call 378-9688
(G-st-142-p)
1966 dodge van, carpet, paneled,
good shape, SBOO firm, also, tear Jet
8-track car stereo, $45 call 372-0667
(G-st-142-p)
Chevy Nova 1970 55396 375 hp
4spd Excellent condition R & H
f/warranty crome reverse blue with
black Interior $2600. call 392-9271
(G-2t-146-p)
X-XX-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-.-X-X-X-Xv
AUTOS
#yXvXvX:X:XvX:XXXvXvXXXX-x
1965 MGB going back to England,
must sell. Just had a lot of work done
$650 or offer. Call 372-7993
(G-st-146-p)
1969 FIAT 850 spider 13,000 miles
must sell. 378-5408 (G-st-146-p)
REAL ESTATE
Land For Sale: l 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)

store for sale, very profitable, perfect
for young hip business oriented
person, call 372-8733 or Jax
356-3961. (I-5M42-P)
1970 mobile home furnished full
carpet near campus available In Sept,
call 373-3822 after spm (i-2t-146-p).
PERSONAL
charter flight to Amsterdam $243 rt
June 16 to August 31 leaving from
Jacksonville. Call 378-8497 evening
(J-lt-146-p)
URGENT NEED RIDE TO SAN
FRANCISCO, end of quarter, caH
Colleen or Patsy 392-8506
(J-2t-146-p)
girls applications now being taken for
pre-finals mazola party no exp equal
opportunity party call Bruce or
Tommy 372-1310 after 5
(J-2t-146-p)
FREE 6wk old kittens, litter trained,
pure alley cats, call 378-1762 after
spm (J-st-144-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologlst
... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call
372-8039 for appointment
(J44t.-54-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologlc. Open
weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161
(J-465-106-p)
new shipment peasant blouses & knit
tops dress pants 50% off. blue Jeans
6.00. check them all out. Spanish
main 1642 w univ. open 10 til
10(J-5t-142-p)
Rider wanted to Asheville, Boone,
West N.C. Leaving on or after June 8
Call Mike at 373-4265 (J-3t-145-p)
SUMMER IN EUROPE -$222.00
Round-trip Tampa-London-Tampa.
June 19-September 4, July 31-August
26. Caledonian Airllnes-Boelng 707
fan let. Contact Mrs. Manouglan
10003 53rd St., Temple Terrace, Fla.
or Euro-American Dimensions, Inc.,
527 Madison Ave., Suite 403, New
York, N.Y. 10022 (J-16t-144-p)
Now open. Wayside Antiques Inc.
Irvine, Fla. 20 miles south Gainesville
on 1-75 at State Rd. 318 adjacent to
the Old Country St ore. Fia*s largest
wholesale retail importers. Open 9-6,
7 days 904-591-2001 (J-Bt-144-p)
GOING TUBING: Large truck tubes
for rent Call 378-5931, 372-1446 or
376-3678 (J-2t-141-p)
Stem daughter of the voice, nymph
In thy disjunctions be all my love
remembered. Ming the Merciless.
(J-lt-146-p)
I need someone who is going to
mlaml around June 10 who has a car
and wants to rent a U-haul It. will
split all costs, call Carole 373-4217
(J-2t-146-p)
Fantastic Italian guitar nylon or steel
6 strings Just bought hardly played
must sell new $l6O best offer call
Shirley 372-4749 (J-4t-146-p)
Mayer Is praying for a speedy
recovery. She loves you very much
and wants Oscar more than she's ever
wanted anything (J-lt-146-p)
Terry and Gina Glad you two could
get together again. Hope you both
have a good time. (J-lt-146-p)
Only 100 days to go till Crlbb-o and
Pooh-Bear are forever one. From like
to lub to Love.. (J-lt-146-p)
Happy one yearl Small as you are,
you have given me a big year and I
hope to spend many more with you.
Thank you. Your little one forever
(J-lt-146-p)
FLYING to Louisville, Ky. and
Ohio-1 ndlana. Can take 3 passengers
at $55 rd. trip. Leave June 10
return 20. 4 hr. trip 372-2419
(J-3t-146-p)
INGMAR 1 A I i
BERGMAN'S li|!||
A
BACK
Wed, May 26 v
Thur, May 27
6
5:00,7:30,10:00
50( Union Balvoom
H>oneored by JWWU

LOST & FOUND
found; boys black bicycle. 3 speed,
call 373*3079 or 378-0392. must
know lock combination to claim
(L-3t-144-nc) _____
Lost: black cat with whit# A oranga
specks; checkerboard-face, flea collar;
lost at groomer sun. nlte; seen on
campus; 8 reward 376-8059
(L-4M46-P)
If anyone accidentally took the
wrong bike 10 speed gold-colored
from LaMancha apts please call
376-9513 would really appreciate it
reward (L-3t-146-p)
Mack Scottish terrier lost at
Gainesville music festival reward for
return of information leading to
return, please help I (L-st-145-p)
found: small blue purse with money.
Identify and pick up at Union Lost
and Found, Rm 135. Open dally
between 1:30 and 5:30 (L-3t-145-nc)
LOST gold bracelet, one charm oval
shape. No questions asked has
sentimental value. Reward call
378-5945 evenings (L-3t-144-p)
lost puppy In nw area (could be
anywhere shepherd markings black
and tan wt. 25 lbs. answers to Yahna
GYllle tag 2461 reward call 373-4354
(L-4t-144-p)

M appearing May 29, 1971 rjjjp
wjLg\ from 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM Jg
on the Reitz Union Terrace. /mmM /mmM'tllAv
'tllAv /mmM'tllAv Free
|^pon*ored^MJou^^jjfayn^eit^Jniwj|
I NWtsVsT ACROSS
i LysyfwsM 5 a *H ml Vi/i/u
i .w. | A | lg.MAK.!!?ViyiMii 1 / I\V"JS YV* a |
S \ .; t

SERVICES
TYPING former NY * **
college theses term paper* 50 cents A
Up 373-1984 9-5 373-1429 aft 6 DEL
pay typing service
(M-st-139-p) ___________
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to ~Y
OPTICIANS at 519 sw 4th Ave.,
across Pom Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators >*4'*"**
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electrlc Service. 1111 S. Main
378-7330, Now I Bank Amerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Soark plugs 68 cents, cash A Carry
aKo Parts, 1111 S. Main St
378-7330. (M-113-tfQ
Tubes for rent: park car and pickup
tubes at Ichetucknee Springs. Free
ride back to Springs. Reservations
required, call 378-5931 or 372-1446.
(M-2t-146-p)
Term papers thesis reports etc typed
accurately and neatly to you r
specifications. 50 cents per page, call
Tola 373-1003 anytime during day.
(M-12t-134-p)
WANTED Typing in my home call
Louise 372-7844 (M-st-143-p)



Extra
3^? BBEEF
|iil u C'* pi; 1
\J Ow pi
SWxKi aLb a &&S* Mohawk Boneless Cooked Supor-Right" Whole Shoulder (Center Slices Ut< 59c)
U* Ground Chuck r 89c* Ground Rd. *sl.l9H Canned Hams 5- $4.19 Smoked Picnics
|;|i| 111 Super-Right" CENTER CUT Super-Right" Western ioof Charcoal or
Ml jg^ Qr ruiirif CTCAIfC P h S 99c Club Steaks . -T- $1.69
- Pork Loins -59 c Ail Meat Franks 79c
27* u AOc p: n^^pg_|__
|| Boneless Rst.- 99c* Calif. Steaks T 99c I
II SLICED BACON 1
ill ZZ 4Ar Sausage .£69c Fish Sticks sr 49c
*VW m Saaeitniit....'£23cs3fc fwdi fifcts sc
Ills :|||:| Graf Soy-at-d.. (Sauiag. or P.pp.roni 14-01. |9c) Ovick Frax.n Gfranland Fisk
Suppr-Bight'* | Cheese Pizzas ..".. "%r- 79c Turbot Filets ...... -49 c
Super-Right Minute Maid Froz. Concentrated (12-ox. Cans 2/B9c)
Frozen Cherry, Poach or Apple
Golden or
Assorted Colors Bathroom SpMtal! or> Specioll
1 MAZOLA o'," MARGARINE r |j
3-2-79* l Pnin HI DDIICKI I
l.zzir 1 rnmim 3 Difiian 1
Easy on the syrup, fggfgMWMWk |l PICKS |
easy on the gas... 11 H
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jyJwgh *'"r3*yii£i ... re.nl <*.. ICrBBn II COMPLETE SATISFACTION OR MONEY REFUNDED co H
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Page 17



Page 18

I. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

an. h "
CouponsA&C .I I |Ti 11BSB IC/B
pit worth 400 !I I 1 ] TOP VALUE-STAMPS j ...
stomptono jljwg syjo T q s£99 KLEENEX BIG
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Skt: MB teuzxar \ < * v
$27.50 thru EgTffij Cw ,tH,,wi K /Umit 5 with $7.50 or more purchase excluding cigarettes.
CI W Vj 2SjO
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or inert. ^S tJr
I SUPERBRAND ORADK "A" A#TOR ASTOR 2-S.V. AU WNOS
TadSrF S FRUIT Ikasl SWEET §P ASTOR
EGGS If COCKTAIL PEAS W COFFEE
Limit 6 w/$7.50 or more purchase exd. cigs. "rs" I
Hft H H 16-ox. HII 17-ox. H I CAN H _^T^
cans I cans | |
HUE NATE '** PIUSBURV ASSORTED LAYER MUSSCIMAN CHEWY
Mayonnaise *2? 45* Cake Mix 3ss s l Pie Filling 38 c
DIME OARUNO PRESTIGE NESTEA KRAFT RAR-i-QUE ARMOUR VIENNA
Bread .. 2 £z*s9 c Instant Tea 99 Sauces .... 35 e Sausage 4 ££. *l
SAVE 39c> CRACKIN'OOOD TOASTER SOUTHERN RISCUITPIAIN OR SELMUSINd ARROW SPRAY CHIPOS
Pastries .'. 4Ss s l Flour ... .5 37* Starch ...3 Ss s l Potato Chips r 48*
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Dressing .3 is s l Wesson Oil ££9B* Dinner Sr 17 e Pampers ...IS: $ 1 39
.... ..... -- Quantity Righhtterved
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Saltines ts 22* Cr. S. or We K. Corn 7ss s l
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Cut Green Beans 7as *l Winesap Apples 4s. 69*
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



n,. n. l mi I in ""in uni m I , in
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PORK SHOULDER Jk&V g/MCtaA
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-- IVVIIV IK Bflf Cheddar Cheese... 89*
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Pot Roast 78 c TENDER SMOKED [ Cottage Cheese ... 39*
USOA CHOtCI W-D BRAND BEEF BONELESS Sharp Cheese . 59 c
Shoulder Roast 1 Sri Bhtrt,. 6a 5
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Tenderloin $ 1" Bacon 59 c Sausage ... isr s l w Sliced Ham $ 1 39
USOA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF GR. "A" QUICK FROZEN CORNISH GAME (1 Vi-lb. Avg.) PLUMROSE CANNED (Neodt No Refrigeration) COPELAND AU MEAT DINNER
Chuck Steak 79 c Hens v?. 2 $ 1 69 Ham .... 2 £ S 2 TO Franks £ 89 e
#
W-D MANO MEATY HATE GRADE M A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE O TURKEY OSCAR MAYER SMOKtI UNK lOc OFF ANY
Beef Stew.. 39 c Roast $ 1" Sausage ... ~ 79 c Tarnow Pizza
FUU QUARTER LOIN SUCED FRESH PORK (10-Um. $9.98) FRENCH FRIED HEA't A SERVE TASTE O'SEA PERCH
Pork Chops 68 c Tenderloins s l l9 Fish Sticks 9 Fish Fillets 59 e
. / V in 111 1 1 ilMBi Quantify Righto Rarorved
00i0fN NT ** -1 mm J RED, RIPE Motion ( W poll BAO RIOULAK *r crinkii cut
I Yellow or White! I fiwW |if A TCP &J CHOCOLATE COCONUT BANANA I French Fried I
CORN W meions Cream Pius 11 POTATOES
kL 4141
I I |p e rch Fillets 69j .... is 59 J Shortcake .. Ss 9%,
POLY BAG WHITE ACRE "* ** HARVEST FRESH
Baby Limas4 s l Peas ~ 69 e Tomatoes .. 39 c Pole Beans 29 e
inn.iA.RZiAu OIXIANA POLY BAG CUT CORN OR HARVEST FRESH YELLOW TROPtCAN A ORANGE
Gr Peas .5 zz s l Gr. Beans 2 89 c Squash 2 29 e Juice ... 4. s l
* otXIANA COUARDS OR MUSTARD POLY SAG RUSSETT SWANSON CHICKEN, MEAT LOAN A TURKEY
Rich . 2m" $ I Greens .. 3 <* s l Potatoes 10 79 c Meat Dinners 2-11 00
***** FRESH ICEBERG HARVEST FRESH. YELLOW ASTOR INSTANT
OPEN ON SUNDAY 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Tlnm**, May 27,1*71, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

i *3 r.bt'a n t** ,i \ i. > ye* -Vfi -w.**.
, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

Senator calls muzzle bill 'emasculated

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A Senate-passed bill aimed at
muzzling campus speakers who advocate violent
destruction is on its way to the House floor but not
before being emasculated in committee, according to its
sponsor.
Sen. David McClain, R-Tampa, told the House Judiciary
Committee that its amendment changing the crime from a
felony to a first degree mesdeanor has just emasculated
the whole bill.
The amendment, offered by Rep. David Clark, R-West
Palm Beach, passed on a close voice vote and a motion for
reconsideration failed by a 5-5 tie.
The bill provided a five-year penalty for speakers who

Antiwar Democrats
go to court over war

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Anti-war Democrats in the
House, irate over Congress
refusal to force an end to the
Indochina War, Tuesday went to
court asking that President
Nixon either obtain
congressional approval for the
war or end U.S. participation
within 60 days.
Rep. Parren J. Mitchell,
D-Md., said he expects a speedy
decision on the motion filed in
U.S. District Court which
hopefully will be favorable and
if not we intend to go all the way
to the U.S. Supreme Court.
Shoot-to-kill ordered
in Belfast turmoil
BELFAST, Northern Ireland
(UPI) Terrorists threw a
20-pound bomb into a crowded
army-police command post
Tuesday, injuring 21 persons.
Prime Minister Brian
Faulkner, in an effort to curb
violence, gave British troops
permission to shoot at anyone
acting suspiciously.
Until now, soldiers have had
orders to fire only when under
attack from gunmen or fire
bombers.
Florida may go to
court over billboards
. .£. j
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
federal government is using a
stick to get Florida to tear
down roadside billboards, and
the state might go to court to
fight the move. %
Florida has been given 60
days to enact legislation to get
billboards off federal interstate
and primary roads or lose an
estimated $lO to sls million a
year in federal road funds.
Secretary of Transportation
Ed Mueller said the threat was a
stick the government uses to
Graham Mobile Homes
New-used-Repossessed
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4411 NW 13th St.
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Open Til 9 PM

WORLD WRAP-UP

get the legislation passed and
added this time, U.S.
Transportation Secretary John
Volpe means business.
Senators approve
spanking students
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- The Senate gave overwhelming
support Tuesday to spankings
for Unruly students in the
classroom.
The bill by Sen. John Ducker,
R-Orlando, was amended to
allow principals to choose which
teachers may administer
corporal punishment and which
may not.
Ducker said unnecessarily
degrading or unduly severe
punishment would be prohibited
under the bill. It passed 31-3.
Mt. Etna erupts,
lava spares village
CATANIA, Sicily (UPI)
Molten lava flowed to within
200 yards of the village of
Fomazzo today, then struck a
lava ridge and turned aside.
.Scientists said it appeared the
village, for the moment, at least,
hafl been spared.
Other fingers of lava moved
down the slopes of Mt. Etna,
burned fruit and chestnut trees
and threatened a section of a
principal road on the mountain.

Co4%ey£ <9: Tin
1728 W. University

CAFETERIA LINE SPECIALS
lunch & Dinner
MONDaV""" THURSDAY
FRIED CHICKEN WITH VEAL PARMIGIANA
FRENCH FRIES WITH SPANISH RICE
f 2................
TUESDAY FRIDAY
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SMOTHERED SALISBURY FRIED CODFISH
WITH MASHED POTATOES WITH FRENCH FRIES
OR RICE
WEDNESDAY
ROAST TURKEY DRESSING A
WITH MASHED POTATOES JL
OR RICE MU fl
only y^U

visit either a public or private campus in Florida and
advocate any one of the following:
Violent overthrow of the government;
Willful destruction or seizure of property;
Disruption of classes;
Physical harm to students, faculty or administration;
Other campus disorders of a violent nature.
Later the bill was amended to apply only to public
universities.
McClain said his measure speaks to the specific
problem of speakers who come on campus and advocate
violence.
He said he had received more mail on this bill than on
any other.

Israel would give up
U.S. aid if pressured
JERUSALEM (UPI) Israel
would give up U.S. financial
support if it came to a choice
between aid and accepting a
peace agreement endangering its
security.
This theme emerged in an
interview with Finance Minister
Pinhas Sapir, the man who
recently presented Israels
request for another SSOO million
in grants and loans to Secretary
of State William P. Rogers.
The interview, the first for forthe-record
the-record forthe-record session granted a
foreign newsman by one of the
Israeli participants in the Rogers
talks, came amid reports
Washington might hold up aid to
Israel if Jerusalem was not more
forthcoming.
I dont think its justified,
but if the United States would
decide -for the time being, I
cannot say theres any pressure
- but if they try to pressure us,
we will give it U.S. support up,
Sapir said.
During a recent visit to
Washington, he said, nobody
gave me any indication or hints
that they are going to put
pressure on us.
But, he added, if it came
down to choosing between
security and U.S. support, we
think our existance is more
important than support. Then
we would tighten our belts...

Clark said he was chicken and would probably vote
for the bill. But I was under the impression when a young
person is in college he should be able to hear just a ou
John F. Yetter, a professor of law at FSU said there
were a number of legal inconsistencies in the measure.
He current laws provide a 10-to-20-year sentence for
persons who advocate anarchy, but under McClain s bin a
person making such statements on a college campus would
be liable to only a five-year sentence.
McClain said he was not sure if the committee change
to a misdemeanor would necessarily reduce the penalty,
but he said he hopes if the House approves the bill, it will
retain the five-year sentence.

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This is a legal charter flight



Charges against Seale dropped

NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI)
Conspiracy charges against
Bobby G. Seale and Ericka
Huggins were dismissed because
the Superior Court judge
decided the two Black Panthers
could never again get an
unbiased jury.
The jury had said they could
not reach a verdict.
Judge Harold M. Mulvey freed
Mrs. Huggins, 23, Tuesday after
his ruling. Seale, 34, faces
charges in connection with
disorders at the 1968 Democrat
National Convention and will
stay in jail at least until
Thursday, when his bail request

American men worry
about violence, poll shows

NEW YORK (UPI) A
representative sampling of
American men found that
Coeds:whores
dont exist
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Promiscuity in the dorms is
irrelevant, 18-year-old Florida
State University freshman Susan
Griffin told Florida's only
woman senator.
She also told Sen. Beth
Johnson that whores dont
exist. Its only a degrading
word, she added.
Susan who calls Key Largo
home, and Debbie Struck, of
Orange Park, also 18, belong to
the womens lib movement at
FSU. Their big hang-up right
now is the double standard for
men and women.
There is no dirty word for a
boy who has sex with a girl,
Susan said. He's a ladies man or
a playboy.
The two girls rapped with
Mrs. Johnson, a Cocoa Beach
mother of three, to try to
explain why they got so upset
when Senator Johnson fcdvised a
group of about 100 coeds last
week that they should give the
cold shoulder to promiscuous
girls in campus dormitories, sort
of socially pstradze them.
The reason, said Susan, Is that
there is no such thing as whore,
just giiis that have a lot of sex
with boys. Its their business. We
cant look down on our sisters.
Maybe its just that a gM enjoys
mam 99
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will be reviewed by the U.S.
Court of Appeals in Chicago.
The Superior Court jury of
seven whites and five blacks said
Monday they could not reach a
verdict on several charges against
Seale and Mrs. Huggins, which
included murder conspriracy and
kidnap conspiracy in the death
of Alex Rackley, 25.
Mulvey ruled a mistrial.
The state has put its best
foot forward in presenting its
effort to prove its cases against
these defendants, he said
Tuesday in dismissing the
charges. They have failed to
convince a jury of their guilt.

sizable minorities want police to
shoot to kill in putting down
ghetto disorders and destructive
student demonstrators, it was
disclosed Tuesday.
Against these minorities
favoring the ultimate of
retributive violence, there was a
majority of 65 percent more
worried about violent civil
disturbances than any other
manifestation of American life.
Only 27 per cent were as
concerned about violent crime.
Several hundred trained
interviewers questioned 1,374
men 16 to 64 years old in all
parts of the country during the
summer of 1969, a period of
relative calm among students
and in the city ghettos. The men
had been scientifically selected
to be representative of all
American males.
The enterprise was managed
by the Institute for Social
Research at the University of

Drive closed to traffic
North-South Drive in front of the College of Journalism and
Communications will be closed again to traffic today. According to
the Traffic and Parking Division, there will be a day-to-day decision
made on whether to dose the street to traffic as work continues on
the stadium.
This Weeks Stvdeat Special
GOOD MON.SAT. MAY 24-29
SUPER SHEF with cheese
FRENCH FRES mi URGE DRINK
Mh ZMi i
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jl p
f
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W. run** mrnmrmu Only
We always treat you rigid. 7iswwi3*st.

With the massive publicity
attendant upon the trial just
completed, I find it impossible
to believe that an unbiased jury
could be selected without
superhuman efforts efforts
which this court, the state and
these defendants should not be
called upon either to make or
endure, Mulvey said.
Jury selection in the trial,
which started Nov. 15, 1970,
lasted four months. A total of
1,500 candidates were called
before the final panel was
selected.
The state said Rackley, a New
York Panther, knew other party
members were police informers

Michigan, Ann Arbor, with
approximately $250,000 from
the National Science
Foundation.
Dr. Monica D. Blumenthal,
one of the three directors,
reported the results Tuesday at a
social science briefing sponsored
by the Council for the
Advancement of Science
Writing.
The men were given multiple
choices in answering questions.
For instance, they were asked if
they favored police shoot-to-kill
orders almost always,
sometimes,hardly ever, or
never.
For ghetto rioting 26 per cent
answered sometimes, 4 per
cent, almost always, and 51
per cent said never. For
violent student disturbances, the
never answers total 62 per
cent, the almost always, 3 per
cent and the sometimes 16
per cent.

and he kept his mouth shut. He
was taken to New Haven,
interrogated, tortured and killed.
His body was found May 21,
1969 in a Middlefield swamp.
Mrs. Huggins was accused of

Parents of dead
coedssue Regents
WEST PALM BEACH (UPI) The parents of two Florida Atlantic
University (FAU) coeds murdered a year ago, filed a series of damage
suits Tuesday claiming the isolated building near where they were
abducted was not properly guarded or lit.
The suits ask for more than $1,250,000 each from the state of
Florida Board of Regents, chancellor of the state university system,
president of Florida Atlantic University, and Pacific Indemnity
Insurance Co.
The suits were fled by Mrs. Pearl Dorothea Relyes, mother of the
late Donna Fink, and Mr. and Mrs. George A. Mahmke, parents of the
late Marlene Mahmke.
Donna was 22, and Marlene 21, when they were killed May 14,
1970 allegedly by Ben Chaney and Martin Rutrell, alias Junior
Walker.
Already convicted in Fort Lauderdale in another murder case,
Chaney faces arraignment Thursday at 8:30 ajn. before Circuit Court
Judge Joseph Metzger in West Palm Beach.
SIOO TO THE WINNER
$lO TO EVERY
CONTESTANT
TONIGHT MAY 27
Mini-Skirt Final
HP
Daybreak, finishing
up a great week at
Dubs.Only 3 more
nights of the
.. V
soul-brass sound of
Daybreak.

Thursday, May 27,1971. Tha Florida Alligator,

participating in the
interrogation. Seale, according
to star prosecution witness
George Sams, ordered the killing,
carried out under Sams*
direction.

Page 21



Page 22

i GF?^e^i
m. stampsjp j^jww Club 35'
Cheese ... 6 7
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Mad with Fresh Milk 93-score Cole SlciW p#r J
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A laa SO* .... .
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j A mi *~> Flounder Fillets... 7*1.19
owtudUu* JZo4v HHcm*! D m::\Xl y sr.:: i"r" rt< " i
r r BarCaike White Shrimp 7*1.39
tVIRYDAT LOW SMCII Sweet Tresrt Mtartl SO* /f a
Pineapple 35* CveAyday Jlotu P*tic*4>!
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H MM e AA( i ICC nan Gift fINMHMtt Mft Boat Flesh 47*
BrwO rOOU # ee BP IVCSYOAY COW FSKII Freei Ceigete,
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F OWr ' *- 39 can Opener ..39 Gravy Train t£ 83*
IVItYDAY LOW FMCII Utter's %*%eil V|#UMi VITO*Y IOW FMCII Dele Fieeeppte*iek
remote Catsup Sr I9 e ttareoal Ughter .. 5T63* rapefral* Drink *77 32*

, The Florid* AHigstor, Thuwdsy. May 27,1971



jaJwimiimUHHfcy ttcmcwas
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For A fO*
MROWMMMVP9VHIHIHI||IIP|V||hm p- m _. Kraft's UaiwMttmf
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Roast Beef r. s l l9 Boon.. Farm Appl. W.n. 4/5
Jw iif,prMiii9M Horsnay Bars < 43 e
Beef Short Ribs-. 59- SS^hmoiiow..... sw
Heath Bars *ST23 C
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5-quart DUTCH OVEN PSBfr
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Thtfvsday, May 27, mi. Thaorkla AHltor.

Page 23



Page 24

i, Th# Florida Alligator, Thursday, May 27,1971

J The Florida Alligator

WOMEN ATHLETES.
A generally appreciated encroachment
into the last bastion of masculinity

(EDITORS NOTE The role
of women in athletics on the UF
campus is discussed in the first
of a two-part series written by
sports writer Lee Dehmlow.)
By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writar
Mention women in sports to
any red-blooded American male
and the reaction is almost always
a sneer, smart remark or a
vicious shake of the head. Sports
are supposed to be strictly a
man's domain, the last bastion
of masculinity.
However, women do
participate and if one talks to
just about any coach outside
of football or baseball it will
be admitted that female
participation is on the rise. And
most of them are glad to see it.
At UF, women can participate
in a number of intramural
sports, but in the past the most
trying activity was volleyball.
This year, the Florida Track
Club has an active women's
faction that competed recently
in the Florida AAU's and in a
meet with FSU. The women's
golf team has also distinguished
itself in competition, winning
the Florida Women's
Intercollegiate title this year.
But it still remains a fact that
these are all half-heartedly
supported financially by the
university or the Athletic
Association. It is only within the
past two years that womens
sports have been taken seriously.
Part of the problem stems from
the SEC where women are not
allowed to compete, either
against the men or in their own
division.
Another problem is the rather
lackadaisical attitude the high
schools take toward women
athletics. The role of the
athletically passive woman runs
deep in America, but especially
in Florida.
Yet, the Olympics is divided
into mens and womens
competition, there is a womens
professional golf and tennis
circuit albeit the rewards are
hardly worth the sacrifices
necessary.
But things are changing.
Coach Buster- Bishop
remarked about the women's
team, Im tickled to death.
Anytime we can further our
athletic program I think it's just
great. I don't think women
should be in direct competition
with jnen, however. Lots of
schools out west have teams and
I hfak well see a lot more in
. the future."
Bill Harlan, head swimming
coach, thinks a girls swimming
team is a good idea in theory,

but presents a multitude of
problems in practice.
We would like very much to
have one here, and I think
someday we will, but not in the
near future. There are a number
of reasons why. One, where
would they compete? The
nearest school to us that has a
girls team is Indiana or Michigan.
There are maybe 15 schools in
the country that have women
programs and no conference has
a women's division.

UK,
x§hi
i IbJi
mmSP 'y Hi lb
' wMSSgMzMm.
.. X
hpii
9 H
TOM KENNEDY
UF woman golfer Cindy Myers
... swinging along in the male oriented sporting world
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Secondly, there are no
provisions for financial aid or
scholarships. Some schools have
a tuition waiver for gifted female
athletes, but it would be a very
difficult thing to get here unless
the sport could finance itself.
Right now, we couldn't afford
to do it.
Thirdly, who would coach
them? It would be best if a
woman coached them and there
arent that many around who are

interested, although we do have
one here who is qualified.
And lastly, h would be hard
to get girls to come but for it.
Physically, it is a very
demanding sport and not many
girls would be willing to devote
so much time every day to
swimming. I think it will come,
but there will be a lot of
problems involved."
Joe Regna, who coaches the
gymnastic club, cites the lack of
high school programs and
publicity as reasons for the small
number of girl gymnasts.
Gymnastics is one of the
most popular sports in the
world, and it's a very important
sport in international
competition, he said, but not
in Florida.
There are maybe 20 or 25
schools in Florida that have a
womens gymnastic program,
but it is a varsity sport
recognized by the Florida High
School Activities Association.
We have about 10 girls that
compete here, and the program
is open to anyone. I think it's
wonderful that women compete,
and I hope there will be more in
the future.

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Defense name of game in pros
Turnover rate important in football

(EDITORS NOTE Sports
col unmet Dave Miller begins a
three part series on the pro
football season that begins in
less than two months.)
In the third week of May, on
the 59th day of spring, the
National Hockey League playoffs
ended, with Henri Richard and
Al McNeill apparently
reconciled. With the pro
basketball playoffs ending at
about the same time, the
winter sports were finally
over.
As the month of June
approaches, Ive been turning to
Pro Football Weekly, since the
NFL season starts in only three

Boyer in hot seat
following outburst
MONTREAL (UPI) The Atlanta Braves dropped another ball
game Tuesday night but their immediate problem was third baseman
Clete Boyer, who took a verbal slap at Braves officials and demanded
to be traded.
The controversy came to a boiling point in Montreal where Atlanta
was beaten 3-2 when knuckleballer Phil Niedro walked in the winning
run.
Boyer, who has had a running feud with Braves vice president Paul
Richards for some time, told a New York Post spoitswriter that
there shouldn't be any place in baseball for a guy like Paul
Richards.
Boyer also blasted Braves manager Luman Harris, saying Harris
wouldn't be here unless he was one of Paul's pals. Boyer suggested
batting coach Eddie Matthews as manager.
And Boyer didnt stop there. He said Braves players tolerate the
Atlanta situation because they just dont know any better. They
don't know how good things can be.
A former Yankee, Boyer said the Yankees had a cold reputation,
but they always treated you right.
Contacted in Montreal Tuesday night, Boyer confirmed the
statements attributed to him in the Post story.
I meant it and I dont care what they think, he said. Im glad I
said it and now I want them to trade me .
Richards, in Atlanta, was agreeable to Boyer's departure.
11l give him his release today if hell write out a check for 60 days
pay, the amount of severance pay required of a club when a player is
released.
Richards also was anything but complimentary of Boyer.
For such a lousy player, Boyer does a lot of talking, he said.
He said Boyer Ukes to carouse around and was rankled by a
curfew imposed on the Braves by Harris.
Boyer didn't play in Tuesday nights loss, the fifth for die Braves in
six games.
Niekro absorbed his fourth loss against three victories. The Expos
Carl Morton pitched a seven-hitter to throttle Atlanta.
But the Braves still managed to ding to second place in the
National League's Western Division, tied with Houston 9 Vi games
behind San Francisco.

Spears qualifies
for U.S. Open
By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
Rick Spears, a former UF
golfer, led 15 qualifiers from a
field of 83 at Leewood Golf
Club and Lake Isle Country Club
in Eastdiester, Ohio, Tuesday to
qualify for the U.S. Open Golf
Championship.
Spears shot rounds of
71-71-142, one shot over par
and one shot better than second
place finisher Bill Collins.
*vwv.vmvmw.v.v.

and a half months. Vida Blue is
doing his best to keep baseball
alive, with help from Ralph Garr
and the Boston Red Sox, but
baseball is still the dullest game
around.
The Giants will clinch the
pennant by the All-Star break,
and die Bay Area teams will end
a dull 162-game schedule by
playing a ho-hum World Series in
October. Meanwhile, the only
way for me to keep from
yawning is to pursue the
enthusiastic ways of a football
nut.
First, let me explain the two
most important qualities of a
winning pro football team. The

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Ricky Spears
...qualifies for Open
AWAW> <*.*- ***********

first is defense. Its no accident
that Chuck Howley, a
linebacker, was the MVP of last
Januarys Super Bowl fiasco.
And Pro Quarterback magazine
thought the MVP award should
have gone to Mike Curtis,
another linebacker.
The second prerequisite for
winning is a good turnover ratio.
A team must recover more
opponent fumbles and
interceptions than the team
itself loses to the opposition.
Last year, the top American
Conference teams in this regard
were Kansas City (31
interceptions, :W only 16 passes
intercepted), Cincinnati, Miami
and Baltimore. The last three
teams made the playoffs, and
KC just missed.
In the National Conference,
Detroit (28 interceptions, only
12 passes had intercepted), San
Francisco, Minnesota, and Dallas
had the best turnover ratios. All
four made the playoffs.
With that in mind, I'd like to
announce that Leon Bums will
be NFL Rookie-of-the-Year in
1971. Bums, from Long Beach
State, will play fullback for San
Diego and will team up with
Dick Post to give the Chargers
their finest one-two running
punch since Brad Hubbard's
1967 debut. San Diego will
possibly be the most improved
in the league, having picked up
tackle Tony Liscio and tight end
Pettis Norman for the offensive
line, plus tackle-end Ron East to
aid a rather shaky defense.
Flanker Lance Al worth was
traded to Dallas for those three,
but Gary Garrison is a fine
receiver, and the Al worth-less
Chargers should be a better
overall team this fall. Doug
Wilkerson, a promising young
guard, was obtained from
Houston in another trade. Sid
Gillman, the best coach in the
history of the old AFL, returns
after a years absence, and if the
contract disputes of linebacker
Rick Redman and defensive
backs Jim Hill and Bobby
Howard are settled, the club
could improve greatly, despite a
tough schedule.
Kansas City still has the best
players, but Oakland has an easy
schedule, plus Jack Tatum, die
best college football player the
last two years, leading a fine
rookie crop. Kansas City drafted
split end Elmo Wright, but they
still need a quarterback and a
more varied offense. Defensive
end Jerry Mays retired, but Ed
Lothamer came out of a short
retirement, so the team is still
solid on defense. If KC beats
Oakland Oct. 31, the Chiefs will
win the division.
Detroit is the most solid
National Football Conference
team. But Greg Landry has to
prove he can be a winning QB
for a full season. He has the
receivers to throw to, led by
i * *'* <* ** * ** ***. * * *

Charlie Sanders, the best tight
end in football. Lem Barney is
still the best comerback around,
and rookie tackle Bob Bell will
mover in to replace the aging
Alex Karras of TV and movie
fame. The defense is as good as
any in the NFC.
Minnesota picked up
interception-prone Norm Snead,
who might become an effective
QB with a winning team, and
split end Al Denson, one of the
most underrated receivers
around. With Denson and Gene
Washington as wideouts, the
Vikings might be a far more

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Thursday. May 27,1971. Tha Florida Alligator.

exciting team on offense, though
tiie linebackers and secondary
are still only average.
Chicago will continue to
improve, with split end Jim
Seymour ready to take pressure
off flanker Dick Gordon, who
caught 71 passes last year.
However, the Bears still need
consistent quarterbacking. One
of the top rookies will be James
Harrison, fullback from
Missouri, the first Bear capable
of complementing Gale Sayers in
the backfleld. If Sayers knee
fails to mend, Joe Moore,
another rookie from Missouri,
will step in at halfback.

Page 25



Page 26

. The Florida AMtrtor, Tharsday, May 27,1971

This is Florida Field?
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TERRY WALTERS.
-
Some place to play

Is this someplace to play football? The field looks
worse than a street. And more injuries will happen
here than in a street. In the photo above, two levels
of Florida Field are seen, the lower level which
serves as the base for the artificial turf and the sand

2nd in SEC meet shrinks

UFs golf team left Gainesville
May 11 with heads swelled with
thoughts of winning the
Southeastern Conference
championship in Pine Mountain,
Ga.
But win they didnt.
And even if they had, no
doubt the SEC crown would
have been a pretty damn tight
fit.
What with all the coaxing and
cajoling supplied by golf coach
Buster Bishop prior to the
teams departure, you almost
believed there werent any SEC
competitors worthy of the
Gator's efforts.
But somebody forgot the
Georgia Bulldogs.
Georgia, the defending SEC
champions, edged the Gators out
of die first place berth by six
disappointing strokes to earn its
15th SEC golf title. They won
the title for the 14th time last
year by defeating 13-time champ
LSU by one stroke.
Actually, the Gators emerged
from the SEC play standing
pretty tall in the eyes of other
conference members. After all, if
ydu cant be the first, then its
not bad golf to be among the
first.
Coming out of the ten-team
I RAPPS
PITCHER
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SEC field with firm roots in the
second place slot is no reason to
bury your face disappointedly in
a glass of beer. It would,
however, be just cause to
celebrate with a pitcher of the
world's finest brew.
Bishop knew his golf team
was up against tough
competition. He recognized
Georgias potential and he was
well aware of what they could
do. He also knew that Alabama,
Tennessee and LSU couldn't be


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and gravel layer, which will be directly below the
concrete. In the photo at the right, workmen are
finishing off the east sideline, where the AstroTurf
will tuck into.

counted out as possible
contenders for fire title.
The situation called for
preparing the Gators mentally
and Bishop, who has been
instructing golf since 1943,
knew exactly what to do.
When asked who would win
prior to the championships he
commented "I know it will be
Florida." And then he added
with determined enthusiasm, I
know well win it.
Even when file Gators were
one stroke back after the first

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golfers
found, Bishop stuck fiimly to
his prediction. We will still
win,** he said in words tinged
with emotionalism.
At the end of the 54-hole
tournament, Bishop didnt delve
into the coaches bag of flimsy
excuses. We just played very
poor,** he explained.
He could have said the
weather was lousy (which it was)
or that brisk winds were blowing
putts, off course (which they
were).
But the Gahieavffle University
Course pro knew that the other

nn*Mi or muiu, wc.
1: &. x. v K*W^
; ": -"
MNWI
Our showrooms not too flashy"
but theres a lot behind it.
The same as our cars.
Everything in front is functional. Simple. And whot
doesnt have a good reason for being there, isnt
there. |
In back is everything that keeps things going, like
VW service. Factory-trained mechanics. Special VW
diagnosis equipment. And all genuine VW parts on
hand. (Or on tap.)
Come in and see for yourself. We dont just talk
the virtues of simplicity. We live them.
MILLER-BROWN
AUTHORIZED
4222 N W 13th ST.

heads
teams were playing under the
same conditions. Any excuses
for not finishing tint wouldnt
have been justified and Bishop
knew it.
The Gainesville native just
knows the secret of winning
getting the will to win instilled
in the minds of every team
member.
Joe Namath and the underdog
1969 New York Jets discovered
the secret. So did Gil Hodges
New York Mets the same year.
It doesn't always work.
But second place isnt bad.
Not bad at all.



Will Aaron pass Ruth's HR mark?

By MILTON RICHMAN
UPI Sport* Writer
NEW YORK (UPI) Babe
Ruth.
The name has something of a
natural lyrical quality about it
and for more than four decades
now it has come to symbolize
baseballs Mount Olympus in the
minds of millions.
Anyone who ever had the
pleasure of seeing this rather
paunchy, pigeon-toed, perspiring
man belt any one of his 714
home runs and then run it out
with those short, mincing, nearly
chorus girl-like steps of his,
couldnt ever possibly forget the
sight.
Even those who never had the
opportunity to see him in person
have carried away their own
impression of him.
Hank Aaron happens to be
one of these people.
I never saw him play, I was
too young, but Ive seen pictures
of him, Says Atlantas
37-year-old superstar.
Hank Aaron suddenly finds
himself associated with Babe
Ruth, the same way Roger Maris
did in 1961, because his 606
lifetime homers so far give him a
good crack at the Babes all-time
714. Willie Mays, with 636, also
has a shot but hes 40, three
years older than Aaron, and time
is such a factor here that Willie
himself concedes Hank has die
much better chance.
The pressures on Roger Maris
from all sides became so great 10
years ago when he was shooting
at Ruths record of 60 homers in
a single season that Maris
suddenly discovered patches of
his hair falling out. The general
ordeal was so great that Maris
will still tell you today hed
never want to go through it
again.
' Hank Aaron is built
differently.
Nothing bothers him. Not
even the prospect of some day
erasing the one record many felt
would stand for aO time.
Hank Aaron doesnt fake his
feelings. They are real. He
doesnt go around thinking Babe
Ruth, Babe Ruth, Babe Ruth
every minute of die day and that
was perfectly obvious when a
guy came over to him before
Sundays game with the Mets
and began talking to him about
Ruths record.
Later in the conversation
Aaron was asked what his home
run total stood at.
Fourteen, said the Braves
slugger.
Typically, he had offered his
total so far this season. When he
discovered the subject under
discussion was his lifetime total
instead, he said:
Oh that! Its 605 or 606, Im
not sure.
Aaron doesnt beat around
the bush about Ruths record.
I feel my chances are very
good, he says. But you take
yesterdays game for example,
he had been walked twice
intentionally, the closer you get,
the more theyre gonna pitch
around you. If I get to the point
where I need 10, theyll
probably be the hardest 10 of
my life. Its gonna all hinge on
who hits behmu me auu in front
of me. If (Orlando) Cepedas still
playing and Rico Carty comes
back, that will help a lot.

Aaron s prime concern now is
his right knee which has given
him trouble the past few years.
He feels it will hold up though.
The only question whether
hS can break Ruths record in
my mind is his health, says
Lum Harris, the Atlanta
manager. He certainly doesnt
show me any signs of slipping. I
believe hell break Ruths
record.

Maybe, but dont forget Killebrew

(UPI) Harmon Killibrew has
time on his side.
Os the active players
competing for ; Babe Ruths
career record of 714 homers,
The Killer, is the youngest. He
will be 35 on June 29, and, at
that age, the Babe had 516.
Killebrew hit No. 492
Tuesday night and added a
double to drive in four runs and
lead the Minnesota Twins to an
8-5 victory over the Milwaukee
Brewers.
One more homer will tie him
with Lou Gehrig in 11th place
on the all-time list. If Killebrew
hits 40 homers this year he has
five now, a feat hes
accomplished eight times, he
would finish the season trailing
only the Babe, Willie Mays,
Hank Aaron, Mickey Mantle and
Jimmie Foxx.
Thats pretty select company
for c guy who hit a mere 11
homers in his first five seasons in
the majors.
In other American League
action, it was Detroit 7 New
York 4, Washington 6, Boston 5
(11 innings) Kansas City 8,
Sox awarded
first choices
in both drafts
NEW YORK (UPI) The
Chicago White Sox will make the
first selections in both the
regular and secondary phases of
baseballs annual free agent
draft, scheduled for June 8-9, it
was announced Tuesday by
Commissioner Bowie Kuhn.
The White Sox will pick first
in the regular draft because of
their last-place finish in the
American League last season.
The White Sox pick first in the
secondary phase by luck of the
draw.
The San Diego Padres will
follow the White Sox in picking
regular free agents and the draft
will proceed in inverse order of
the 1971 standings until the
world champion Baltimore
Orioles and the National League
Champion Cincinnati Reds make
their choices.
The Pittsburgh Pirates have
the last pick in the secondary
phase of the draft.
The first part of the
secondary listing is the active
section that covers unsigned free
agents drafted last January. The
delayed section includes players
drafted prior to last January
who are still unsigned.
The Washington Senators have
first choice in the delayed
selections and the New York
Mets will pick last.
m P *#****-

So does Clete Boyer, the
Braves third baseman.
I think hell make it easy,
says Boyer, who was Maris
roommate with the Yankees the
year Maris hit his 61 homers.
Hank doesnt count the
homers he hits. He never talks
about em. He hit the second
deck here the other night he
really hit the twine out of the

Chicago 3 and Oakland 7
California 5 (13 innings.)
Cleveland at Baltimore was
rained out.
4
In the National League,
Houston edged San Diego 3-2,
New York beat Philadelphia 54
in 12 innings, St. Louis defeated
Chicago 4-2, Montreal took a 3-2
victory over Atlanta, Cincinnati
downed Pittsburgh 74 and San
Francisco bombed Los Angeles,
9-1.
Killebrew, who raised his
batting average to .307 and leads
the league with 36 RBIS,
homered in the first, driving in
Rod Carew, then hit a two-run

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ball but he never said a word.
He didnt come in and say tike a
lotta other guys do, Boy, I got
all of it.
Clete Boyer says Hank Aaron
is a super super ballplayer but
he also says there was only one
Babe Ruth.
If Hank breaks Ruths record
hell probably wind up like Maris
did in that situation, says

double in a five-run sixth.
George Mitterwald accounted
for the other sixth-inning rungs
with a three-run homer.
Norm Cash keyed Detroits
two big innings with nm-acoring
singles as the Tigers posted their
seventh straight victory by
defeating the Yankees.
Joe Foys fourth hit of the
game, a bases-loaded single in
the 11th inning, gave the
Senators their victory over the
Red Sox. The Senators rocked
starter Jim Lonborg for three
runs in the first and two in the
fourth.
Gail Hopkins and Paul Schaal

Thursday, May 27,1971, Ttw Florida AMifator, I

each hit his third homer of the
season to spark the Royals to a
victory over Tom Bradly and the
White Sox. Schaal added a
run-scoring double as Bradley,
entering the game with a 1.27
era, suffered his third loss in
eight decisions.
Dave Duncan's second homer
of the game with two out in the
ninth tied the score and Reggie
Jacksons two-run homer with
one out in the 13th gave the As
their triumph over the Angels.
Duncan's first homer came in
the third and Dick Greed added
a three-run blast to tie the score
?t 44 in the seventh.

Boyer. Maris made probably a
quarter-million out of the whole
thing; Mantle wouldve made a
coupla million over four-years. If
Mays breaks the record, hell
probably make as much as
Mantle would.
Aaron will make money out
of the record if he breaks it, but
nothing like what he should.
Dont ask me why. I dont
know.

Page 27



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' yin Florida Alligator, Thufeday.May 27,1971

Page 28



Full Text

PAGE 1

The Florida Alligator Vol. 63, No. 146 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, May 27, 1971 Senate passes resolution supporting BSU actions FBK keeps charge of Homecoming Don Midideabrooks vetoes Wauburg funds By CARLOS J. LICEA Afigator Staff Writer A second move to make Gator Growl and Homecoming agencies of Student Government failed Tuesday at a meeting of the student Senate. Florida Blue Key, FBK, a men's leadership honorary will be in full charge of the events as in the past years. The bill which was first introduced by Senate President Rick Horder was ammended by members of the Senate Judiciary Committee to make only Gator Growl an SG agency. However, after a two hour debate on the merits of having FBK handling the annual affair, the senate voted 30-23 not to accept the bill. There were two abstentions. Charges by proponents of the bill that the Gator Growl positions were awarded on "political" grounds were countercharged by Jeff Warren, former president of FBK and past Homecoming general chairman, that position in SG were also awarded on the same grounds. "There is as much politics going on in SG as there is in Blue Key," Senator Shelly Stevens said. This was the second time in two weeks that bills asking to make Gator Growl and Homecoming SG agencies were presented to the senate. The first bill was defeated by the Senate in 42-31 roll call vote. The debate, Tuesday was almost a repeat of the May 11 debate when Horder contended Homecoming or Gator Growl would not be hurt by the bill, while Warren contended the sources of money now pouring into the FBK-sponsored affairs would dry up. The Senate also passed a (See 'Senate' page) FSU Student Senate sees UF as bad site for CLEO By CHRISTY TILSON Aitor Stuff WritW In the wake of recent UF racial disturbances, the Florida State University (FSU) Student Senate passed a resolution attacking the choice of UF as site for the 1971 Council of Legal Education Opportunities (CLEO) summer institute. The CLEO program for disadvantaged students, mainly blacks and American Indians, is scheduled to begin June 10 on the UF campus. Helping to sponsor the institute are FSU and the University of Miamid. A copy of the resolution received by the John Macthai er Association (JMBA) on Manday expressed c rn that the proam be "relocated and resne d lsnatly, and that the new site be -located where participants nay pas overt ancial dscui insan snot Copies of the resolution were also sent to the UP and FSU law school deans, the presidents of the student governments and the student bar associations at both schools and the national director of CLEO. The resolution, which passed by a vote of 16-3, stated, "UF is presently in the midst of racial discord as a result of the university president's refusal to grant full amnesty to black students." The veluatasy withdrawal of Macks and the reugand1 of Ray Mitchell, cooue r of "Since we can all rally around such important Issues as virginity, surely FSU can join in the fight to make UF a better place for all people regardless of race.P -Fletcher Baldwin disadvantaged students and minority affairs, "demonstrates the discontent of the blacks with the educational atmosphere of UF," according to the Reference was also made to 300 UF law students who "demonstrated to show their displeased. of the university's policy in the treatment of blacks." According to Bill By DARRELL HARTMAN A StlpSarftfWrIhsr Chancelor of the Honor Court Bob Willis said Wednesday that a sesdon of the Board of Masters will be called early in the summer quarter to decide on a petition chargIng Student Body President Don Mkdlebrooks 'and Dbector -of Robert Hards with viclation of the Student Epply, who introduced the bill, these were the 300 law students who signed the petition carried to UF President Stephen C. O'Connell's office on April 22. In a meeting of JMBA on Monday, the members voted to reaffirm support for the CLEO program at UF and to oppose its removal to another school. JMBA President Bob Apgar, in a letter to the FSU Senate, stated, "Your. resolution shows an unfortunate lack of appreciation of the goals of those law students, black and white, who protested the president's treatnat of the black students. Our goal is an lateganted university in whikh pusos. of al saces are accorded eq-W respect and dignity. That is why many have chosen to stay (See 'CLEO'page 5) Body Constitution. The ustition, signed by 20 students, came after John Parker wrote a columa in the Campus Crier section of The Alligator asking for funds to carry out a suit against -Athletic Director Ray Graves. The petition cabed Parker's use of the Student~overmment controlled Camus Cwer a "groas wrogpo tig and samidf." T he p e tit ion .s ai d Between class break Marjorie Zander, 7AS, and her sidekick Herman the rabbit enjoy a break between studies. Marjorie Is studyIng linguistics and Herman is hard at work on his horticulture. Middlebrooks violated section 204.1 of the Student Body Constitution, which reads, "A Student Government Office of Communications be established to provide consistent pren coverage and public relations for all branches'of Student, Government in an effort to better facilitate cosuumlatins with the student body, other parts of the unlywalty and outside the university." At that tmw, the board wMi Issue a written opinion on the matter,he aid. Mkidebrqoks said Tuesday he felt ?ark r's ohme, "had ransi~elon that Went beyund a pet wi-it'Ased that "inag thmss 'a' s is in the best intest f the studmiboedy." usuM u be ire P: CO 1, 7,-7 I Masters to rul Ie on'MIdiok -LW

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Pe. 2,The Flerida Aaeser, Thumubt. May 27. 1971 tckel urges Federal probe into UF By MARIANNE MACINA Aflgetor Staff Writer Roy Mitchell, whose resignation as coordinator of minority affairs and disadvantaged students becomes effective June 15, said he has called for a federal Investigation of UF. "I have lodged an official complaint and a request for an investigation with Mrs. Billy Glover, director of the division of civil rights of the department of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW)," Mitchell said. According to Mitchel, along with the complaint a request for the reinvestigation of UF "in light of the recent cr0ms" was also filed with the HEW in Atlanta, Ga. "I have asked for the investigation on persuant to title 6 of the 1964 Civil Rights Acts and executive order 11,246," Mitchell said. Mitchell has also asked the Office of Economic Opportunity to hold, in advance, any funding of all federally sponsored programs at NCUFC asks UF administration to drop charges against 72 arrested students By DENNIS ARNOLD Alligator Staff Writer After a day of testimony by students and faculty the National Committee on the UF Crisis (NCUFC) released a statement suggesting "UF administration should secure the dismissal of charges" against the 72 students arrested after a confrontation with police at Tigert Hall on April 15. According to the one-and-a-half page statement, the "university must find the way to mutual understanding and respect of its members." The statement also seated that "as a &wut step in such a be ginin,"the amiitrton should dap changes against those students "who in an entirely sun lao lent 5d m woo bewawe Mift weto w o d tbad been ntoduWed hat the no.l Pomndttee strucluse of the uniweuity 18 nwstihs prior to this et. The NCUFC members said in their statement that they "commend" U President Stephen C. O'Connell's statement of May 22, "officials of the Department of Heath, Education and Waifase (HEW) and the Civil Rights Advisory Coinmislion in Florida had been kept informed of events on campus." a In subsequent examination of the campus situation, the NCUFC statement said examination by committee's such as HEW are "agencies that nay well serve a useful purpose." "We are convinced that the Immediate implementation of this administrative structure," the statement said "calls for definite top-level administrative responsibility for minority recruitment, programs, and life." The statement concludes, that those of the committee feel that i m p l e m e n t a t i o n o f administrative structure is "of vital importance to the new beginning which we both urge and see as possible." UF "until an investigation can be conducted and a report is release,." According to Mitchell, the Division of Studeat Seikes, in Washington D.C. has also been asked to withhold funds fron UF. "The Division of Student Services funds the Upward Bound program and supportive services for disadvantaged students in higher education." Mitchell said. Mitchell stated he has also contacted Ted Nichols, chairman of the state civil rights commission, to investigate UF's posture on civil rights. Mitchell told the National Committee on the UF Crisis Tuesday that the univeristy takes no initiative in providing a "viable atmosphere for black students or black faculty." "Educational genocide is being planned for the poor and black students in Florida," Mitchell said. Mitchell also charged that a friend of his from the Justice Department, Robert Ingraham, had been beaten by police after his arrest at Tigert Hall during the April disturbances at the university. THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the tUniversity of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during June, July and August when It's published semi.ey. and during students holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union Building, University of Florda Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is entered as second class maeer at the United States Post Office Fat Gainesville. Florida 32601. Subscription rate is $10.00 por year or $3.50 per Quarter. The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers objectionable. The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice Is given to the advertising manager Within (1) one day after the advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next Insertion. Roy Mitchell .makes official complaint Annoeno the everything sale. Preetically everyone has a "storewide reduction sale (with the following eeptons)." Jeans Unlimited Isn't making any JaMns, weehlrt, knit shrle, drae ee. hot pants, hats, belts, petche., deeds, semplhentary matchbooks, enrything we have to offer, 4190t OU customer sevlge and socIable chithet, will be wenty-flWper sent off. EVERYTHING OFF SALE -This Thureday. Friday and Saturday 'I UXLMITD1ZB K4th AITS. -32 4189

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Committee studies UF honor system By JENNIFER RICH Alliptor writer A committee comprosed of faculty and students, appointed by President Stephen O'Connell, is presently studying the honor system to determine if it is operating effectively. The committee was formed in early December 1970 after a report was made by the University Squires, a freshman men's leadership organization. It stated "the honor system no longer serves the student body in a manner which is meaningful for a majority of the students." In appointing a committee to study the honor system, O'Connell stated as one of the committee's responsibilities, "to determine whether it is possible to restore the honor system." According to Dr. Frank Adams, dean for Student Development, the committee is broken up into four subcommittees which will determine three criteria: If the honor court and system is operating effectively; If not, can the existing faults be corrected; Recommendations as to methods and means to correct the faults. In a letter to O'Connell, past Honor Court Chancellor Dan Stephens said the system was not working and stressed the size of the university and educational factor as the two major problems of the system. According to Stephens, the honor system appears to work better at smaller universities or colleges than at large ones. He also said the lack of knowledge about the honor system at UF hinders its working effectively. Present Honor Court Chancellor Bob Willis said he thinks the Squires report is the mot reliable analysis of the Dr. Frank Adan honor system since it is the only .four subcommttees formed one we have, but "questions its accuracy "I agree that the honor court hasn't signifigantly changed but I do feel that it is changing now" he said. "We have been able to obtain a greater degree of efficiency than in the past" said Willis. Refering to the past record of the court, Willis points out that during the past month and a half the court has tried more cases than during the whole previous quarter. "A case, from the time it is presented to us until it is brought to trial, takes about 10 days. In the past, a case was often pending for as long as four months," he said. Wilis attributes the present success of the court to the people working on the court and their interest in it. He stated the first priority of the court is education. What the honor system means and how the court operates should be made clear to both students and faculty,he said. Currently working on the problem, Willis has attended one faculty meeting in the College of Engineering to explain the system. He described the response as "very enthusiastic" and expects the same response from other colleges. Another means of educating students about the honor system is at frehman orientation. More emphasis to inform students about the honor system will be put on orientation, said Willis. One of the alternatives currently suggested to replace the honor system is setting up a panel of five to seven justices to review the court cases. This would be a return to the system used in the past which Willis argues "is too loosely defined." The only alternative proposed which has "any real merit" is setting up honor courts in individual colleges according to Willis. But the practical aspects of this system might present problems he said. Acconding to Wilis, University Attorney Tom Biggs has given him full leeway in whatever he wants to do to iniprove the honor system. There is a possibility of changes within the court effective by fall quarter. Instead of issuing penalty hours as a fine, a student could work on a community project in Gainesville. The committee report on the honor system should be presented to O'Connell "sometime during the summer quarter" said Adams. Further, action on the matter will depend on the content of the report.!"l Thub. MW 27, "n Wo.RodMo AN U IO FTANDY COMOnATON I (cut-away version) Rait SEPARATELY: ALLIED 426 STERO STEREO FM-AM REC TWO MC-1000 SPEAKERS' REALISTIC LAB 12A TURNTABLE I HEADWATERS Natural Foods Waterbeds 10% off (w/ad) ENVIRONMENTAL Murals SUSHI Waterbed frames (custom built) $20 UNDERGROUND MALL j2627KW 13th St.* Minimus-1 Reg. 59 5 a pair NOW 3995 a pair -I NE SHOPPING CUTER Phone 373-1396 AL50 STORESIN JAX, ST. PETE, TAMPA,ORLAUDU MAMI I REALISTIC DIAMOND NEEDLES'FO.R CERAMIC CARTRIDGES Compare to Difereue!f AU2 '-m Phy I :1 m NO U UY %o Ab W ftVD W IP W A A A ft A Oft Ift A A lk A MAW& A A a AL & Ah a 0 coE FMAMH SYSTEM A5 :EIVER .99.95 .100.00 .47.50 247.45 4

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Pqp 4. The Fida AlNar, Thuat, MW z7, 171 thletic program: ong and winding road' Money, that a big factor in the UF athletes limiting the Gators Conference schools. Those other SEC p and Lousiana State Umve rank with anyone's in the cou LSU, for instance, has a p coveted with artifical turf, has big and a new coliseum for basketball basketball season. Tennessee also is near the top as its progr surface in football, track and basketball. It is haven't installed an artificial swimming pool as yet. But all those coliseums, fieldhouses and football fie something which the Gators don't have much of at this "We still owe more than a million on the other side of th (the Yon Hall side of Florida Field), which is just one ou bond on our hnds at this time," Florida Business Manager Ray said recently. "I can't see now where we are going to get the money make the capital improvements." Capital improvements. Yes, those little things like Astroturf for Florida Field, a new track surface, new lighting for the stadium, improvements on the university golf course, a modem south end zone scoreboard and dressing up Florida Field -just a few priorities that must go into effect for the Gators to "stay near the top in athletics," as Ray Graves has said. But with a million dollar debt in front of them, and up to $250,000 for the new turf, Daniel seems a bit worried as to where the money will come from. "I used to be a banker before coming here to Florida," Daniel said in his office in the stadium. "Now you know that we aren't going to pay cash for these improvements, so we have to take loan. "Applying for a loan, the first thing the bank will ask you is how much money you made last year. "Looking at our budget from last year, you will see that we came out on top only $61,000," Daniel said. "Now for an outfit the likes of ours, and the complexity of it, that bank will ask why we made so little, and it is little compared to the amount of money we handled. And then, most likely, the tight money comes into play. "That bank may not want to take a risk of loading a lot of money to the university because of the different things that come into play again," Daniel said. That "play" is football. Over 68 per cent of the Gators' income in athletics comes directly from football games played in the Southeastern Conference and by I "You can't just say that I want this and I want that. You have to figure out first where the money is going to come from and then how are you going to pay for it, and when that is completed, you can decide what you are going to get. "s Ray Daniel j N the Gators themselves. As Daniel explained, "we get money from the SEC even if we (Florida) are not directly involved. "For every game an SEC team is involved in on television, Florida gets a share of the money. And for every team that is involved in a post season game, like the Gator Bowl or the Orange Bowl, each SEC team gets a share of the television receipts as well as part of the gate receipts." Putting it another way, this past year, over half of the league's teams were in post season games. LSU, for example, was in Miami's Orange Bowl. Florida gets a share of the television money from that game and receives a share of the money the Bengals received for just playing in the game. "Now, if we made a post season game, we would get two shares instead of just one. That is because the team involved receives one more share for making that bowl game," Daniel explained. Last year, SEC football brought the university a total of $171,766. t total would have been a bit higher this year if Florida made a .But a loss to the University of Miami in the final game of ended any chance the Gators might have had. can go in circles," Sports Information Director Norm are not going to get a bowl bid unless we have a to get a good team until -we can lure the university. And to do that, we have to lot more A major .. then, has to well as THE maj& than a million doll** over $100,000. Bas $31,000 while track is "Now if we can make oldest gym in the SEC), ji 15,000 season coliseum the other SEC school for that m For the capital imp freshman football tickets alo way, for every season ticket pi will be placed in a special funi "If we did this long ago, w said. "It is like buying a new c by making a few improvement it. "But we couldn't do that bc now, those changes are more es Even the selling of fresh next few years. "In the National Colle last month, the coach allowing freshman toe passing by mor t "So you see then there seemed thn i -o' gto cl btndwen that jo et." itk a oils down to n Artificial turf fe than it is today "And then___ U Hmnmu -a ~ fields, die artificial turf and p with the Jones', and to be have to have something to nexplail. e.1969 Gator football ns, brought the UF rentals away and $869,331 for the ty to use for b.e.ts athdeic has a elsaid. / totball, n yas var ore ing ou expensive 1:r wl cost." road?" Could that

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Thumsdy, May 27, 1971, The Flash. Aflgator, P e 5 Senate maintains Wauburg stand FRW PAGE OSE resolutionsupportg theactions of the BRack Student Union during the recent campus cisis. Another resolution was also passed condening UF President Stephen C. O'Connell for preventing the American Federation of Teachers from conducting an investigation on campus of the recent mass withdrawal by black students. Horder said after the meeting the recent veto by Student Body President Don Middlebrooks of a bill giving $74,000 for the construction of a new Camp Wauburg "doesn't hold up." "It (the Wauburg bill) is a good bill until he (Middlebrooks) takes it to the Honor Court and gets a decision the other way," Horder said. According to the Student Body Constitution, as revised through March 1970, Article H, Section 5, part G, "A vetoed bill may be enacted notwithstanding the veto of the president or CLEO. FROM PAGE ONEI -and to work." Apgar further stated, "We urge the students of other universities to support our efforts to improve minority relations at the Holland Law Center and on campus." In a retaliatory resolution passed Tuesday by the UF Senate, support of CLEO was affirmed and law students working for its success were commended. The resolution, introduced by law student Lou Tally, urged the support of CLEO and similar programs by the academic community and called opposition to CLEO injurious to "a class of citizens who have suffered enough." The five black law students at UF have sent a letter to each of the participants for the summer institute expressing their hope "that our efforts here will facilitate your staying and helping change the complexion of the UF and the Holland Law Center." Benny Harris, head of SCARFS DRESSES treasurer of the Student Body, If it is read a third tine in ful and passed by two-thirds vote of the members of the Student Senate present and voting at a reguair -meting." The bill to give the money for the Wauburg project was passed at the April 12 meeting of the Senate and passed a second reading April 19. During the quarter break, former Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder vetoed the bill. That veto was overriddenby more than a two-thirds vote during a third reading of the bill May 4. Middlebrooks, on the other hand, contended the bill was passed illegally by the senate and that is why he vetoed the overridden veto. He said that according to Rules and Procedures, Section IV, part J of the constitution, "Any proposed bill of law brought onto the floor of the Student Seante must be acted upon during that term in which it was introduced. A proposed bill that is neither vetoed as Jaw minority recruitment for the law school and a teaching assistant for the CLEO institute, said he thought it was too late to move the institute elsewhere. "I think that if it could be moved, it would be counterproductive to the argument about the lack of a significant number of blacks in enrollment at the university," said Harris, "CLEO is one way of insuring more minority students in law school." In an open letter to the FSU Senate, Law Professor Fletcher N. Baldwin, Jr., director of the Florida CLEO Institute, said, "The CLEO program will be held at the UF Holland Law Center this summer. I hope that all of us in the university community are now at least aware that serious problems do exist and that we will work twice as hard to make the students invited to attend our CLEO institute feel welcome." Baldwin further stated, "Since we can all rally around such important issues as virginity, surely FSU can join in the fight to make UF a better place for all people regardless of race." LiNGERIE ROBES nor defeated by the last meeting of the current Senate must be re-introduced during the subsequent session of the senate as new legislation if it is to be tendered for further consideration. Middlebrooks contended the Wauburg bill was not introduced as a new bill during the session starting after the spring elections as it should have been. Honor Court Chancellor Robert Willis said Wednesday he could not give an opinion about the legality of Middlebrook's veto of the Wauburg Bill, but when the Board of Masters of the Honor Court meets during the beginning of the summer quarter, it will hae an opinion on the legality. The senate also passed a resolution supporting the CLEO program for minority recruitment at the UF Law Schools, and another condemning a bill being considered in the Florida Legislature to initiate a speaker's ban on the state universities. A second resoultion to abolish mandatory attendance to classes sponsored by Senate Students Rights Committee Chairman Owen Beitsch also received approval. Another resolution asking the UF not to allow the construction of a four-lane Fina Po'WR Kitty Burris BEFORE SIZE 14 NO crash diets I highway through the UFtampus and circling Lake Alice because it would damage the ecological balane of the lake was ais6 approved by the senators. The senate also gave $1,925 to the Corner Drug Store for operation during the summer quarter, since a grant given to the facility has not yet been received. The senate also passed a resolution in appreciation of Senate President Rick Horder. Tuesday's meeting is the last for Horder, who is graduating this quarter. He will be replaced over the. summer by President Pro-tempore of the Senate, Stewart Hershey. I IL m mUo I GRADUATION GIFTS! stop by Cherry's and see what we have to offer. COSTUME JEWELRY PANT SUITS 1N TEQmAINE$JI MAA NO:r""o" ~LOWS in aioue14 ex iesm Kitty BurrsjDon't just sit there! II ~ member~ AFTER C l oa NO'"I"" SIZ10 HOURS: 9 A.M. to 9 P.M. IZ3720.9372 'org "**"''^--'*'-"-372-9372'.or *GUARANTEED 372-1744 iF FOR ANY Complete 4 month Program IF YOU ARE A DRESS SIZE ASON You s4 YOU CAN OE A SiZE 10 BY JUNE27 fail to receive the 1# You CAN BE A SiZE 12 BY JULY 2 1a you C AN OEA siZe 14 BY JULY 2 results listEd Per Month 20 YOU CAN BE A SIZI 14By JULY 17 Elaine Powers 0 2 YOU CAN SE A sizE 16BY JULY 17 will give.you UNLIMITED VISITS 0E-P MANAGEMENT. INC. 1971 6 MONTHS FREE Plus 1 month free to fIrst 35 to JoIn. NO INTEREST -NO ANNUAL 240 N.W. 21st ERCNTAGRATE w

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.f 6. The M eFlua A ime Ar, Thusay., May 27, 1971 Willis announces Honor Court plans By TOM CORNELISON Alligator Staff Writwr Bob Willis, chancellor of the UF Honor Court, reiterated his warning to the student body to refrain from stealing goods sold in the campus bookstore. "Methods are being taken by the bookstore," Willis said on Monday, to crack down on shoplifters. There will be more floor walkers, for example." Wilis announced plans were being formulated for the summer and fall freshman orientation program. These plans include, according to the chancellor, informing the incoming UF students on the effective use of the honor court and a "full-sized information bureau staffed by volunteers who will all be undergraduates." "The new theme we have adopted around here," Willis announced, "is to refer to ourselves as the university's 'developing honor court.' We hope to promote the court in freshman orientation and to the student body as a whole as a real, viable and important excercise in student power." When the new administration took office, Willis noted, "we had an incredible backlog of cases. This backlog is now largely gone. We have our cases under control and the majority of the credit goes to Sam Duke, our attorney general, and the Chief Defense Cousel Hush Cotney and their staffs." The UF honor court has tried fourteen cases from May 13, to May 23. Eight cases concerned cheating and six dealt with stealing. Nine of those tried pleaded guilty. Of the remaining five cases, two were acquitted by jury for cheating, two were sentenced by jury and one was found guilty at a bench trial presided over by Willis. Penalties for cheating ranged from eight penalty hours and three quarters probation to two quarters probation. The stiffest stealing penalty was ten penalty hours and probation for the remainder of the guilty party's college career, and the lightest penalty was two quarters probation. Young Voters for Peace push drive to end war By ELLI MOSS Alligator Staff Writer A national peace organization, Young Voters for Peace (YVP) is currently conducting a nationwide pledge card campaign to end U.S. involvement in the war in Indo-China by electing peace candidates. The campaign is designed to reach 8,000,000 students on almost 3,000 junior college, college and university campuses. YVP expects to receive over 1,000,000 sIgned cards which wil be forwarded to President Nixon with copies to members of Congesand the national headquarters of the Republican and Democratic parties. The YVP pledge campaign at UF is being conducted by the Student Government (SG) department of VOTE which is part of Consumer Affairs. Vets for Peace is also expected to help coordinate the campaign. Dave Uhlfelder, secretary of consumer affas, said there will be booths set up around the campus where students will be able to sign the pledges. The YVP pledge states, "I, as a recently enfranchised voter, hereby pledge to exercise my right to vote only in favor of candidates for national political office who make solemn and public commitment to: e Insist upon withdrawal of all U.S. Military Personnel for Indo-China by a specified date in the immediate future. Insist upon the exercise of congressional authority over decisions affecting matters of war and peace." "Our task will take a phenomenal amount of energy and concentrated work in a short period of time, "but it can be done!" said YVP National Chairman Robert Parsons. Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, the state where the YVP campaign originated, said, "This is the most important call to political action against the war in Indo-China you have ever received. "It is a nonpartisan call. It is a call to action that could succeed. Please give it your m o s t careful consideration." Uhlfelder said SG's position in conducting the YVP campaign, "is its responsibility to give any possible assistance to responsible national groups attempting to canvas student body opinion on issues concerning the nation as a whole." "We regard this offered assistance as an invitation to any responsible group to use SG as a MAY SALE LARGE SELECTION OF Uof F "T" SHIRTS .$1.29 Uof F SWEATSHIRTS.$1.59 (LONG & SHORT SLEEVE) COPPERTONE SUNTAN LOTION & TANNING BUTTER MALONE'S Book & Supply 1712 W. University Ave. MON-THUR 9:00 AM-6:00 PM FRIDAY 9:00 AM-6:00 PM SATURDAY 9:00 AM-8:00 PM PARKING IN.REAR I forum for communication to the campus," Uhlfelder said. "SG is attempting to give students a responsible choice on major issues affecting their lives," said Uhlfelder. INTERNATIONAL CLUB INVITES YOU TO A COVERED DISH PARTY at the University Women's Club 8:00p.m. Friday May 28,1971 i Patronize Gator Advertisers I Announcing the Grand(O penn f ARTHUR TREACHER'S THE ORIGINAL ii{5iI & QI 5i~ fromi London with love! 2659 N. W. 13th Street SUNSHINE SHOPPING CENTER MAY 28, 29 1971 U 12 FULL TIME ASSOCIATES TO SERVE YOU REALTOR RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL-ACREAGE SPECIALIZING IN BETTER HOMES IN NORTHWEST GAINESVILLE WE OFFER PROFESSIONAL ADVICE TO YOU IN REAL ESTATE DAY OR NIGHT 378-1553 HILL DOVER REAL ESTATE 738 N.W. 23rd BLVD. %K=Awmmmwmmmmm ------a 0 0 m m M-A MM-M m A m -ME.= w w = = w mmm mm, llf /II FIRM W1 011111111INTIM111111A WA 99WMA M W11114 pw I. MEN= am El, u "I i

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Thudy, May 27,1971, The Flo m4lNgs N r, Pop 7 Parking behind museum changed Beginning Thursday morning, Miller Center expansion for a the area behind the new Life parking area, is not suitable for Sciences Building and the continued parking, according to Florida State Musuem, will no Lee Burrows, coordinator of longer be used as a parking lot. Campus Traffic and Parking. The wooded area, which was temporarily utilized during the Trees in the area are being initial phase of the J. Hillis killed, and erosion has worsened Phi Kappa Phi to install officers New officers will be installed at the Initiation banquet of the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi, to be held in the Reitz Union Ballroom, June 2. The officers to be installed are: Dr. Earl M. Sawyer, president; Dr. Robert E. Uhrig, vice-president; Dr. Merlin G. Cox, treasurer; Nadine Hackler, public relations officer and Dr. Kenneth H. Byron has been re-elected secretary. Two hundred thirty-four students in the upper 10 percent of the graduating class have been elected to membership and will be initiated at the banquet. Six scholarship grants will be awarded to juniors during the banquet. A $500 award will be presented to William Hawkins and grants of $250 each will be made to Matthew Bliziotes, Maria Dearing, Carol Kain, Edward McDade and F. N. Green. Guest speaker will be Dr. Henry R. Lyons, chief of Psychiatric Services at the Veterans Administration Hospital. AllHnumbers of Phi Kappa Phi Gay Lib to meet tonight There will be a meeting for members of the Gay Liberation Front tonight at 7:30 in the Episcopal Student Center. There will also be an encounter group meeting tonight at 7:30 in the center. GUARANTEED *VALUE QUALITYY SERVICE YOU GET THESE ONLY AT 4820 N.W. 13th St 378-1346 are invited to attend the initiation banquet. Tickets are $3.50 and may be reserved by phoning Dr. Kenneth H. Byron or Dr. Calvin Arnold. since the site has been used for parking by the construction workers, employes and students of the Health Center. Construction workers will be able to park in the area on the' east side of the Life Sciences Building, which is being enclosed especially for parking. Others who are affected by the change can use the commuter terminal lots, which are located on. North-South Drive and south of Reitz Union, as well as other locations on campus. The shuttle bus system is also available for use by the displaced parkers. V Youve9gotanwcr (hr new a aolie hels igt oluton Sometime this year you Amocos Super-Premium. It's might be one of the thousands lead-free, too. of college students who will Now you can use Amoco in be getting a new car. Like this your car and know that you're one. not putting lead pollution in Old? Not to you. It's a new the air. And you'll be helping car. R your car, too. Because there And our new car gasoline won't be lead deposits to foul -Leao-Free Amoco-works your spark plugs or lead fluids fine in many of these older to chew up your exhaust sys"new" cars aswell as in most tem. Both could last at least of the '71 cars. twice as long. And for those new and older Only Amoco has two leadcars that do have high comfree grades of gasoline-one pression engines, we make for all cars, new or old. You expect more from American and gou get It. _ -~. --S ...., , I

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I -~ Pop 8, The Fl, .da Alligator, Thursday, May 27, 1971 Editorial The Florida Rah rah Dusserah Alligator Tom Tedrow and Bill Cate, promoters for a musical benefit, a Dusserah, to help the Corner Drug Store establish a drug rehabilitation farm for this state, have just about cleared up the controversy that has befallen them in the last few days. We hope they have, because if the benefit is a success it is all the brothers and sisters, it is all of us who will reap the most profits in the end. "We want to divert drug offenders from the jails if they're not going to change the drug laws in this state from criminal to social violations," Tedrow said. The Rose Community Center people, who were those same persons who put on the successful Gainesville Music Festival this past weekend, released a statement Wednesday in a hope to make peace with the Dusserah people. It states: "The Gainesville Music Festival people and the Dusserah people have settled any problems that have occurred in the last few weeks. The Rose Community Center has offered any assistance the Dusserah may need and wish them the best of luck." It appears now that all the queries about the legality of the festival, about the sanitation facilities on the 1,000 acre site located near Williston, about there not being a site prepared, have been answered. And it doesn't seem likely that some of Williston's "concerned" citizens will get that court order to stop the festival. We suggest, however, that those of you who journey out to the festival to be at your Sunday best. Show those "concerned" citizens that you are not a bunch of "long-haired varmits." Show them that you can take care of the land. Show them that you care about each other and that you are as civic-minded as they can ever be. Even Mike Carr, of the Young Americans for Freedom, expressed disbelief in the Williston people's complaints. "It's people like them that cause a lot of the problems with young and old today," Carr said. "Tedrow is an honest, civic-minded person, who cares. He's really trying to make this thing work and for such a good cause." Don't be provoked, people. Keep your heads and show the Williston people just how civil you can be. We're not going to be naive and think there aren't going to be any drugs at the Dusserah, even though it was originally promoted to be a "drug-free" festival. But do keep it cool. Don't be exhibitionists. t Dor W4M# OIY Phyllis Gallub Ken McKinnon Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor Gary Grunder News Editor -' p '4 0 "Do as we say, not as we do!" M i ddlebrooks and clique misused Campus Crier By BRUCE ALPER Student Body President Don Middlebrooks and his clique have not even been in office a month yet but already there is gross wrongdoing and malfeasance in the air. May 17 John Parker was given one half of an entire page which is specifically reserved for the Campus Crier. This special page is to be used solely for announcements by official campus organizations, Student Government officers and for presentig'other information of gat importance to the student body. It Is not to be used for one student to make a public plea for money for his own use in a court caseyet to tak place. I'learly, it is time for Robert Harris, SG director of comnsnuacations, to resIgn. For hn to have sanconed the use of the Campus Crier for Mr. Parkers own selfish use is to have ennnitted an act of pos and Inexcumble malfeaance.We cannot tolerate such an individual In such an Important posidon of respomnsbfity Don Mb arer hwes *r'bedt frd. L hd= helped to wit.e MIsIqa .-.wh t M e .w. dot. t lasobvleuedot isas poitcay qoff i insiveof .h very =e ofStadm Govermsent. But them, Middlebreoks isalready .Aied to oafrestatle and bse1kdd merdeL Perhaps we should give middlebrook a chance. But ooneror later he will make another dipad he wilhawuto face up to the political liabilities. Perhaps we shall pull a revolution on the revolution! Oh yes. As for John Parker, it seems he was out to lunch the day the ole adage was mentioned for his benefit: "He who represents himself has a fool for a dient." It wil seas become appaunt that the students at this Malverity coumttal a grave nistake when they faled to dlect Bob Mandef. He wosid have brovt contructye -V. M WUlookb and % -with hekr radical sies, vii ouly bdg -a m 7 b 'They have already ga. to mbtert the very functions of Student v to purely pmad Half the pag of the Campus Crier to John Parker this week, perhaps $500 next week to the Union of Florida Students. As for Robert Harris, your granting half the page of the Campus Crier to John Parker is intolerable; it even warrants bringing charges before the Honor Court. If this is just a preview of your future performance, then buddy, it's about time you quit. One final word for Middlabrooka and his clique. The opposition Is watching and will onoide. It wil not stand Idy by and watch inand his group function in total disregard of the very pdacipls ofStudent Govemment. The Commn Cause which came into office has noting In aumna with law, moderaIe and student needs. The only thing common about it is", tha"tIleders are out for purely -elids. Alligator Staff Dl aused key, awing Ly s Assignments Editor Wks Editor Austaet1o 4npip61dtor Copy Editors GOry Puskd'Dob$iaSd*Vilde RIh9LldsUIlkBiUwz PuihaMd by auuent at se Univaritoy foriaunder Oawsqaof tr Bord e f SantPubmioe.sO Edea, UnAdve a udnt Puben S, third nowor, Ralas Unionmm.-611OMswft Edirl Ofise phOsma 392-Igg, 7,38 or o. a. h d om eopn In tor

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Priorities Editor: Are you tired of the same old editorial or letter to the editor which urges you to get excited for one cause or another? Are you one of those people who keeps asking themselves how you can show your support besides roasting in the hot sun in front of Tigert? Well, here's a chance to show your support by doing practically nothing. Everybody who somehow never can find a way to be heard (the so-called apathetic silent majority type) can now "voice your opinion" by being silent and apathetic in your own special way. If you don't go along with the order of priority concerning athletics and academics at this university, if you believe that the length of a person's hair does not make a person, if you wonder why Florida Field gets Astro-turfed while Anderson Hall burns down -then stand behind your beliefs by not supporting an athletic program which functions for the sole purpose of the alumni and their mo ney. The next time Mr. Dickey and the boys prance on to their new $400,000 worth of astro-turf playground, let's all give them a big round of apathetic applause by not being there. Show where your order of priorities lie by not mailing $5 for your season tickets this summer -and give the football team back to the alumi where ia Student Editor: I was shocked that there would in the tuition. I government p students because we have no pow do have power b has seen fit tc proper waySince I sta school here in witnessed crisis a each situation t lost. Tuition h football tickets price, parking pi up, teachers h students haveI athletes have from sports and and on. Frankly surprised beyond have not had m there have b campuses. Now the Bo wants to cut ou privileges, the g to raise tuitic wants Astro-t university needs university needs to raise tuitionI it on something students, all 0 Instead somt football players to brag about. power and they do not realize it. The power is in the form of money. Without student spending power this town and this "great" university would crumble into a pile of dust around the artificial track and artificial football field. Students in the past have advocated striking and disruption of classes. This hurts no one but the students themselves and it is extremely hard to get a massive number of people to band together to jeopardize their future. However, I hope that we can band together in such a way that it does not hurt us but it will hurt the system and hurt them bad. We, the students of the University of Florida, should band together, pick out a vulnerable spot in the towns economic structure and work it over. We should find a business that has influence in state government and boycott that business until the tuition raise is dropped and until we get a few more of our problems solved. It is time to steer away from demonstrations and violence and get into something that will work. Editor: -ti state universities are creating such an uproar over the Board of Regents' recent decision to eliminate open housing in the dorms. It is obvious to me that the regents have finally decided to meet reality face to face. Certainly, when such a F.M. Williams pressing issue as the morality of our university students is at stake, themighty regents cannot Blacks be expected to deal with something as trivial as the blacks' situation here at UF. After all, first things must come first. belongs. Do my ears and eyes deceive Marc Grey 3PH me or are some supposedly intelligent persons still whimpering over the cowardly power departure of a group of blacks? Why should one weep over that? They left, not because they were forced to, but because they were not willing to fight to hold what d when I read little they had and could not Id be a $50 hike stand the thought of not getting I seems that the everything they wanted without icks on the a struggle. That is without a e they feel that doubt the single most idiotic wer. Actually we folly I have heard even on this ut so far no one campus in many a long year. use it in the Those persons who left because they could not run an entire university to their liking, arted attending regardless of whether it was to 1967, I have anyone else's, are not worth after crisis and in anyone's tears, or even second he students have thoughts. They only want the as been raised, fashionable part of the struggle have gone up in for equal rights for all humanity: permits have gone the marching, the non-negotiable ave been fired, demands, the naive adulation of been dismissed, insecure intellectuals. They are been dismissed not willing to suffer the dirty, the list goes on daily, monotonous fight of being y, I have been part of an indifferent system in d belief that we order to make that system work ajor riots here as properly. I do not weep for the een on other runaways -I. weep for the painful, tiresome and completely unappreciated struggle that ard of Ragents those who have elected to t dorm visitation remain will have to endure. They overnmnt wants are willing to live for what they )n and Dickey waft, not talk about it. urf when the s money. If the C.Y. Welles money and has $500, then spend beneficial to the Regents f the students, afng for the and the alumni As I mid leader, students have Editor: I fau to understand why so many of the -students in our However, morality was not their only concern. Noting how few young people are entering the clergy, the regents thought it a good idea to instigate their own policy of celibacy at the state universities. By doing this they hope more college students will -be encouraged to enter seminaries and convents. Their plan may very well succeed, for if such childish, arbitrary repression continues, many students would probably enter a seminary instead of a state university. And the mere thought that the revocation of open house was done in order to appease Jerry Thomas is beyond the wildest imagination (but not beyond reality). The regents must be praised for their unselfish decisions and impressive sense of priorities. Let us just hope that one day they will refrain from acting like ostriches, pul their heads out of the sand and come to terms with the truly important issues of the day. Donald William Denoff LETTERS POLICY Letters must: 0 Be typed, signed, double paced and not exceed 30o worsiL 0 Noat be signed with a pseudonym. 0 Have aqdresses and telehone number s of writer Names will be withheld only If wrIter sows just own. The editor reserves the right to edit all letters for spaee. Any r"'' intmetd in wubssstl ae psleeahisnle inked fa senust the etor owldbe paroled to show senylte of ish work. WHIesemay subsitie er eseeve, eehmsssor letleseto he esedrdfor use es pses Polcepractice riots in $38,000 mock city -By REG CROWDER Titusville residents got a big surprise recently when they read the local newspaper. They found out that a $38,000 mock city had been built -secretly for police to practice riots in. Yes, trees, three-ided btuldlsge and roads surrounded by a 35-foot-high dirt esbaknent on a 13-acre plot of land leamed from the county sp-ng up without anybody knowing about It. Local folk dubbed it "riot city," although it is officially known as ASAC for Anti-Sniper AssaultCourse. Brevard County Sheriff Leigh Wileon said he doesn't know was kept secret only to prevent He said absolutely no public money has been used building the city. The work has been doser'by some two dozen patrolmen on their off hours, he said, and the materials were donated. together, raise $38,000 in materials and build a city. "Mis project meant a lot to the aaIff," ei said. "He takes in Ironing and -mending on weekends. Not bad, either I've had hhn do hrta -he's very good on the eels -for 50 cents each orthaee for $1. "But I had to let hin go. One day he absent-ndadedly missed the spray starch and maced a beautiful crepe blouse." Did anybody else help? "Oh goodness yes.'Le mayor and police chief knitted fve sweters In ow week. They're such a good tern, take talus hoMing the yam." Together, how much did all three raise? where riot cityis. A cleaning woman in the county court house, Effble Eye, "About $11. The rest of the Maj. A. E. Rddick of the gave us a fun report on how a force made up the4i'sh-e by PlasMa l iaj ParW .aid it bunch of jo1gt were able tio get collecting pop bot1is. Tlwubvr, Amv 21, 1 71. The larldAlhgerisp

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Baer to oppose Carr in YAF election Mike Carr, the current UF chairman of Young Americans for Freedom (YAF) is being challanged in his bid for re-election Friday as chapter chairman. The current vice chairman, Tim Baer, said he feels the local YAF chapter has grown in size and influence to the point where it needs someone with administrative ability to run it. "Mike has done a great job over the past year with his activism," Baer said. "But, he neglected the administrative end of the chapter. What we need is the proper mix between activism and administration." Committee seats open for summer Students are needed to fill positions on various university comndttees for the sunner quarter, according to Brent Walker, university committees coordinator. People on committees during the summer may also join again in the fall, but they must be re-appointed. There are about 40 committees, such as admissions, student affairs, off-campus housing and university libraries, consisting of faculty and students. Students are needed on committees so their ideas and opinions on various subjects may be heard, Walker said. Persons who wish to join a committee for the summer may apply during the afternoons in the Student Government office on the third floor of Reitz Union. ROTC awards presented today By DEEDEE ESPOSITO Allipgatr Writr Two hundred-fifty Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) cadets will present the Year End Review and Award Ceremony at 2:45 today. A demonstration by Angel Flight and the Billy Mitchell Drill Team at the ROTC Drill Field will begin the ceremonies. After awards are presented, the cadets, under the command of Cadet Colonel Michael S. Hawkins, will pass in review. The program, which has been scheduled upon request by the cadets. honors the 26 grauating seniors and outstanding cadets Cousnandante of Cadets Captain Rocco Ton said. Selection of next year's group commander will be announced and this year's honor flight will be recognized. The honor flight was selected on the basis of academic, athletic, drill and community service accomplishments. The American Legion, General Dynamics and the Daughters of Patriots and Founders of America will honor cadets for military and scholastic excellence. GOOD THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH SPECIAL e Turkey sandwich, french fries large schooner Bud or Schlitz e Pastrami sandwich, french fries, Large schooner Bud or Schlitz U.ECHIORE OILY ONE OAR The election will be held Friday at 8 p.m. in room 150 C-D in the Reitz Union cafeteria. The public is invited. Carr said he is basing his campaign on his record as chairman. "I think the UF has one of the most active YAF chapters in the South," Carr said. "In the year I have been chairman, I think we have gained membership and influence on this campus to the point where we are now a force to be reconned with." Carr cited as examples of YAF's action its rallies on the Plaza of the Americas against communist oppression of Dr. Marion E. Forsman, UF Director of Enginee-ing, External Programs, became a fellow in the Florida Engineering Society at their annual meeting in Miami Beach, Saturday. Dr. Forsman has been a member of FES since 1960 and has served on the Board of Directors for the past three years. the Jews, Cubans, American POW's, and the captive peoples of Eastern Europe, the public challange to debate the so called Peoples Peace Treaty, its role in Student Government elections and taking former Student Body President Steve UhIfelder to the Honor Court for paying the debt of the Student Mobilization Committee with student funds. Others running for office unchallanged are Tim Condon, vice chairman; Lenard Lowe, secretary; and Woody Miezner, treasurer. A party will follow the meeting. FBK officers elected Florida Blue Key, men's leadership honorary at UF, installed new officers last Friday night at their semi-annual installation and initiation ceremony. Gov. Rubin Askew was guest speaker at the gathering. Elected officers include: Franklin R. Harrison, president; Thomas E. Wade, vice-president; Roy E. Brewer, secretary and John P. Wershaw, treasurer. Nu-Way Discount' lectrical Acc. Magazines owing Notion resting Cards ousehold Items Film Proe -Ing S Pet Supplies Camera S Film UNIVERSITY PLAZA 1620 W. UNIV. AVE. THE PRICE TODAY IS THE PRICE TOMORROW! mom florida quarterly lab wwm

PAGE 11

This Is Dussera h weekend d I I By HENRY PRETTYMAN ANigator Enartainment Writer In whatever hassles the Dusserah may be engulfed, one fact remains clear: there will be a lot of musical talent in Willistonthis weekend. Among the talent assembled by festival promoters Bill Cate and Tom Tedrow are the Amboy Dukes, Free -gency (Moby Grape), Mother's Milk (Iron Butterfly), Dion Tom Paxton, New York Rock Ensemble, Lynard Stynard, Game and Mudcrutch. "Approximately 20 other groups are under contract to appear at the festival. There is also a possibility of an appearance by Poco," announced a festival spokesman yesterday. The nationally known Amboy Dukes had a popular single release a few years ago entitled "Journey to the Center of Your Mind." According to people who have. followed the group, they have a very good sound and have really gotten themselves together' recently. The other three headline Williston ste for Duserah .Vivian Snyder soaks up sun Thursday for early arrivals. A festival source said today that all tickets will be $6 and will not increase to $10 at the gate as previously announced. All profits fron the festival wll go toward the formation of a drug rehabilitation farm sponsored by the Corner Drug Store. groups -Free Agency, Mother's Milk and New York Rock Ensemble -have had varying degrees of success in the past few years. Free Agency, previously Moby Grape, have had a few nationally distributed albums notably. "Grape Jam." Mother's Milk, formerly Iron Butterfly, has a very distinctive sound, as anyone acquainted with the. group well knows. They've had several albums and had a top-selling single 'iIn A Gadda Da Vida" about two years ago. New York Rock Ensemble has three members who are graduates of the Julliard School of Music. The group has toured around the nation, particularly the Northeast, and have been very well received. UF students should be well acquainted with Dion and Game, as both have appeared -at the Rathskeller at one time or another in the past year. Each is very talented and well worth seeing. Mudcrutch has been playing locally for about two years. The festival gates will open END OF QUARTER STUDENT SPECIALS JUNE 9,10, 11 (WED. THUR. FRI.) DEP. GAINESVILLE 4:30 PM & ORLANDO 6:30 PM & W. PALM BCH PLAZA 9:30PM & FT. LAUDERDALE 10:15PM & HOLLYWOOD 10:30PM & N. MIAMI 10:45 PM & MIAMI 11PM & ftruybound Go Greyhound on GETAWAY weekends, holidays, semester-breaks, or anytime. Take your belongings, too. You can check up to 150 pounds free with your bus ticket. And remember you can ship packages anytime by Greyhound Package Express at low rates Nexttime you GETAWAY-Go Greyhound. TO ONE-WAY TO ONE-WAY I 11.45 -K o*kaoo I a~m I *Ilod W. EfIUt lim 19.751 T*U USS 5.1 0 *FL* .4.80 9hdlywe 1106 CigqNi 2.55 Buses lewe from 516 S. W. 4th Ave. Phone 376-5252 *Student Specials Advance Reservations .,. 0JACKSONVILLE DEPARTU 2:06 PM 3:55 PM 5:56 PM 10:20 PM N 2409 S.T706801 2409 S.Wi,13th St. 372-6801 10 PM 12 PM 3 AM 3:45AM 4 AM 4:15 AM 4:30 AM ILY RES DA wwwww W W W W W -11-AAAMMM 0,000 0 : DAII 0 Ml* .. NeW YolK ROSken usMqni .one of many groups Delicacy of the Week From Line's Garden of Orlental htsliaha.

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.4 .f it., + I "'' # 0 4 UEEM TM COWO.AT3NG STAREGAIM5YW -With ThisCoupon.and your purchases of $7.50 or more at either of the two Big Star Stores in Gainesville. Limit one coupon per family. Not good after June I 1971. Bring this coupon with youl (SP-J-25-71) NON-OAIRYCOFFEE CREAM MWUMCU DEUCIOUS SENECA PREAM MAXWELL HOUSE .*69 APPLE SAUCE E
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H we CDYMI.AT ENGUISH-CUT ROAST U.S.D.A. CHOICE TENDER BEEF.LB. 8 BONELESS ROAST U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF 981 SHOULDER or CHUCK. Ls .UlL FRESH TENDER YELLOW CORN WILL-FILLD A LARGE EAR6 SAW AT IGSTAR UOITICKITSTOFA O 0 V E RG R G l A 0 THE FAMILY ENTERTAINMENTCENTER in ATLANTA' FROSTYMORN sNGLETONFmOEN Tender Franks .M. ,49' Cooked Shrimp.e.PG.89 SUNNYLAND BREAKFAST 24 4G0ITONFROZEN Unk Sausage .P. $ 1 Devil Crabs ." 890 OSCAR MAYER AL.MEATor ALLPEEF LymFU Bologna .4. 49 Pork Sausage .1@ 39$ SINGWE fROZN BREMA05MORN AXmiMT Round Shrimp .E 89$ Sliced Bologna .69$ U.S.D.A. CHOICE TENDER BEEF FRESH DRESSED U.S.D.A. CHUCK INSPECTED WHOLE ROAST FRYERS Pedied2 Ie.& Lk19 $ cHWITCTS SAVE $220 E~t fcAOI FISHSTICKS BOOTH'S FROZEN I -LB. PKG. ..9 1 WIENERS PALM RIVER '391 12.OZ. P. KWIK BRAND FROZEN CUBED BEEF STEAKS k PC0 EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! -GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS LARGE FIRM GOLDEN RIPE L.B. 0 $1 I 0 WASHINGTON STATE RDWINESAP APPLES .3-L.BA.650 PREE WSCOUS MM CAMMNA STRAWBERRIES .,.T33* TOMATOES .1L. .330 one ft UeWW e r o~ no 10-LRED LABEL COFFEE BROCCOU.53cLUMA BEANS 414Brocco LUZIANNE 1 1&* t 10&PA PULU* lm $a mW Ewih a.Iwv$ Gram uIm @PlP.I54P XZU M M OF2 2-W Ca 16 CaLo~.42 BLAR. 59, PIE SHWLS.3Ve 2~a 80 OFP-MATHWASH 120 Q -4IAMPOO JRGEN' LOION SCOPE LIQUID PRELL m.' ," 12. 7-O 89m (80.6 PT-0 FROZEN 3 75T'" I 205 ..

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Pps 14 The Florida AlpiptorThu redmy May 27 1971 Saddle horses $175 up. saddle, bridle, blanket $99. payments arranged. boarding tSwn and country motel hwy 301 5. Waldo 468-9448 local call (A-7t-140-p) DON'T merely brlten your ca rpets. .Blue L u s t r e them.elilminate rapid resolling. Rent electric shampooer $1. Electric upholstery shampooers also available. Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tf-c) murttz hw 150 stereo amplifier 150 watts 200 max and 8 In. walnut grain speakers $200 or best offer 7 months old call Kip anytime 392-7503 (A-5t-142-p) 1970 ossa pioneer 250 cc perfect condition $700 call Luke 378-9418 (A-St-144-p) for sale 3 spd english racer exc. cond. 2 months old $45. call Joe at 378-4277 or see at apt. 158 gatortown (A-4t-14-p) DORM FU-RNISHINGS large refrigerator good condition 15x12 In-outdoor carpet drapes and rods $80 or best offer 392-7434 (A-St-143-p) Army Uniforms: Blues by Lavterstein, cap worn once 3 sets of greens wcdp. Seldom worn. Cost /$450, selling for /$50 size 39s Ph. 378-9534 (A-4t-143-p) 19 ft shasta self-contained travel trailer $975; 16 ft semi-cabin boat & trailer with 75 hp Johnson motor $925. at 1102 ne 20 ave. 376-3322 (A-5t-144-p) Science Fiction Film Festival Thursday, May 27 METROPOLIS Directed by Fritz Lang The central event of "Metropolis" is the rebellion of the workers-who in their complacency are veritable slaves-against the rulers and bones of the city-state. The fomenters of this lower city revolution are the son of the head industrialist who has turned against his father's values and the system, and Maria, the working class girl who has taken it upon herself to lead the uprising. This is truly a film which is of more significance today than it was when it was first released. Friday, May 28 THINGS TO COME H.G. Wells' imagination projects us into the future when the world has almost been totally destroyed by a world-wide war begun in 1940 and lasting until 1966. Time portrayed into the year 2036, when a few scientists who have survived, join together to form Wings Over the World to restore order, law and civilization. How they combat the remaining forces of evil and rebuild civilization only to come full circle again, is one of the most fascinating stories of all time. SATURDAY, May, 29 FORBIDDEN PLANET with Walter Pidgeon, 6t Anne Francis, and Leslie Neilsen A spaceship lands on the planet Altair-4 in search of a party of esrthllngswhodiseppeared there many years before. They meet a surviving scientist and his daughter, who are served by a remarkable robot." A vanished race had lived on Altair thousands of years before, but had mysteriously been wiped out. First M-0M science-fjtion film. Large-scale, convincing, and Intelligent. Of special Interest is the use of electronic music to bigbian the eerie, suspenseful mood of the film. wil be shown at 5:30, 8:00 10:30 in the Union Aud. 604 admission Ispov ed by the J.W.R.Unlon ,JP4*t:SAL E 4Ft SA LE A MAN ESCAPED Ah* young es'ta'nce man faces occupied France. His determination to escape evolves with such breathtaking suspense that each sharp sound rdais the ensuing 'silence with an aura of doom and immenent danger. The powerful acting by a non-professional cast is tribute enough to the extraordinary talent of Bresson. Sunday, May 30 5:30 8:00 10:30 50 cet Union Auditoriumn Advance tickets available .on Friday at the 2nd floor box office from 12:30 to 4:30 Sponsored by tho Union Film Clanics committee FOR SALE Double bed $15 Used portable Singer sewing machine $25 call 376-8905 or 378-7205 from 6 on (A-4t-143-p) for sale 1966 yamaha 305 runs well 2 helmets, luggage'rack, jacket $350 or best offer. George 372-5506 (A-3t-144-p) Honda 250 off-road Scrambler, also have all street equipment. 67 Honda S90 must sell one. West offer over $165 and $125 respectively 378-6874 (A-5t-144-p) honda cb-160 electric starter-rear knobby wheel-in good condition $150 Includes two "new" helmets cal Rich 392-0505 or 378-0043 (A-5t-145-p) WEDDING GOWN For Sale. Size 8, Chantilly lace, A-line, with floor-length mantilla. Worn once. $80. 378-0253 (A-3t-145-p) Guild Accoustical Electric Guitar 2 pickups excellent for jazz or rhythm $150 firm 378-8670 (A-51-145-p) ampex micro 86 cassette stereo recorder 20 watts power + mikes, speakers, cords. only $85. two months old. call Arturo 378-8339, leave message. (A-3t-145-p)i Refri4erator with personality: full size, turquoise, has big freezer, good working condition. Only $35 or best offer. Call 392-7854 after 3 P.M. (A-3t-145-p) 6 cu ft refrigerator -clean, runs perfectly. $45 or best offer. will also rent for summer qtr with opt to buy. calf 392-8157 or 392-7721 (A-5t-145-p) R I F L E, MARLIN 30-30. EXCELLENT CONDITION. BEST OFFER ACCEPTED. Jim Wallas 376-6983 1128 NW 4 Ave (A-3t-145-p) for sale panasonic ss7000 component sys. 72w amfm stereo tuner wspks and 4sp. turntable ex. cond. $350 call 0. Daniel 376-1058 (A-5t-145-p) Bicycle -new chain, good cheap transportation, runs good, looks terrible, $15.00 also, pipe rack and tobacco jar, never used, new $9, now $5 373-4503 (A-2t-145-p) '66 TRIUMPH 500CC LOOKS GOOD RUNS FINE, MANY IMPROVEMENTS $600 376-8741 (A-3t-145-p) BARGAINS. am graduating -must sell: '66 honda 305 best offer; 2 good mattresses at $10 ea.; 1 airls bike at $15. call mike 373-3423'A-3t-145.pt '71 Kawasaki 100cc 500miles. Like new, just broke in. Getting married and future husband says no bike $360. Call Anne 373-3718 (A-3t-144-p) Refrigerator, dorm size. good condition. $40 or best. call 2-7033 ask for Eric, anytime (A-3t-146-p) ELECTRIC GUITAR, three pick-ups, vb. handleand AMP. 55 watts, tremolo controls, only $95.00 call 378-4072 fA-lt-146-pf '" IO p ALE BSA 441 Victor Enduro $400.or best offer Good cycle lots of chrome Call Mike 392-6920 on week days (A-5t-146-p) Marantz speakers No.3's fisher "1500" amp. bsr mcdonald turntable 610/x brand new wholesale prices Bruce 372-8117 (A-3t-146-p) G UI TA R, H ar m ony Mast er, Excellent condition $30; Trunk $5 corner desk, $20; also sofa, chair, bedroom set & misc. items 378-6770 (A-2t-146-p) Interested in an excellent home' entertainment systems? call me and. see the only sony hp-580 in Gainesville the most complete system here 378-9888 (A-5t-146-p) Refrigerator for sale $50 counter top ty pe good condition perfect for dorm call 392-9266 (A-2t-146-p) fullsize refrig $35 + tables boxspring chairs various prices also roommate for house $30 till June 19 call Beth 392-8599 (A-3t-146-p) Upright piano $75.00 VW camper van 1965 rebilt engine. $600.00 call .Howard 373-3187 (A-It-146-p) BASSET HOUND puppies, 5 weeks old, AKC reg., weaned, wormed, tri-colored, $55-females, $65-males 372-7980 (A-3t-146-p) REFRIGERATOR -antique made in 1473; a real collector's Idem; and it still runs $25 cash and carry call Tom at 392-7287 (A-It-146-p) .. ..-. ---.'. ---'. ......". ' ' ' '' '' '' ' ' ''. .;;.;. HAWA I AN VILLAGE summer sublet, I bedroom furnished. call IFOR 3R I Pf T1 $195mfordthe summer Includes your block from the Krystal. For Infocl Secretary at 376-9473 117 nw 15 st (B-5t-142-p) room In house with students close to campus June 15+-d et 25 or $130 last mo. rent eposit n advance re f tl-ndable call 373-2534 (B-5t-142-p) 2 single rooms available air conditioned 2 blocks from campus kitchen private parking washer dryer sea. or ;oil Ray Peacock 378-8122 304 NW 15 st (B,-'It-138-p) i i CLINT EA STWOOD is back in action a$ thle BEGUILED AT: 1:45 3:45 5:45 7:45 9:45 F IS BA CK IN CT ON a tale of a wounded Union soldier who is sheltered in a Southern girls school and finds hislf in greater danger ihan A UNIVERSAL, MALMAO COMPANY PICTURE AT. 1:45 3:45 5:45 7:48 9:45 more for your money meal atMRsos CAFETERIA STHUR SDA Y'S FEA TURE BAKED MEAT SAUCE I ALL YOU CAN EATI FRIDAY'S FEA TUR E PORK CUT LE T PAR MESAN YELLOW RICE 9 LUNCH: 11'10 2SUPPER.:4:30'till 8 -FREE PARKING CA R .beyond comparlsonf 2620 N.W. Ith streetin the Gainesville Mail I

PAGE 15

I or 2 male roommates wanted for the summer, La Bonn V, sauna, pool. dishwasher, AC. $37.50 per month plus utilities call 378-5914 (B-5t-143-P) WILLIAMSBURG 1 br furn. summer sublet available June 15*150/mo. a/c pool w/w carpet 372-0920 overlooking uf pasture (B-5t-143-p) The Place furnished 4 bdrm Pont 5 bdrm Flat 72/mo 63/mo ea. person includes UTILITIES pool dishwasher parking 376-5560 373-3167 (B-5t-143-P) Rent for summer. Landmark Apt. Townhouses. Pool, dishwasher, air cond., sauna. Apt. No.129, call Ken. Steve, or Jim, 376-0374 (BSt-143-p) SUBLET 3 br Iba block house furn a.c. Ig. liv. rm 19. fenced yd. n.w. sc. -great landlady call 376-9864 after 6:30 pm (B-5t-143-p) Sublet to female now or June. beautiful trailer in mobile city. air cond. tv call anytime (373-1364) (B-5t-143-P) SUBLET Ldndmark apt. 23 for summer June free 2 bedroom, dishwasher, pool, call anytime 378-9411 (B-St-143-p) one bdrm apt air cond $55/mo take over June 1 1834-0 n.w. first ave. one block from campus must rent in a hurry Paul Deschene (B-5t-144-p) sublease 2 bdrm furn ac, trailer free 40' antenna carpet and dishes avail. June 15 $110 month call Sally 392-7646 (-5t-144-p LANDMARK-2 bedroom apt to sublet for summer4 roommates at $95 each. -all the extras for less money. apt 128 372-0929 (6-3t-144-p) Landmark apt. to sublet for summer 4 people $95 each for summer total Junes rent paid. call 372-8019 (B-4-144-p) French Quarter Apt. Sublet for the summer $180 per month, 2 bedroom air-conditioning pool apt. 88 call after 7:00 p.m. 378-4784 lB-3t-14-p landmark 2 bedrm apt. sublet for summer $95 each with 4 people for the entire quarter June rent feel call 378-8143 anytime (6-5t-144-p) Sublet summer 1 bedroom -couples or singles, AC, Pool, Quiet, furnished renuable lease -Sin City Area -Call 372-9911 or Coy Thomas Apts. 1-5-144-p landmark 33 $75 4 summer. 1 male 4 2 bedrm townhouse. a/c, dishwasher, cable t.v. brbque, near pool. deposit free call 378-4031 ask 4 Ira (B-3t-144-p) SUBLEASE for summer 2 brm house on NW 6th ave. Free util, $100/month. Call 372-1468 (B-5t-144-p) TIRED OF KOVACHEVICH? Try co-operative living at Georgia Seagle HailI All the comfort of home: 24-hr. open house, 3 meals/day, color tv, privacy. all for only $220/quarter. call 376-8941 or come by at 1002 w. univ. ave. open summer quarter (B-5t-144p) THE PLACE: sublet for summer. 1 to 4 females needed. Townhouse. Live in comfort and style. Own room call 373-2967 apt. 158 s.w. 2 ave. (B-3t-144-p) the PLACE the aroma of luxury? sublet 1 private brm June 15-Sept 14 $70/mo includes ALL util. + COLOR tv, pool, a/c. 373-4301 (B-5t-144-p color tv, privacy. eli for only $220/quarter. call 376-8941 or come by at -1002 w. univ. ave. open summer quarter (-5t-144-p) 2 Female roomatee wanted for Summer qtr. Beautiful poolside Williamsburg Apt. 2 bedroom 2 bath call 378-5923 after 5. (6-5t-145-p) FOR R ENT $70/mo your own private bdrm in a 4-bdrm a/c Poolsde apt. Free color N & utilities. Near tennis & handball courts. LaMancha Apts. 378-7224 (B-9t-144-p) Point west male roommate for summer qtr -furnished private bedroom, pool, ac pay only July august rent call Dale 373-3497 after 5 pm (B-S-145-p) summer -have a place near med center need 1 person to share. your share $45 plus YA utilities. pool, a/c, 5 min. walk to campus -call Bob at 378-4613 (B-St-145-p) 2 or 3 females to share 2 bedroom French Quarter No.18 with S other ALL SUMMER $95 (or best offer) + utilities -call now373-3179 (B-3t-145-p) One br. air cond. apt. with pool $100/mo. for summer. call 376-3184 (B4t-145-pi 2 male roommates to sublet landmark apt no.109 poolsde, bar b que, study lounge, laundry room, health room. June rent free. call anytime 372-9886 (B-3t-145-p) sublet: large 2 bedroom apt. ac, 2 blocks from campus, quiet neighbors. $127/mo starting summer quarter. 1716 NW 3rd ave No.35 call 378-7010 (B-3t-145-p) Desperate Darlings ned to dump dwellingi BARGAINII sublet landmark apt. 29, $75 per person for entire sum. qtr. call 373-3106 (B-3t-145-p) Landmark poolside apt. sublet for summer air conditioned dishwasher etc. call 378-1924 after 7:00 pm for additional info. and terms (B-3t-145-p sublet landmark apt 89 for summer. June rent freel a/c dishwasher 2 bedrooms furnished 2 pools call 373-1047 Or come by (1-4t-154-p) sublet BEAUTIFUL 2bd CAMALOT apt dishwasher sauna pool etc. MUST SACRAFICE will deal live In luxury 372-1065 (B-5t-145-pt This is Ill The house for summer. 3 Blocks from campus -very roomy very reasonable -Find out about it. Truck on over to 1725 N.W. 3rd P (B-4t-145-p) 2 BEDROOM APT $95/mo partly furnished, air condlioned, near mailnice place, no lease rq Ideal for married call Dan 378-3533 (B-2t-145-p) 1-3 female roommates for summer June rent free. Village Park No.102 Phone 378-0622 or come by (6-3t-145-p) private rooms 2 blocks north campus. male graduates students only $65 mo. air conditioned kitchen washer dryer year lease phone 378-8122 now. (B-10-144-p) $39.70 a month (per personal 3 bedroom duplex, 711 NE 5 Terrace. turn., air-conditioned 10 min from campus summer quarter please call 373-3180 (B-5t-146-p) 2 female roommates wanted to sublet Williamsburg 44 June through August $100 + W utilities AC pool dishwasher 2 br 2 bath call 373-3224 (B-3t-146-p) Air-conditioned apt. room for two $150 for entire summer call 373-2630 or see at 1834 n.w. 1st ave apt. A (6-4t-146-p sublet 1 bdrm apt $90 for summer only ac ideal for either single or couple will discuss terms 378-4338 after 5:15 (B-4t-146-p) Sublet for summer -one bedroom A/C -Close to Campus -available June 1 -asking $115/mo. -Phone 378-4994 after 5 pm (6-1t-146-p) The Place -1 female roomate needed for summer, private bedroom, pool, sauna. $78 monthly includes utilities. call 373-3724 or 376-8406 (B-5t-146-p) P(OI R ENT Room for rent. $13 per week until June 15. Two blocks from college library. 1630 N.W. 2nd. Ave. (B-2t-146-pl CHEAP! williamsburg poolside townhouse. air conditioned and dishwasher. all summer long for $95. call George 378-7676 after 5pm (B-2t-146-p) live In the place this summer 67.50 per mo. no utilities, will forget damage deposit of $40 call 372-5247 or 373-3121 (B-5t-146-p) cheap summer living at the place apt. low price for the most exclusive 4 br. townhouse at the place air condt. already paid for. call 372-8117 (B-St-146-p) -2 male roommates wanted for cin city apt landmark apt 90 frnsd $90 each for summer call 373-3694 ask fc2 Bob or Greg available June 16 (B-2-146-pt Please help us. we desparaely need 3 nice people (male) to sublet Landmark 142 for the summer $95. and it's yours. Call 373-3408 (B-3t-146-p) Sublet spacious 1-bedroom apt. June 15 -Sept. 5, air cond, furnished 125 month but you pay only $200 for whole summer call 373-3359 after 5:30 pm (B-6t-146-p) WA4TEE3D One roommate for large 2 bedroom apt. $65 per month includes utilities, cable tv and more. will pay for Va of June's rent. call 372-7677 (C-6t-142-p) 3 responsible roomates to share off-campus 2 bedroom apt starting Fall '71 write Fred DeWitt 143 Laurina Jacksonville or call 904-724-7528 (C-6-142-p) Smr-subet: 1-2 females landmark No.64 pools near laundry, study, barbque June rent free, all equped: pots, tv stereo, etc. see it after 4pm 373-2772 (C-St-142-p) 2 female roommates for 3 bdrm hawaiian vill. apt. $110/summer qtr. 378-3669. prefer grad. stud. (C-5t-146-p) One or two female roommates needed begin summer quarter, own bedroom share bath a/c pool luxury living7at Georgetown only $65 call 378-3767 (C-3-146-p WANTED IMMEDIATELY 1 chick to live at the place 4 bdrm townouse, pvt rm, air-cond, pool, dishwasher C$85/mo + V4 utis call 392-7642 (C-2-146-pt Female roomates wanted to sublet French Quarter apt 79 summer qrtr. on pool for $110 for quarter call 378-2156 (C-2-146-p) Female roommate for summer qtr $95 for summer + utilities tv, poolside apt. June Rent freely call after 12pm 378-1907 landmark apt 39 (C-3t-145-p) 1 or 2 male roommates for Landmark 166. 2 swimming pools to choose from. $95 for summer, June rent free Phone 378-1811. (C4t-145-p) 4 people 2 sublet 2 bdrm 4 June-aug all of June starting anytime. $100 each. 2 pools ac dishwasher great loc. landmark 33 call 378-4031 now (C-3t-145-p) One male roommate to share village park apt w/3 others. May move In either fall or winter quarter $49.25/mo. Call Henry 392-8392 (C-5t-145-p) Female roommate wanted for summer at Landmark Apt. $100 for entire summer. AC, dishwasher, pools, saunas, Call 373-3254 (C-2t-145-p) Female roomate for summer qtr 2 bedroom house 3 blocks from campus. Come by 1419 NW 3rd Ave. (C-5t-145-p) Thursday, May 27, 1971, The Florida Alligator, Page 15 45: s4 4m .M ~ ~-:::w::::::::. .ve::%.$3 :s: ss CeW. Uaeasy 4me ir LAST DAY rHREESOME" YES$ -dedicated to the proposition that a all men are not created equal a ae DAVDNIVEN-VARNA USt"I-BERT VAUGHN: 0 a ONMSAM' a a ALLSEATS ROBERT R E:DF0 ORD, a $1.00 KATHERINE RO6S, ROBERT C BLAKE IN a TELL THEM WILLIE BOY IS : a HERE esesea4 ae .eseee.eeeeaseaesee ~-~./-*8T -, -..wa : *1-65 AGE 65&ER -ALL DAY.S4OWIO.'S : MEDICARE, DRIVWRSLICENSE a BARGAIN HOUR TIL 2:15 ADULTS 75 CENTS MON. : T" T~SAT.e -SPECIAL LATE SHOW 0 -FRIDAY -5/271 -11:30 0 CO-PONSORED BY WUWI) RADIO 0 BIG SUMMER CELEBRATION a A PP LE r eMS ea s a KING A LL SE A TS $1.00 LAST DAY-* "THX-1138"# mm'81kM? S nraeese a ms'fa a I~~f ~ Th dowtfhus LAT a TheE The roadblock. BARNEWMANa DEAN JAGGER CLEAVON UTTLE COLOby DI LUXI80 3:40 C0 GREA79 0 AM NN 5:35 0 WawaW ,:K 7:3 9:5Thetrr Cmtf !pill *I 1

PAGE 16

prMale roommate to share mobile home W fo ner tr. Private bedroom. S m to e Cen $75 perMocalater 16 Need 3 roommates to live In en41nnous 6 bedroom Ishoeld-lMear UF a"Ii= 10, $125 w entire summer. co or Davis-at 378-1109. (C-5t-142-p) NEED A ROOM FOR FALL in a nice bouse for 1 gir. call Chris 376-3733 (C-3t-144"p Need 3 m6ale roomsstea Landmark Apt, 346 Jue re*: FREE Call 33-2792 (C4t-143-p} Y~galltwanted1for bsnd obs aspired. going W tonel during summWer public reiaioswrmn also desired. cell Reedy 39-1945 or Jim 39-6775 (C4t143-p) roommates own roonk In 3-bdrm furhished house, 4Al. move In now, don'tOpay rent 881 June. 655/mo 4 Uil, no lease. 372-0360506 no 6 ave. Sally (C-St-144-p) HeipI 2-br apt, house, or duplex needed starting June -must be a/c, close to campus, furnished. An old house will do fine. Call 392-8648 (C-St-143-p) Landmark 40 wants YOU for summerqtr, $95 + till Poolside air-cond, dishwasher, gym, etc. Inquire after 5pm. an equal opportunity residence (C-t-143-p) Roomates wanted for house 10 block behind Nrn. Own room for $85 and W utilities for entire summer. call Carol or Kirby at 373-1748 (C-St-143-p) I Vacation while at summer school, 1 girl needed the PLACE penthouse own bedroom; pool suana dishwasher. Apt 321 372-5812 (C-3t-144-p) 1 or 2 male roommates for summer THE PLACE own bedroom in top-floor 4 bedroom flat 59 month includes utilities call 372-9819 now (C-t-144-p 2 bedroom Hawaiian vig. apt to sublease for the summer all extras negotiable 372-2949 (C-5t-144-p) The Place 1 or 2 female roommates own bedroom 1 bk from campus pool air cond dishwasher utilities free will discuss price call 373-2287 (C-3t-144-p) Female Roomate wanted to share one bedroom apartment for summer. A/C, pool, laundry room. Call Joyce at 373-3287 or 373-3664 (C-5t-144-p) SK female grad stu late twenties who likes cats to share 2 bdrm unf house in fall $70 plus util write Turtur 54 E. 7 st nyc 10003 (C-St-144-p) luxury is your own bedroom -3 girls need 4th for summer quarter in The Place -67.50 per month -call Beth 373-3632 (C-4t-144-p) Female roommates wanted summer qtr. n.w. duplex. ac, private room, pets allowed. $108 for qtr. plus 1/3 util. call Kathy 378-5789 after 6 (C-5t-145-p) one roommate for 1 bed room apt $30 mth + utilities very close to campus call 373-2769 (C-t-146-p) 1 or 2 responsible roommates for next fall luxurius townhouse In brookwood apts 372-8949 (C-St-146-p) Schwnn Super Sport deraler also a Schwnn lightweight clunker for about $10-20 Mike 376-6588 (C-2t-146-p) Next year sophomore roommate preferably taking PS 215 to share small AC house 1 blk from campus 32.50 mo + Vs utilities 392-8367 (C-t-146-p Hip chick could dig 3 riders to LA, possibly Brkely. Leaving after July, 4th. Call 392-8437. Tape player In car. Jill call me. (C-2t-146-p) 113EL P W&fA NT~3'r1 Need one girl who can type and is Interested In research on baby tme wild foxes, wild cats, coons, skunks, snakes, and turtles call 475-2546 (local) (E-4t-140-) Commeical sales position Full or part time commslons Phone 372-760(E-10t-141-p) 2 maies49"4 -time summer qt. to exer esk s ree to and stand with rutchee and bn* agViet vet. $1.S plr. 378-349 (E-St-144-p) profitable summer Income selling stanley ;o1e products call 454-2748 Advertise. salesman for Shopper. income don production. Work 20 h kdV & this summer. Must bi 37254"8 or 376-5720, 145-P) erweope addressers and Sehd stamped envelope and 251 to GWL Enterprises, 64D ., Athens, Ga 30601 BEST MMER -JOB IN GAl NE $500 per month on the job n. 3 OPENINGS NOW Phone 91 after 4 P.M. (E-10t-Ir male sstilt permanent part time job also i5 on weekend mornings GOOD must have good transpol*,Wn and be highly dependabe.call Harry 376-4912 before 1aM -or Dave 378-4476 after 3pm (E-64-346-p) 1965 MGB 68,000 miles, very good condition radio heater wire wheels, 1259 NW 35th Ave, or 378-7872 I hope everyone has a beautiful day (G-5t-144-p) Good buy '64 VW $250 Great to make dune buggy or second car I gotta sell It 373-3890 (G-3t-144-p) Must sell this week, 65 T-bird, all power, air, very good condition, $995 or best offer. Also 5 month old 650 Triumph, save $400. 392-2217, 378-0089 (G-5t-144-p) 1968 buick skylark radio heater good running condition $1300 or best offer or trade for vw bus call 378-3376 (G-5t-145-p) Mercedes 200. 1968. 4 cyl., auto-trans., FM-AM radio, disc brakes white with camel interior, $2,150, call 378-9212 between 5:00 & 7:00 pm (G-3t-45-p) 1968 rambler american 2dr hard top6 cyl. -std. transm. excellent cond. good tires -recent tune-upasking $795 call 376/3216 (after 5 pm) (G-5t-145-p) Dodge Lancer gt bucket seats, radio, heater, auto. trans. runs great, looks good, new alt., coil, waterpump, good tires, $250.00 call 373-4503 (G-4t-145-p) Van 1967 ford ecortolne fantastic condition need cash $700. dudley 373-1342 (G4t-145-p) JAGUAR XK 140 MC Fixed Head Coupe. Michelin X tires $1400 or best offer. call 378-5928 (G-3t-145-p) 1970 fastback volks automatic radio front disc brakes $2000 call 373-2110 leave name and phone (G-5t-145-p) 62 VW bus New Paint Good Running Condition Must see to appreciate 625 or best offer call 378-9688 (G-t-142-p) 1966 dodge van, carpet, paneled, good shape, $800 firm. also, lear jet 8-track car stereo, $45 call 372-0667 (G-5t-142-p) Chevy Nova 1970 SS396 375 hp 4spd Excellent condition R & H f/warranty crome reverse blue with black Interior $2600. call 392-9271 (G-2t-146-p) AUTS 1965 MGB going back to England. must sell. Just had a lot of work done $650 or offer. Call 372-7993 (G-St-146-p) 1969 FIAT 850 spider 13,000 miles must sell. 378-5408 (G-t-146-p) Land For Sale: 1 acre tracts and Up In L,evy County Harrell M. HemIngway, assoc. box 276 Bronson Fla. Herbert B. Hunter Jr. reg. real estate Broker Phone 486-2057, 486-2275(I-St-145-p) CINEMA I AT: 2:404:56-7:10-9:25 "CAT 0' NINE TAILS". GP. CINUMA2 STARTS TOMORROWI AT: 1:25-3:40-.:467:50-9:55 ITI EDMERTER" -G RICHARD CRENNA -CHUCK CONNORS LAST TiMES Ats-Ose 't*VA P~Nr p P*pWThe kd Re~i~stldwa. May3~ WA WTErjmNb V WANTEIh INGMAR BERGMAN'S is BACK Wed, May 26 Thur, May 27 5:00,$7:30,10:l. eeSIX ed by eU E L~ TATh store fW sale. very profitable. perfect for young hip business oriented S on. call 372-8733 or fax 56-3961. (-St-142-p) 1970 mobile home furnished full carpet never campus available In Sept. call 37422 ater 5pm (1-2-146-p). P'ERWNA L charter flight to Amsterdam $243 rt June 16 to August 31 leavIng from Jacksonville. Call 376-.497 evenIng (J-t-146-p) URGENT -NEED RIDE TO SAN FRANCISCO. end of quarter, call Colleen or Patsy 392-8506 (-2t-146p) girls applIcatons now being taken for pre-finals mazola party no exp equal opportunity party call Bruce or Tommy 372-1310 after 5 (J-2t-146-p) FREE Bwk old kittens. lItter trained. pure alleycats. call 378-1762 after 5pm (JSt144-p) Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever fast, low-cost gentle hair removal. Edmund Dwyer. Electrologst 102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appointment j.44t;-54-p) professional DRAFT COUNSELING Medical-Legal-PsychologIc. Open weekends. Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora Road No. Miami, 33161 (J-465-106-p) new shipment peasant blouses & knit tops -dresspants 50% off. blue jeans 6.00. check thm all out. spanish main 1642 w univ. open 10 til 10(J-5t-142-p) Rider wanted to Asheville, Boone, West N.C. Leaving on or after June 8 Call Mike at 373-4265 (J-3t-145-p) SUMMER IN EUROPE -$222.00 Round-trip Tampa-London-Tampa. June 19-September 4, July 31-August 26. Caledonian Airlines-Boeing 707 fan letContact Mrs. Manougan 10003 53rdSt., Temple Terrace, Fa. or Euro-American Dimensions, Inc., 527 Madison Ave., Suite 403, New York, N.Y. 10022 (J-16t-144-p) Now open. Wayside Antiques Inc. Irvine, Fla. 20 miles south Gainesville on 1-75 at State Rd. 318 adjacent to the Old Country St ore. Fa's largest wholesale retail importers. Open 9-6, 7 days 904-591-2001 (J-8t-144-p) GOING TUBING: Large truck tubes for rent Call 378-5931, 372-1446 or 376-3678 (J-2t-141-p) Stem daughter of the voice, nymph In thy disjunctions be all my love remembered. -Ming the Merciless. (J-lt-146-p) I need someone who Is going to miami around June 10 who has a car and wants to rent a U-haul it. will split all costs. call Carole 373-4217 (J-2t-146-p) Fantastic Italian guitar nylon or steel 6 strings just bought hardly played must sell new $160 best offer call Shirley 372-4749 (J-4t-146-p) Mayer is praying for a speedy recovery. She loves you very much and wants Oscar more than she's ever wanted anything (J-lt-146-p) Terry and Gina Glad you two could get together again. Hope you both have a good time. (J-lt-146-p) Only 100 days to go till Crbb-o and Pooh-Bar are forever one. From like to lub to Love. (J-t-146-) Happy one yearl Small as you are, you have given me a big year and I hope to spend many more with you. Thank you. Your little one forever (J-1t-146-p) FLYING to Louisville, Ky. and Ohio-IndIana. Can take 3 passengers at $55 rd. trip. Leave June 10 return 20. 4rhr. trip 372-2419 (J-3t-146-p) LOST & FO~UMI found; boys black bicycle. 3 speed. call 373-3079 or 376-0392. must know lock combination to claim (L-3t-144-nc) Lost: black cat with white & orange specks; checkerboard-face, flea collar; lost at groomer sun. nite; seen on campus; $ reward -376-6059 (L-4t-146-p) If anyone accidentally took the wrong bike -10 speed -gold-colored from LaMancha apts pleue call 376-9513 would really appreciate It reward (L-3t-146-p) black scottish terrier lost at Gainesville music festival reward for return of Information leading to return. please hepi IL.-St-145-P) found: small blue purse with money. Identify and pick up at Union Lost and Found, Rm 135. Open daily between 1:30 and 5:30 (L-3t-145-nc) LOST gold bracelet, one charm oval shape. No questions asked has sentimental value. Reward call 378-5945 evenings (L-3t-144-p) lost puppy In nw area (could be anywhereshepherd markings black and tan wt. 25 lbs. answers to Yahna G'vIlle tag 2461 reward call 373-4354 (L-4t-144-p) from 9:00 PM to 1:00 AM on the Reitz Union Terrace. Free,. sponsored by your I Wayne Reitz !CAM$I.rSl-.s. TYPING former NY sOc at bklyfl college thessterm papers 50 es & up 373-1984 9-5 373-1429 aft 6 DEL RAY TYP ING SERVICE (M-St-139-P) We're wired for sight at the smalest eyeglass office In town. Drive your own waItIng room toUJNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at SlI#SW 4th Ave., awross*orm Greyhound Bus Station, 378-4480. (in-tfe) Alternators generators star as electrIcal systems tested and repaired. Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main 378-7330, Nowi Bank Amerlcard and Mater Charge. (m-tft) Save 25% or more on all auto parts. Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash& Carry Auto parts, 1111 S. Main St. 376.7330. (*113tI-C) Tubes for rent: park car and pick up tubes at Ichetucknee Springs. Free ride back to Springs. Reservations required. call 378-5931 or 372-1446. (M-2t-146-p) Term papers thesis reports etc typed accurately and neatly to your specificatIons. 50 cents per page. call. Tola 373-1003 anytime during day. (M-12t-134-p) WANTED Typing in my home call Louise 372-7644 (M-5t-143-p)

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I Mohawk Boneless Cooked CannedHams. 5 $4.19 "Super-Right" CENTER CUT Po Oops ....99c "Super-Right" Whole or Rib Half Pork Loins ..l59c "Super-Rligh" Whole Shoulder (Center Slices R4. 59c Smoked Picics ..*'I 49c "Super-fght" Western Beef Charcoal or ClbSteaks .$2 1.69 Swift's Premium Al Meat Fraks .7. .)9c Copeland's Pure Cop'n. John's Frozen French Fried Pork Sausage ..69c Fish Sicks. .49c AlP grand Cap'n. John's-Frozen (Cod Fillets 1-lb. Pkg. 69c) Saurkraut. 23c 39c Perch Filets .59c Chef Boy-or-dee (Sausage -or Pepperoni 14-oz. 89c Quick Frozen "Greenland" Fish Chese Pim s0 ..1 79c Turbot lets. 49c Minute Mold Frox. Conentrabed (12-ox. Cons-2/B9c Ora e' 4c ..4=8ft Fo ry, Pch or Apple .Sp.o.l Morftons Ies a $1* I I 'fhs~iupMop 7. w1~/tB~ImiAU tp 17 T, I

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"I; Rps -4Al Coma & Purchase of I $1 4 $27.0thmuCtm# $32.49 stampseensa T, purchase of or more. 40" 0 ccxMN M SUPERIRAND GRADE "A" FRE ISMA. ALL WNTE LARGEE DOZ. lo IF 2, ..a 29c SUE PATE Mayonnaise 6" 45c Bread .0.o.2 *.59c S AV E B .C AC UO W O O O D TO A TE$ 1 Pastries ..4 w*1z SAVE se-KRA ISlAND SAlAD Dressing .3 m 1" Pop 1. ,The Flamd Aita.Thurbsday Ma 27,1971 Y E 41 F PEOY'* ASTOR Astot ASTOR 24.V. ALL GRINDS ASTOR ASTOR 2-S.V. ALL GRINDS FRUITs SWEET ASTOR COCKTAIL PEAS COFFEE Limit 6 w/$7.50 or more purchase exci cigs. SAVE SAVE _8C soc $SOC $ 1-LB. 16-. .7-oz. CAN CANS CANS DWI yALL GRINDS MAXWELL HOUSE Honey BunsCoffe. I NESTEA Instant Tea SO U IHERN iSCU TP "AIN O SE P -xsN Flour 5 AWLVEsoTAOLE Wesson Oil 99c I. 37c 4 98c, PILLSBURY ASSORTED LAtEE Cake Mix 3 ; ESAFTRBAR-E-QUE Sauces. .35c ARROWSPAY Starch ...3 w0-100 MAC-A-RONI CHEDDAR Dinner. 00000 17 6I 69C DRURYT VAN CAP BATH PORK & TISSUE BEANS Limit 6 w/$7.50 or more purase ci. cigs. SAVE 50c $ 2-PK.U 21-ox. CANS Saltines ..22 Tide Detergent ...75c Mixed Vegetables .6 $100 Z&i Green Beans.e 7 CsM$100 DI XIE DARLING FAMILY HOMOGENIZED BREAD MILK SAVE 38C HALF GALLON 20-.x. f 59c$ LOAVES PLASTIC ROREIIQORD GALLON Detergents. .A 46* Cr. S. or W. K. Corn.7 L$100 THIF1Y AI Fruit Drinks ..4 CANS$1 BERRY CUPO UPE10 Strawberries ,S. 27c. 3 5 ..4-6 1401 N. MAIN'ST. PRICES GOOD WED. NOON, MAY 26 Thru SUN., MAY 30 KLEENEX BIG TO I-ELS $ Lii 5 with $7.50 or more purchase excluding cigorettes. 1 125-Ct. ROLLS I MUSSuLMAN CHER" Pie Filling .m. ; 384 ARMK","VENNA Sausage .4 c CHIMO Potato Chips to 48* MW 4& -NEWBOM OR DAYME Pampers .0 0 M. -Im 7Jk*;40 I

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PRICES GOOD WED. NOON, MAY 261 SUNNYLANC PORK SHOULDER USMACHOICE W-D REANDBEEF "ENDER SMOKED" Pot Roost. 0 L78 uACHoICw4 0 BEEF BONELESS LB. Shs Roast $1"9 USDA CHO E W-D BRAND USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND STEAKS CHUCK R A $. l BONELESS ROAST IDelmonico eo L 5$ !F ABM IALMS COUNM Cured Hams !99C I -.EU LB. fl 30! I .SDA.Chic W l W Lb.Avg.Cut&WrappdFrv. TALMADGE FARMS SLICED Tenderloin LB. 99 Bacon.000. Z5 9c USDA CHOICEW-DRAND BEEF Chuck Steak is79c W-D BRAND MEATY FEATE Beef Stew. LB. 39C FULL QUARTER LON SUCED Pork Chops 68 GOLDEN BANTAM Yellow or White CORN GR. "A'QUICK FROZEN CORNISH GAME( I%-Lb. Avg.) Hens1'. 2 FOR $169 GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE-O TURKEY Roast.Z. FRESH PORK (I1-Lbs. $9.98) 3c Tenderloins LO. $119 T""bpM ay27,1971. The Reds AMpesr, Pqs S EVIPE' Thrm SUN., MAY 30 BOWENS IG TEN # Coned Biscuits A 15 SUPEUBRAND MID DAISY STYLE Cheddar Cheese. 89C SUPEWRANDCIEAMED Cottage Cheese. C 39c KRAPFTSSTICK aO Sharp Cheese. ..59c C-ACKIN GOOD Canned Biscuits .6 A 59 W-D BRAND PURE FRESsBOSTON BUTT GROUND PORK BEEF ROAST I. .L. SUNNYLAND PORE *AAST LINK Sausage. ..W PLUMOSE CANNED (0 .d& No R efrIgIon) Ham .2 A,2" OSCAR MAVEEDSMOKIE LNK Sausage. 79c FRENCH PRID HEAt & SEVE Fish Sticks. 99 TENDER-COOKED Sliced Ham 1. COPELAND ALL MEAT DINNER Franks.0.0. 89c 10C OFF ANY Tarnow Pizza TASTEOiEA PERCH Fish Fillets .-59c RED, RIPE MORTON POLY BA REGULAR w CRINKLE CUT .LEMON 0 NEOPOLITANBANALNAl~ *CHOCOATE *CCONUTreANdNAFried S Cream Pies POTATOES SAWE5SAVE 3 c c6 14-oz. PiS EACH SAVE 1c -TASTEO'SEA SAVE 10c -TAME 3EA SEAFOOD 1)erchFillets : 69' P .. ASTORPUNDOKR POLY AG WHITE ACRE VINE P! Baby Limas4 PKGS. 1$ Peas. .69 Tomatoes. 39 ASTOR LEWSMACK M & CAROTS OR DIXIANA POLYBAG CUT CORNER HARVEST FRESH YELLOW Gr Peas.5 $1 Gr. Beans 2 89 Squash 2 .29 DESANA CO"MRS OR MUSTAW POLY SAORUSSETT Rich.2 2-AT1 Greens .3 .1 Potatoes 10 A 79c FRESH ICEBERG FESRYK Totxina .4 .NS $10 Lettuce. 29c Onions .3A 39c SAGS M TY NIGHPEACH STRAWBERRY Shortcae S. IZE Pole Beans to29c TOPICANA ORANGE Juice ..4-*umT$1O A4S10U CUCKEN,. MEAT .OAP TURKEY Meat Dinners 2,100 ATOR INSTAIR Potatoes. -w Aoc H.WA.441 HIG.SPRNGS 401. MAN.ST I I I HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

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TALLAHASSEE (UPI) -A Senate-passed bill aimed at muzzling campus speakers who advocate violent destruction is on its way to the House floor but not before being "emasculated" in committee, according to its sponsor. Sen. David McClain, R-Tampa, told the House Judiciary Committee that its amendment changing the crime from a felony to a first degree mesdeanor "has just emasculated the whole bill." The amendment, offered by Rep. David Clark, R-West Palm Beach, passed on a close voice vote and a motion for reconsideration failed by a 5-5 tie. The bill provided a five-year penalty for speakers who visit either a public or private campus in Florida and advocate any one of the following: Violent overthrow of the government; Willful destruction or seizure of property; Disruption of classes; Physical harm to students, faculty or administration; "Other campus disorders of a violent nature." Later the bill was amended to apply only to public universities. McClain said his measure "speaks to the specific problem of speakers who come on campus and advocate violence." He said he had received more mail on this bill than on any other. Clark said he was "chicken and would probably vote for the bill. But I was under the impression when a young person is in college he should be able to hear just about anything." John F. Yetter, a professor of law at FSU said there wer a number of "legal inconsistencies" in the measure. He said current laws provide a 10-to-20-year sentence for persons who advocate anarchy, but under McClain's bill a person making such statements on a college campus would be liable to only a five-year sentence. McClain said he was not sure if the committee change to a misdemeanor would necessarily reduce the penalty, but he said he hopes if the House approves the bill, it will retain the five-year sentence. Antiwar Democrats get the legislation passed and added this time, U.S. go to court over war Transportation Secretary John Volpe "means business." WASHINGTON (UPI) Anti-war Democrats in the House, irate over Congress' refusal to force an end to the Indochina War, Tuesday went to court asking that President Nixon either obtain congressional approval for the war or end U.S. participation within 60 days. Rep. Parren J. Mitchell, D-Md., said he expects a speedy decision on the motion filed in U.S. District Court "which hopefully will be favorable and if not we intend to go all the way to the U.S. Supreme Court." Shoot-to-kill ordered in Belfast turmoil BELFAST, Northern Ireland (UPI) -Terrorists threw a 20-pound bomb into a crowded army-police command post Tuesday, injuring 21 persons. Prime Minister Brian Faulkner, in an effort to curb violence, gave British troops permission to shoot at anyone acting suspiciously. Until now, soldiers have had orders to fire only when under attack from gunmen or fire bombers. Florida may go to court over billboardsTALLAHASSEE (UPI) -The federal government is using a "stick" to get Florida to tear down roadside billboards, and the state might go to court to ftght the move. Florida has been given 60 days to enact legislation to get billboards off federal interstate and pdrmary roads or lose an estimated $10 to $15 million a year in federal road funds. Secretary of Transportation Ed Mueller said the threat was a "stick" the government uses to Graham Mobile Home Nsw-used-Rosauedal Modeks a New 2-bedrpom 12' wIde $695 4411 W W 13th St. S72-19S0 Senators approve spanking students TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) -The Senate gave overwhelming support Tuesday to spankings for unruly students in the classroom. The bill by Sen. John Ducker, R-Orlando, was amended to allow principals to choose which teachers may administer corporal punishment and which may not. Ducker said "unnecessarily degrading or unduly severe" punishment would be prohibited under the bill. It passed 31-3. Mt. Etna erupts, lava spares village CATANIA, Sicily (UPI) Molten lava flowed to within 200 yards of the village of Fornazzo today, then struck a lava ridge and turned aside. Scientists said it appeared the village, for the moment, at least, ha4 been spared. Other fingers of lava moved down the slopes of Mt. Etna, burned fruit and chestnut trees and threatened a section of a principal rvad on the mountain. Israel would give up U.S. aid if pressured JERUSALEM (UPI) -Israel would give up U.S. financial support if it came to a choice between aid and accepting a peace agreement endangering its security. This theme emerged in an interview with Finance Minister Pinhas Sapir, the man who recently presented Israel's request for another $500 million in grants and loans to Secretary of State William P. Rogers. The interview, the first forthe-record session granted a foreign newsman by one of the Israeli participants in the Rogers talks, came amid reports Washington might hold up aid to Israel if Jerusalem was not more "forthcoming." "I don't think it's justified, but if the United States would decide -for the time being, I cannot say there's any pressure -but if they try to pressure us, we will give it U.S. support up," Sapir said. During a recent visit to Washington, he said, "nobody gave me any indication or hints that they are going to put pressure on us." But, he added, if it came down to choosing between security and U.S. support, "we think our existence is more important than support. Then we would tighten our belts ." CAFETERIA LINE SPECIALS LUNCH & DINNER MONDANTHURSDAY .-. FRIED CHICKEN WITH VEAL PARMIGIANA FRENCH FRIES WITH SPANISH RICE TUESDAY FRIDAY SMOTHERED SALISBURY FRIED CODFISH WITH MASHED POTATOES WITH FRENCH FRIES OR RICE WEDNESDAY ROAST TURKEY -DRESSING WITH MASHED POTATOES OR RICE only Salvage Your Grades! with STUD-EASE I FT[IDr ANTES AJESEC Charter Flight SPACES STILL AVAILABLE Room 303 Reitz Union 2-5 pm or call 378-8497, 373-3751, 392-0686 evenings only $ 00 ~243 0 ROUND TRIP Jacksonville to Amsterdam June 16-August 31 DCmJet Be sure to go on a legal charter flight. This is a logol charter flight. Page 20, The Florida Aigator, Thursday, May 27, 1971 Senator calls muzzle bill 'emasculated'

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Thursday, May 27,1971, The Florida Aliptar, Pap 21 Charges against Seale dropped NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI) Conspiracy charges against Bobby 6 .Seale anid Ericka Huggins were dismissed because the Superior Court judge decided the two Black Panthers could never again get an unbiased jury. The jury had said they could not reach a verdict. Judge Harold M. Mulvey heed Mrs. Huggins, 23, Tuesday after his ruling. Seale, 34, faces charges in connection with disorders at the 1968Democrat National Convention and will stay in jail at least until Thursday, when his bal request NEW YORK (UPI) -A representative sampling of American men found that Coeds :whores don't exist TALLAHASSEE (UPI) "Promiscuity in the dorms is irrelevant," 18-year-old Florida State University freshman Susan Griffin told Florida's only woman senator. She also told Sen. Beth Johnson that "whores don't exist." It's only a degrading word, she added. Susan who calls Key Largo home, and Debbie Struck, of Orange Park, also 18, belong to the women's lib movement at FSU. Their big haag-up right now is the double standard for men and women. There is no dirty word for a boy who has sex with a girl, Susan said. "He's a ladies man or a playboy." The two girls "rapped" with Mrs. Johnson, a Cocoa Beach mother of three, to try to explain why they got so upset when Senator Johnson advised a group of about 100 coeds last week that they should give the cold shoulder to promiscuous girls in campus dormitories, sort of sociallypatraciae them. The reason, ai Saus, is that there is sob=& leg as whore, jus Ad that'ae a let of sex with bo -sd ::-*ba s.a We me't leek daw m o O 9etis Maybe It's jet that a iesjoys T r will be reviewed by the U.S. Court of Appeals in Chicago. The Superior Court jury of seven whites and five blacks said Monday they could not reach a verdict on several charges against Seale and Mrs. Huggins, which included murder conspriracy and kidnap conspiracy in the death of Alex Rackley, 25. Mulvey ruled a mistrial. "The state has put its best foot forward in presenting its effort to prove its cases against these defendants," he said Tuesday in dismissing the charges. "They have failed to convince a jury of their guilt. sizable minorities want police to shoot to kill in putting down ghetto disorders and destructive student demonstrators, it was disclosed Tuesday. Against these minorities favoring the ultimate of retributive violence, there was a majority of 65 percent more worried about violent civil disturbances than any other manifestation of American life. Only 27 per cent were as cosserned about violent crime. Several hundred trained interviewers questioned 1,374 men 16 to 64 years old in all parts of the country during the asumner of 1969, a period of relative calm among students and in the city ghettos. The men had been scientifically selected to be representative of all American males. The enterprise was managed by the Institute for Social Research at the University of "With the massive publicity attendant upon the trial just completed, I fsnd it impossible to believe that an unbiased jury could be selected without superhuman efforts -efforts which this court, the state and these defendants should not be called upon either to make or endure," Mulvey said. Jury selection in the trial, which started Nov. 15, 1970, lasted four months. A total of 1,500 candidates were called before the final panel was selected. The state said Rackley, a New York Panther, knew other party members were police informers Michigan, Ann Arbor, with approximately $250,000 from the National Science Foundation. Dr. Monica D. Blumenthal, one of the three directors, reported the results Tuesday at a social science briefing sponsored by the Council for the Advancement of Science Writing. The men were given multiple choices in answering questions. For instance, they were asked if they favored pollee shoot-to-kill orders "almost always," "somesimes,""hardly ever," or "never." For ghetto rioting 26 per cent answered "sometimes," 4 per cent, "almost always," and 51 per cent said "never." For violent student disturbances, the "never" answers total 62 per cent, the "almost always," 3 per cent and the "sometimes" 16 per cent. Drive closed to traffic North-South Drive in front of the College of Journalism and Communications will be closed again to traffic today.Accordlng to the Traffic and Parking Division, there will be a day-to-day decision made on whether to close the street to traffic as work continues on the stadium. This Week's Stedeut Speci GOOD MON.-SAT. MAY 24-29 SUPER SHEFwith chee# FREMCH FRIS d LARGE DRINK ONLY 89g viam asR Good at 13th St. Location hY. and he kept his mouth shut. He participating i n the was taken to New Haven, interrogation. Seale, according interrogated, tortured and killed. to star prosecution witness His body was found May 21, George Sams, ordered the killing, 1969 in a Middlefield swamp. carried out under Sams' Mrs. Huggins was accused .of direction. Parents of dead coeds sue Regents WEST PALM BEACH (UPI) -The parents of two Florida Atlantic University (FAU) coeds murdered a year ago, filed a series of damage suits Tuesday claiming the isolated building near where they were abducted was not properly guarded or lit. The suits ask for more than $1,250,000 each from the state of Florida Board of Regents, chancellor of the state university system, president of Florida Atlantic University, and Pacific Indemnity Insurance Co. The suits were fled by Mrs. Pearl Dorothea Relyea, mother of the late Donna Fink, and Mr. and Mrs. George A. Mahmke, parents of the late Marlene Ma'"ke. Donna was 22, and Marlene 21, when they were killed May 14, 1970 allegedly by Ben Chaney and Martin Rutrell, alias "Junior Walker." Already convicted in Fort Lauderdale in another murder case, Chaney faces arraignment Thursday at 8:30 a.m. before Circuit Court Judge Joseph Metzger in West Palm Beach. $100 TO THE WINNER $10 TO EVERY CONTESTANT TONIGHTMAY 27 Mini-Skirt Final e e4/ "Daybreak", finishing up a great week at Dub's.Only 3 more nights of the soul-brass sound of tDay breok WC#W ytfeat YOU rigtt716 mw i3 SL. American men worry a -bout violence, poii shows

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E Pqep 22. The F1rik ANIPWr, Thwed. Me 27, 1971 r~ Breakfast Club Regular Margarine.00 '.19 Corn Oil Margarine Breakfast Club .*. l'.':35c -Better-Tessie' Ballard's Biscuits. ..'19 -Boee.s Deiri-Fresh Sour Cream .."'42 I -traft's individuelly-W rapped A. .Uov .E.O.G.WW. Sliced American .-z 69c Wisconsin Cheese Bar Sliced Mozzarella Cheese ':49' Dairi-Fresh eguler .r Low-Fat Cottage Cheese .2.l. p67c DFanius GormeN-Stylo Sliced Bologna ."49 C~~Ab j&A8wP.4ices! IV.RYDAT LOW PRICI .ftPtlreet Siced P.sepp.ed. IVUIDAY LOW P011 Orl lIleo Perd Dog Food P00010*?LOW P01611 Deftch OveePlele or UL0 E00010*1 tow Paw03 sefes #* 35 6 MO& .15, 4beg 299 "-. 19 bet.AA asjamouj its delicous Med. with Fresh Milk & 93-o.re Sweet Creautler. ..Rg.6 for 75c, 0ea lees adivideel BeikPustues (topped wh fruit,, thoe., oft.) DeIkwevoSpicy Apple Se*. 3 -' C-kCoes Pride Abcoheet CatLitter".-. Cn Opener ..b39, Charcoaftighter ."63 c Flavorful Sliced Pepper Loaf ...po'.d 79 Old World Fleor, Goee or querto 49 Franklin Salami .und'49* Atweys A Family Fevorite Bar-B-Q Fryers .-. ,ud79C Delicioes FrsMede Cube. Sandwiches .-.'or596 Old Febse. Plever BakedBeans .,.d 39c .,ty-fleered,,.s.d. ColeSlaw.,.39 e t et, #Testy Fresh Flounder Fillets.a "119 11906"d Treet, 41-30 eet Floirid. Modlego WhiteSrip, .1.39 EOYDAT LOW POW Li quld .-.2".z.t soak000000000 six*L 7 Axlin PwemSeak .-.l-'e 3 = .&T OW PdP016 eeesDoll Foed Oivy Trulim .0 683. *4Mp frwk Drik 0.00 32's SkA A -, 16, ----------,

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SWIFT'S PREMIUM PROTON GOV'T. INSPECTED WESTERN BEEF SALE! swifts rerigm PreWON Besetess imperial Roust.pZ.99c swifs esuwlum Prefte s sus-I** "-Cat Ro sthof .b.$19 Beef ''awwwRibsr59* FonwuDqt Lambrusco (Import) .-4/5 Thunsuw.M W27. Wn. .The M.M.MeWI.p. mi.nu.s. .eeeo Temtes .l.29' Fresh mud Ted r Sesfln. .39FO, A Ce. Soled. Ubsred. Kruft's Umeeeh.ued *rapefniltSectla5 .*: 79 1.39 Rhein H ossen 3 M .m** -s. ui.ke rMilkYW6u Y Leibfraumilch (import) .4/5 1.29 Candy Bars .49 Bruh'S Testy Boone's Farm Apple Wine 4/5 79t Starlite Mints p* 37 Milk Chesulufte A meds Hershey Bars. 's.43c Femou. Krefrs Marshmallows. 29b eatTr.t, Heath Bars I. .0 ..0.23 This week's COOKWARE special 5-quart DUTCH OVEN I &COVER $5.99 SAM value A Got your c6ee* r t. Reproduced on Artift's'Carivas UnOsp lsen anm N-W-rim. .2,,.-sm "dd 88k8 one I wFK On Freezer Gueen Asserted Meat Dinners. 11985 as Fain B.OIf IBirds Eye Asserted Feddings dorwich Aspirin. ht39 Cool'n Creamy. -39' .ok49 CrinkleCut. ib77c light Osurd spruy Bggseutbind Fresen in Pety-Bugs, Speckled Deodorant .-79C k putter Beans .47 S -e eu -*5ne s. (ILL. IfP~ e elsqhustu IDEAL PACK) 6'-O70 C -A~ ( sA#iti~(e.~,~ MARKESETS MU WSGATE SHOFMM CENTER aNE q, MUPFNG C(MMI gamesvanMA'NMIE W/ /I

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Pap 24, The Flia Anigpor, Thumft, My 27,1971 The Florida Alligator WOMEN ATHLETES. A generally appreciated encroachment into the last bastion of masculinity (EDITOR'S NOTE -The role of women in athletics on the UF campus is discussed in the first of a two-part series written by sports writer Lee Dehmlow.) By LEE DEHMLOW Alligator Sports Writer Mention women in sports to any red-blooded American male and the reaction is almost always a sneer, smart remark or a vicious shake of the head. Sports are supposed to be strictly a man's domain, the last bastion of masculinity. However, women do participate and if one talks to just about any coach -outside of football or baseball -it will be admitted that female participation is on the rise. And most of them are glad to see it. At UF, women can participate in a number of intramural sports, but in the past the most trying activity was volleyball. This year, the Florida Track Club has an active women faction that competed recently in the Florida AAU's and in a meet with FSU. The women's golf team has also distinguished itself in competition, winning the Florida Women's Intercollegiate title this year. But it still remains a fact that these are all half-heartedly supported financially by the university or the Athletic Association. It is only within the past two years that women's sports have been taken seriously. Part of the problem stems from the SEC where women are not allowed to compete, either against the men or in their own division. Another problem is the rather lackadaisical attitude the high schools take toward women athletics. The role of the athletically passive woman runs deep in America, but especially in Florida. Yet, the Olympics is divided into men's and women's competition, there is a women's professional golf and tennis circuit -albeit the rewards are hardly worth the sacrifices necessary. But things are changing. Coach Buster Bishop rmilarked about the women's team, "I'm tickled to death. Anytime we can further our at010c program I think it's just don't think women ~bin direct competition v're." Lots of V t have teams and Sp see. a lot more in *11 na, head swimming #e1.od,~ s swimming pdiein Itheory, but presents a multitude of problems in practice. "We would like very much to have one here, and I think someday we will, but not in the near future. There are a number of reasons why. One, where would they compete? The nearest school to us that has a girls team is Indiana or Michigan. There are maybe 15 schools in the country that have women programs and no conference has a women's division. Secondly, there are no provisions for financial aid or scholarships. Some schools have a tuition waiver for gifted female athletes, but it would be a very difficult thing to get here unless the sport could finance itself. Right now, we couldn't afford to do it. Thirdly, who would coach them? It would be best if a woman coached them and there aren't that many around who are UF woman golfer Cindy Myers .swinging along in the male oriented sporting world TROPICAIPONTIAC 10% DISCOUNT (on parts and Labor) To STUDENTSond FACULTY on all American Cars OPEN Mon-W*4FrI 7:30:30 Tus-Thurs 7:0-7:00 2101 N. MAIN ST. 372-2583 -------interested, although we do have one here who is qualified. "And lastly, it would be hard to get girls to come out for it. Physically, it is a very demanding sport and not many girls would be willing to devote so much time every day to swimming. I think it will come, but there will be a lot of problems involved." Joe Regna, who coaches the gymnastic club, cites the lack of high school programs and publicity as reasons for the small number of girl gymnasts. "Gymnastics is one of the most popular sports in the world, and it's a very important sport in international competition," he said, "but not in Florida. "There are maybe 20 or 25 schools in Florida that have a women's gymnastic program, but it is a varsity sport recognized by the Florida High School Activities Association. We haye about 10 girls that compete here, and the program is open to anyone. I think it's wonderful that women compete, and I hope there will be more in the future." Laura Hall .gal gymnast CAMPUS REP BOB STACY ABLE TO LEAP TALL BUILDINGS IN A SINGLE BOUND Dynamite DAN the DOMINO'S DUDE Try DOMINO'S DYNAMITE 30 MINUTE SERVICE FASTEST & BESTEST with the MOSTEST CAL L MILLER-BROWN

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Thursday. May 27, 1971, Th Florids eAfgter, Paga 2 Defense name of game in pros Turnover rate important in football (EDITOR'S NOTE -Sports columnist Dave Miler begins a three part series on the pro football season that begins in less than two months.) In the third week of May, on the 59th day of spring, the NationalHockeyLeagueplayoffs ended, with Henri Richard and Al McNeill apparently reconciled. With the pro basketball playoffs ending at about the same time, the "winter sports" were finally over. As the month of June approaches, I've been turning to Pro Football Weekly, since the NFL season starts in only three and a half months. Vida Blue is doing his best to keep baseball alive, with help from Ralph Garr and the Boston Red Sox, but baseball is still the dullest game around. The Giants will clinch the pennant by the AU-Star break, and the Bay Area teams will end a dull 162-gane schedule by playing a ho-hum World Series in October. Meanwhile, the only way for me to keep from yawning is to pursue the enthusiastic ways of a football nut. First, let me explain the two most important qualities of a winning pro football team. The fir th in( Jan An th haN an( win A op intc itse Las Col we inti inti an tea KC Boyer in hot seatDe 12 Fra had following outburst fo MONTREAL (UPI) -The Atlanta Braves dropped another ball game Tuesday night but their immediate problem was third baseman ann Clete Boyer, who took a verbal slap at Braves' officials and demanded be to be traded. 197 The controversy came to a boiling point in Montreal where Atlanta Sta was beaten 3-2 when knuckleballer Phil Niedro walked in the winning Die .un. Did Boyer, who has had a running feud with Braves vice president Paul the Richards for some time, told a New York Post sportswriter that P1 "there shouldn't be any place in baseball for a guy like Paul 196 Richards." po Boyer also blasted Braves manager Luman Harris, saying "Harris m wouldn't be here unless he was one of Paul's pals." Boyer suggested tacl batting coach Eddie Matthews as manager. Pet And Boyer didn't stop there. He said Braves players tolerate the line Atlanta situation "because they just don't know any better. They aid. don't know how good things can be." A former Yankee, Boyer said the Yankees had a cold reputation, F but "they always treated you right." trad Contacted in Montreal Tuesday night, Boyer confirmed the but statements attributed to him in the Post story. rece "I meant it and I don't care what they think," he said. "I'm glad I Cha said it and now I want them to trade me." ove Richards, in Atlanta, was agreeable to Boyer's departure. Will "I'l give hhn his release today if he'll write out a check for 60 days gua pay," the amount of severance pay required of a club when a player is Hot Gill Richards also was anything but complimentary of Boyer. hist "For such a lousy player, Boyer does alot of talking," he said. afte He said Boyer lkes to "carouse woud" and was ranked by a con cWfew hpossa d sIesby Hwar. Ric Boyer didn't play in Tuesday night's loss, the fifth for the Braves in bacl six gams. Hov Niekro absorbed his fourth loss against three victories. The Expos' cou Carl Morton pitched a seven-hitter to throttle Atlanta. touj But the Braves still managed to cling to second place in the National League's Westem Division, tied with Houston 9% games behind San Francisco. pla bew Spears qualifies ,o rod for U.S. Open By ALLIGATOR SERVICES Lei led Rick Spears, a former UF aol golfer, led 15 qualifiers from a 081 field of 83 at Leewood Golf wis Club and Lake Isle Country Club in Eastchester, Ohio, Tuesday toE qualify for the U.S. Open Golf Camionslip. tea Spears. shot rounds of 71-71.142, one shot over par po and One shot better*w w scond RidwSkY Sfor t is defense. It's no accident at Chuck Howley, a ebacker, was the MVP of last nuary's Super Bowl fiasco. d Pro Quarterback magazine aught the MVP award should ve gone to Mike Curtis, other linebacker. The second prerequisite for ining is a good turnover ratio. team must recover more ponent fumbles and erceptions than the team lf loses to the opposition. st year, the top American nference teams in this regard re Kansas City (31 erceptions, only 16 passes rrcepted), Cincinnati, Miani I Baltimore. The last three ms made the playoffs, and just missed. n the National Conference, irot (28 interceptions, only passes had intercepted), San ncisco, Minnesota, and Dalas the best turnover ratios. Al r made the playoffs. With that in mind, I'd like to ounce that Leon Bums will NFL Rookie-of-the-Year in 1. Burns, from Long Beach te, will play fullback for San go and will team up with k Post to give the Chargers ir finest one-two running ich since Brad Hubbard's 7 debut. San Diego will sibly be the most improved the league, having picked up ide Tony Liscio and tight end tis Norman for the offensive plus tackle-end Ron East to a rather shaky defense. lanker Lance Alworth was led to Dallas for those three, Gary Garrison is a fine iver, and the Alworth-less rgers should be a better rall team this fall. Doug person, a promising young rd, was obtained from uston in another trade. Sid man, the best coach in the ory of the old AFL, returns r a yeas absence, and if the tract disputes of lnebacker k Redmna and defensive ks Jim H and Robby ward are settled, the club ld improve greatly, despite a gh schedule. Kansgs City still has the best yera, but Oaklmd hasan easy edule, plus Jack Tatum, the it coRW efoodwil plyr the "e crop. Ks.sCity dafted t end Elmo Wright, but they ,evaiedoffns.Deend" I uyMays v t Pd, but EU thaner came out of a shot cement, so te teen is 80il id on defense. If KC beats dand Oct. 31, the Chiefs will a the division. Detroit is the most solid ional Football Conference m. But Greg Landry has to we he can be a winningQB !a full seaon. He has the wlvers -to thrw to, led by Charlie Sanders, the best tight end in football. Lein Barney is still the best cornerback around, and rookie tackle Bob Bell will mover in to replace the aging Alex Karras of TV and movie fame. The defense is as good as any in the NFC. Minnesota picked up interception-prone Norm Snead, who might become an effective QB with a winning team, and split end Al Denson, one of the most underrated receivers around. With Denson and Gene Washington as wideouts, the Vikings might be a far more exciting team on offense, though the linebackers and secondary are still only average. Chicago will continue to improve, with split end Jim Seymour ready to take pressure off flanker Dick Gordon, who caught 71 passes last year. However, the Bears still need consistent quarterbacking. One of the top rookies will be James Harrison, fullback from Missouri, the first Bear capable of complementing Gale Sayers in the backfield. If Sayers' knee fails to mend, Joe Moore, another rookie from Missouri, will step in at halfback. Make your %rdrobe come alive with spring and summer fashions from Donigan's. Daisies and butterflies set softness In these cool voile peasnt dresses. The mar comes in a yellow or white dotted swiss vole sprinkled with butterflies. Thsis Lanz dress is $35. 00. The empire waist dress with puffed sleeves comes In a pastel green and blue. It is splashed with daisies and trimmed In white nic mc. This Denis dress sells for $28.00. A-AI 113 .NIESIY VE -) IRW I -,z7Tk.A-6--Ad-k&ik -,I&-:i-6-lz--&-vi-hs -A W16

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Ps U. The Ro ANlHr, Thauv, Mw 27, 197 This is Florida Field? TERRY WALTERS, Some place to play Is this someplace to play football? The field looks worse than a street. And more injuries will happen here than in a street. In the photo above, two levels of Florida Field are seen, the lower level which serves as the base for the artificial turf and the sand and gravel layer, which will be directly below the concrete. In the photo at the right, workmen are finishing off the east sideline, where the AstroTurf will tuck into. 2nd in SEC meet shrinks golfer's heads UF's golf teamleft Gainesville May 11 with heads swelled with thoughts of winning the Southeastern Conference championship in Pine Mountain, Ga. But win they didn't. And even if they had, no doubt the SEC crown would have been a pretty damn tight fit. What with all the coaxing and cajoling supplied by golf coach Buster Bishop prior to the team's departure, you almost believed there weren't any SEC competitors worthy of the Gator's efforts. But somebody forgot the Georgia Bulldogs. Georgia, the defending SEC champions, edged the Gators out of the first place berth by six disappointing strokes to ern its 15th SEC golf tide. They won the title for the 14th tine last year by defeating 13-time champ LSU by one stroke. Actually, the Gators emerged from the SEC play standing pretty tall in the eyes of other conference members. After all, if you can't be the first, then it's k, t not bad golf to be among the first. Coming out of the ten-team RAPP'S CHRISLAN] sports editor SEC field with firm roots in the counted out as possible second place slot is no reason to contenders for the tide. bury your face disappointedly in The situation called for a glass of -beer. It would, preparing the Gators m mentally however, be just cause to and Bishop, who has been celebrate with a pitcher of the instructing golf since 1943, world's finest brew. knew exactly what to do. When asked who would win Bishop knew his golf team prior to the championships he was up against tough commented "I know it will be cosnpetidon. He recognized Florida." And then he 'added Geosgis's potential and he was with determined enthusiasm, "I well awme of what they could know we'll win It." do. He also knew that Alabam, Even whea the Gatoss were Tennessee and LSU couldn't be one sreke back after the St round, Bishop stuck firmly to his prediction. "We wiR still win," he said in words tinged with emotionism. At the end of the 54-hole tournament, Bishop didn't delve into the coaches bag of flimsy excuses. "We just played very poor," he explained. He could have said the weather was lousy (which it was) or that brisk winds were blowing putts. off course (which they were). But the Gainesvile Univewity Course pro knew that the other temn were playing under the mue conditions. Any excumes for not flnhing &at wouldn't have been justified and Bishop knew it. The Gainesvile native just knows the secret of winning getting the will to win instilled in the minds of every team member. Joe Namath and the underdog 1969 New York Jets discovered the secret. So did Gi Hodges' New York Mets the same year. It doesn't always work. But second place isn't bad. Not bad at all. Our showroom's not too flashy but there's a lot behind it. The some os our cars. Everything in front is functional. Simple. And what doesn't have a good reason for being there, isn't there. In back is everything that keeps things going. Like VW service. Factory-trained mechanics. Special VW diagnosis equipment. And all genuine VW parts on hand. 1Or on top.) Come in and see for yourself. We don't just talk the virtues of simplicity. We live them. MILLER-BROWN 9 AUTHOfg2to 4222 N W 13th ST. E

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I By MILTON RICHMAN NEW YORK P) -Babe Ruth The name has something of a natural lyrical quality about it and for more than four decades now it has come to symbolize baseball's Mount Olympus in the minds of millions. Anyone who ever had the pleasure of seeing this rather paunchy, pigeon-toed, perspiring man belt any one of his 714 home runs and then run it out with those short, mincing, nearly chorus girl-like steps of his, couldn't ever possibly forget the sight. Even those who never had the opportunity to see him in person have carried away their own impression of him. Hank Aaron happens to be one of these people. "I never saw him play, I was too young, but I've seen pictures of him," Says Atlanta's 37-year-old superstar. Hank Aaron suddenly finds himself associated with Babe Ruth, the same way Roger Maris did in 1961, because his 606 lifetime homers so far give him a good crack at the Babe's all-time 714. Willie Mays, with 636, also has a shot but he's 40, three years older than Aaron, and time is such a factor here that Willie himself concedes Hank has the much better chance. The pressures on Roger Maris from all sides became so great 10 years ago when he was shooting at Ruth's record of 60 homers in a single season that Maris suddenly discovered patches of his hair falling out. The general ordeal was so great that Maris will still tell you today he'd never want to go through it again. Hank Aaron is built differently. Nothing bothes hin. Not even the pospetof sme day erasing the one seod many felt woulstand for altime. Hank Aaron doesn't fake his feelings. They are real. He doesn't go around thinking Babe Ruth, Babe Ruth, Babe Ruth every minute of the day and that was perfectly obvious when a guy came over to him before Sunday's game with the Mets and began talking to him about Ruth's record. Later in the conversation Aaron was asked what his home run total stood at. "Fourteen," mid the Braves' dugger. Typically, he had offered his total so far this season. When e discovered the subject under discussion was his lifetime total instead,he said: "Oh that! It's 605 or 606, I'm not sure." Aaron doesn't best around the bush about Ruths eo. "I feel my chances are very good," he says. "But you take. yesterday's game for exaraple, he had been walked 'twice intentionally, the closer you get, the more they're gonna pitch around you. If I get to the point where I need 10, they'll probably be the hardest 10 of my life. It's ppa all hinge on who hits beliinuA ma in front of me. If(Oal.iVcepsa'stogl playing cones back,' Aaron's Prime concem now is his right knee which has given him trouble the past few years. He feels it will hold up though. "The only question whether -hi can break Ruth's record in my mind is his health," says Lum Harris, the Atlanta manager. "He certainly doesn't show me any signs of slipping. I believe he'll break Ruth's record." So does Clete Boyer, the Braves' third baseman. "I think he'll make it easy," says Boyer, who was Maris' roommate with the Yankees the year Maris hit his 61 homers. "Hank doesn't count the homers he hits. He never talks about 'em. He hit the second deck here the other night -he really hit the twine out of the ball -but he never Mi*word. lie dMn't come in =ad s*ikse a'o lotta other guys do, 'Boy, I got all of W." Clete Boyer says Hank Aaron is a "super super ballplayer" but he also says there was only one Babe Ruth. "If Hank breaks Ruth's record he'll probably wind up like Maris did in that situation," says Boyer. "Mals made probably a quarter-nmiol out of the whole ting; Ma6h would've made a coupla-mnllon over four-years. If Mays breaks the record, he'll probably make as much as Mantle would. "Aaron will make money out of the record If he breaks it, but nothing like what he should. Don't ask me why. I don't know." Maybe, but don't forget Ki llebrew (UPI) -Harmon Killibrew has time on his side. Of the active players competing for Babe Ruth's career record of 714 homers, "The Killer," is the youngest. He will be 35 on June 29, and, at that age, the Babe had 516. Kilebrew hit No. 492 Tuesday night and added a double to drive in four runs and lead the Minnesota Twins to an 8-5 victory over the Milwaukee Brewers. One more homer will tie him with Lou Gehrig in 11th place on the all-time list. If Killebrew hits 40 homers this year he has five now, a feat he's accomplished eight times, he would finish the season trailing only the Babe, Willie Mays, Hank Aaron, Mickey Mantle and Jimmie Foxx. That's pretty select company for r guy who hit a mere 11 homers in his first five seasons in the majors. In other American League action, it was Detroit 7 New York 4, Washington 6, Boston 5 (II innings) -Kansas City 8, Sox awarded first choices in both drafts NEW YORK (UPI) -The Chicago White Sox will make the first selections in both the regular and secondary phases of baseball's annual free agent draft, scheduled for June 8-9, it was .announced Tuesday by Cbmmussioner Bowie Kuhn. The White Sox will pick first in the regular draft because of their last-place finish in the American League last season. The White Sox pick first in the secondary phase by luck of the draw. TheSan Diego Padres wi follow the White Sox in picking regular fee agents and the draft will proceed in inverse order of the 1971 standings until the world champion Baltimore olesgand the National League Champion Cincinnati Reds make their choices. The Pittsburgh Pirates have the last pick in the secondary phase of the draft. The first part of the secondary listing is the "active" section that covers unsigned free agents drafted last January. The delayed section includes players drafted prior to last January who are still unsigned. The Washington Senators have first choice in the delayed selections and the New York Mets will pick last. Chitago 3 and Oakland 7 California 5 (13 innings.) Cleveland at Baltimore was rained out. In the National League, Houston edged San Diego 3-2, New York beat Philadelphia 54 in 12 innings, St. Louis defeated Chicago 4-2, Montreal took a 3-2 victory over Atlanta, Cincinnati downed Pittsburgh 7-4 and San Francisco bombed Los Angeles, 9-1. Killebrew, who raised his batting average to .307 and leads the league with 36 RBIS, homered in the first, driving in Rod Carew, then hit a two-run -wiA RonA I 205 HR 14 205 HR 15 double in a five-run sixth. George Mitterwald accounted for the other sixth-inning rungs with a three-run homer. Norm Cash keyed Detroit's two big innings with nm-coring singles as the Tigers posted their seventh straight victory by defeating the Yankees. Joe Foy's fourth hit of the game, a bases-loaded single in the I1th inning, gave the Senators their victory over the Red Sox. The Senators rocked starter Jim Lonborg for three runs in the first and two in the fourth. Gail Hopkins and Paul Schaal each hit his third homer of the season to spark the Royals to a victory over Tom Bradly and the White Sox. Schaal added a run-scoring double as Bradley, entering the game with a 1.27 era, suffered his third loss in eight decisions. Dave Duncan's second homer of the game with two out in the ninth tied the score and Reggie Jackson's two-run homer with one out in the 13th gave the A's their triumph over the Angels. Duncan's first homer came in .the third and Dick Greed added a three-run blast to tie the score at 4-4 in the seventh. Thi*lirelli Cinturato is called The Fla.tIre because it puts more rubber the road. more rubber you have on the J"'d, the better you cpn control your Car in any driving situation. Thediagramstotheleft show the difference in road contdbetweena conventional tire and The Flat Tireon a fast curve. ConSIder The Flat Tire. Unless you think you lead a charmedl life. TIS$ZQ1TS B&Id Sp Wil W' ss IC. Chevy ss, OChwe" w gno, Gwe en" o"ChowsWepns Cemse"S Md CAIHnet ssdYrg on. Musen,Ve s.,teslsMs ,Cy e 71 ja rbd Tepeut. And e Cev :s. AwM' I i t s m~pls.Cw~ed eszs 7.5.s/ddO-ui.70-15, iy. Mw 27.1SM. tWbM Ps 'I Wi Aaron pass Ru th'si

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