Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Vol. 63, No. 104

Calley found guilty of murder

FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
Lt. William L. Calley, Jr. was
found guilty Monday of
premeditated murder of at least
22 Vietnamese civilians at My
Lai the first U.S. soldier
convicted in the March 16,
1968, massacre.
Calley, his face flushed pink,
snapped a weak salute when he
heard, the verdict. The jury will
now decide whether to sentence

Fine failing students
says senate president

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The state senate presidents
proposal to stiffen and employ
ironclad enforcement of
academic suspension policy has
met with administration and
student outcry.
Senate President Jerry
Thomas, D-West Palm Beach Beachsubmitted
submitted Beachsubmitted the proposal to the
Senates University and
Community Colleges
Committee. His proposal, which
if adopted by the committee
would face a senate vote, seeks
to add a monetary penalty to
keep students from falling below
a 20 point grade point deficit.
Thomas proposal would hike
the tuition costs for all students
who attempted to return after
being placed on academic
suspension. According to an
assistant, this would make
students try harder not to fail.
When they return, theyll try
harder and show more
ambition, said Van Voorhees,
Thomas legislative assistant.
The proposal would also put
present university policy under
ironclad regulations. The catalog
now states, A student with a
grade point deficit of 20 or
more in his respective division
shall be suspended from the
university for one quarter.
Individual students in the past
have had the right to present
their case to the University
Senate Committee on Student
Petitions for possible exception
from the rules.
There would definitely be no
more waivers under the new
proposals, Voorhees said.
On learning of the proposal,
University Registrar Richard
Whitehead, said, I cant
conceive of the legislature

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

him to death or life
imprisonment.
The 27-year-old defendant,
who stood trial for 102 murders,
also was convicted of assault
with intent to murder a
two-year-old child. A witness
testified Calley shot at the child,
but did not see the bullets hit
thus the jury which deliberated
13 days, lowered the murder
count to assault.
Calleys attorney, George W.

refusing to take into account
hardship cases. One senator
wont be able to make university
policy anyway.
On occasion deals are made.
But many more students do not
get to continue than do. In any
case, the student who fails to
meet the requirements is
suspended. University Senate
committee action could only
reinstate him, but his suspension
remains on the record.
Thomas proposal also
received criticism from Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder.
Some students fail because
of the continuous financial
burden upon them. They can
barely afford it as it is. Placing
further financial pressure upon

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PHIL COPE
The campus craze is foosball

What do coeds cheer after football season is over?
Foosball. That's the machine game that challenges
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Defense attorney vows appeal

University of Florida, Gainesville

Latimer, said he intended to
appeal the case as high as
possible.
Lt. Calley, it is my duty as
president of this court to advise
you that the court in closed
session and upon secret written
ballot, two thirds of members
present at the time the vote was
taken concurring in each finding
of guilty, Col. Clifford H. Ford,
the court president, told Calley.
The charges against the young

them when they attempt to
return can only be a detriment.
Everybody fails at one time or
another.
Perhaps it would be better if
Thomas proposed to just throw
failing students in jail.

Manson and three women
sentenced to gas chamber

LOS ANGELES (UPI)
Death in the gas chamber was
decreed for Charles Manson and
all three of his women followers
Monday for the savage, mindless

the dexterity of UF students all over campus. Janice
Breeding gets a kick out one hard-fought game.

officer were contained in four
specifications. The first accused
him of killing 30 South
Vietnamese civilians at the
junction of two trials in My Lai;
the second charged that he
rounded up 70 persons in an
irrigation ditch and cut them
down with automatic weapons
fire and the last two accused him
of two individual slayings the
child and a man dressed as a
monk.
Latimer was misty-eyed when
he left the courtroom with
Calley to retire to the defense
chambers. He remained closeted
with Calley for 10 minutes
before coming outside.
When asked how he felt, he
replied, How would anybody
feel after a verdict like that? It
was a horrendous decision for
the United States of America,
the U.S. Army and for my
client.
Asked to relate Calleys
feelings, Latimer replied, I
hardly think I need to explain
that. Then added: Take my
word for it, the boy was
crushed.
Calley was led away at 5:03
p.m by five military policemen.

slaughter of Sharon Tate and six
other persons in August 1969.
A middle class, mainly
middle-aged jury brought in the
death verdicts for the

Tuesday, March 30, 1971

iHe walked with them out the
main door of the courtroom
building and got into the rear
seat of a green military sedan.
There were two MPs in the front
seat and two in the back on
either side of him.
Another car driven by an MP
followed the Calley vehicle.
Across the street from the
courthouse, a crowd of about
100 persons had gathered as
Calleys car sped away, one
woman yelled out, We are with
you all the way, Calley.
Calley is confined at the post
stockade. He will be held there
until the sentencing procedure is
concluded, emerging only for
the courts sessions. He will be
treated as an officer, quartered
and fed separately from enlisted
men.
Latimer said he would call no
witnesses in mitigation of
sentence when court reconvenes
for the sentencing phase of the
trial at 1 p.m. today.
Calley did not break down,
and his attorneys later agreed
that he had prepared himself
for the worst while hoping for
the best.

36-year-old cult leader and
Patricia Krenwinkel, Susan
Atkins and Leslie Van Houten
after deliberating for 10 hours.
Manson was led from the
courtroom shouting at the judge
and the jury before the verdicts
were even read.
The minute the death penalty
against Manson was returned,
the three women defendants,
also began shouting and were
dragged bodily from the
courtroom before they even
learned what their own fate was
to be.
Manson, looking like a little
old man with sunken eyes and a
stubble of hair on his head and
clad in a blue denim prison
uniform, called out to the jury:
You have no authority over
me. Half of you arent as good as
I am to begin with.
After the 27 separate verdicts
of death were read, Superior
Court Judge Charles H. Older
told the jurors that if it were
within his power he would give
them the Medal of Honor for
service above and beyond the
call of duty.
Older then took the rarely
seen step of leaving the bench
(See Manson / page 3)
" V



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30.1871

Page 2

Students rush to buy books
If the students who flock to buy books the first day of classes
were stretched end to end... well, they would look something
like this, only much longer. And who knows where they would
reach.
An Alligator photographer braved his way into the hustle
yesterday at the Hub to record an essential part of every
student's career.
When the Campus Shop and Bookstore closed at the end of
the afternoon, the cleaner used books were sold along with
many new ones.
Four more class days remain this week, so cash registers will
continue ringing away at bookstores around campus.
Fortunately for book store employes and students the rush
occurs only four times a year.
TERRY WALTERS

Hale nixes funds for community aid

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Vice President for Student
Affairs Lester Hale refused to
approve during spring break two

UF poll revises
Looks findings
By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Staff Writer
I .
A recent student poll prepared by the UF Self-Study Office
discovered only 26 per cent of the UF student body agreed with a
Look magazine survey which said relations with the community of
Gainesville were excellent.
In naming Gainesville as an All-America city, the magazine cited
excellent relations that exist between UF and the community.
According to the Lode survey, 80 per cent of the UF students
preferred to live off campus compared to seven per cent that would
have rather lived on campus.
Over 60 per cent of the student body believed the courses they
need are readily available, while 32 per cent disagreed according to the
Lode survey.
Only 37 per cent of the student body considered the UF
conservative with regard to social attitudes, while 40 per cent
disagreed with that statement, Look found.
Many students told Look they saw a drug problem on campus.
FoHy three per cent were aware a drug abuse problem exists
at UF, 26 per cent denied there is a problem.
In a similar poll conducted by 80 journalism students, only 24 per
cent of the student body considered hard drug usage a key problem
on campus.
Although 57 per cent of those questioned believed that marijuana
should be legalized, 79 per cent objected to using hard drugs because
of health reasons.
In the same poll prepared at UF opinions on abortion were
influenced by marital status. Single students were more apt to seek a
legal abortion than married respondents.
UF students considered racial integration the most serious problem
facing the nation. They said progress in this area is not moving fast
enough, the self-study office found.
Finally, an overwhelming majority of students polled would
recommend that their brothers and sisters attend UF.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of
i University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during 1
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 326Q1.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
s 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 i
insertion. V

bills passed by the Student
Senate late last quarter which
would have provided funding for
two off-campus aid
organizations.
The bills gave the Legal Aid

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and Defender Clinic and the
Community Volunteer Health
Clinic $ 1,500 each.
In a letter sent to Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder,
Hale said the bills were
returned without my approval
because it appears that the
expenditure for these two
services would be in violation of
Item 05 (Off-Campus Programs)
of President O'Conneirs
memorandum of Dec. 4,1970.
Item C-5 of the memorandum
says the student activity fee
must be used only in such a

QUALIFICATIONS FOR SPRING ELECTION
NOW BEING HELD. IT LASTS FROM MONDAY,
MARCH 29 THRU THURSDAY, APRIL 1 AT 5:00 PM.
There are forty Senate seats open and eighteen Honor
Court Justice seats, along with qualifications for President,
Vice-President, Treasurer, Chancellor of the Honor Court
and Chief Justice of the Traffic Court. Qualifications are
open to any full-time student with a two-point average
wishing to get involved with problems on the campus and in
the world. GET INVOLVED!
SEATS OPEN Number to be Elected
College SENATE HONOR COURT
,/: f
Arts & Sciences 5 1
Education 4 1
Engineering 3 1
Business Administration 3 1
Architecture 2 1
Law 2 1
Journalism 2 1
Agriculture 1 1
Forestry 1 1
Physical Education 1 *1
Nursing 1 1
Medicine 1 1
Pharmacy 1 ~ 1
Health Related Profs. 1 1
lUC 5 2
2UC _7_ 2
Totals 40 18
QUALIFY TODAY
RM. 308 REITZ UNION
' '

manner as to be consistent witlf
the needs and educational
pursuits of the largest number of
students as practicable.**
The memorandum then lists
the examples of prohibitions
under current UF policy.
Off-campus expenditures is
included in the prohibitions.
Uhlfelder has a different
opinion on the expenditures.
The projects were run by
students, Uhlfelder said.
Especially the health clinic,
which was run by med students.

It seems to me this is a
worthwhile project.*
I talked to the president and
Vice President Hale to try to
convince them that this was an
appropriate use of the funds
because they are projects similar
to Samson.**
Samson is a program in which
college students tutor
disadvantaged students.
Uhlfelder noted one of the
purposes of Student
Government was to put
manpower to work where it
had not been put to work
before.**



Mcmson removed from courtroom shouting

ONE^j
and approaching the jury box
where he shook hands with each
of the 12 regular jurors and
three remaining alternate jurors.
Imposition of the death
penalty was not expected for
three to five years, if ever.
Appeals may take that long and
there has not been an execution
in California since April 12,
1967.
A woman was last executed at
San Quentin Prison in 1962.

More education funds advised

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
chairman of the House
Education Committee said
Monday Florida must vastly
increase its spending for
elementary and high schools and
be ready to divert money to
keep the peace on college
campuses.
In his pre-session charge to his
committee, Rep. T. Terrell
Sessums, D-Tampa, intimated
that universities troubled by
campus disruptions may lose
some of their academic budget
to pay costs of policing the
campus.
Sessums said the committee's
major goal should be to insure
accountability in the huge
public education system, which
gets 66 cents of each budget
dollar. He said that for too long,
emphasis has been put on the
education in put teacher
salaries, pupil-teacher ratios and
physical facilities instead of
the output of the public schools.
Expenditures for Floridas
schools this current fiscal year
will total $1,186 billion, some
$155.7 or 15.11 per cent more
than the year before, said
Sessums. Even so, our average
expenditure of $765 per pupil
dropped Florida from 22nd to
25th among the states and well

out often at
Restaurant and Coffee Shop
SUNSHINE
2601 N.W. 13th St. SHOPPING
Serving
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AIL YOU CAN EAT
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Judge Older announced that
he would formally pronounce
sentence on April 19. He has the
authority to reduce the
punishment to life imprisonment
but it was considered highly
unlikely he would do so.
The sensational trial was also
maiked Monday by word that
the body of a man believed to be
missing defense attorney Ronald
Hughes had been found in a
remote mountain gorge about
100 miles north of Los Angeles.
Hughes disappeared last
Thanksgiving weekend.

below the national average of
$839 per pupil.
Turning to the state university
systems $239.3 million budget
proposals, Sessums said none of
the money should be used to
sponsor speeches by violent
radicals. He said some of the
money may have to be used for
keeping order on the campuses,
should disturbances break out.
Sessums said spokesmen for
radical political causes rarely
have anything constructive or of
educational value to say and
appear to be agitators or
entertainers taking advantage of
and cashing in on curious or
immature and rebellious
students.
However, our strong
commitment to free speech does
not require that it be exercised
at public expense or by trespass
upon public property.
Sessums said the legislature
can divert as much money and
effort as may be required from
other critical programs to assure
the security of our schools.
Hopefully, they will not
become maximum security-type
institutions, he said, hut
neither must they become
outposts for crime.
Sessums told the committee
there should be a freeze on
enrollment in graduate programs

Defense attorneys took the
verdict with bitterness.
The jury has perpetuated the
very thing it sought to
eradicate, said chief defense
attorney Paul Fitzgerald.
Manson began disrupting the
proceedings within minutes after
he was brought into the
courtroom. He first called out to
the judge, Hey, hey, boy.
Older warned him that he
would be removed if he did not
remain silent and he was led out,
still sputtering.
As soon as the first death

not considered absolutely
necessary.
Unfortunately, we are now
producing Ph.D.*s for jobs that
do not exist, said Sessums.
Bike Follies
April 10
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verdict was read against Manson,
Susan Atkins shouted out: You
all have judged yourselves.
The judge ordered her hauled
out and Miss Krenwinkel
shouted: Youre removing
yourself from the face of the
earth. Leslie Van Houten
shouted that The whole system
is to make money.
The three young women, clad
in blue denim prison dresses, had
cut their long tresses that fell to
the middle of their backs. Two
of the girls had pixie cuts and
Miss Krenwinkels hair had been
barbered into a shag.
Deputy District Attorney
Vincent Bugfiosi said the
verdicts had reinforced his
unlimited confidence in the jury
system as the best that had yet
been devised in a democracy.
The jury was shocked and

Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
The Guadalalara Summer School, a
fully accredited University of
Arizona program, will offer, July 5 to
August 14, art, folklore, geography,
history, political science, language
and literature courses. Tuition, $160;
board and room, $155. Write Dr.
Juan B. Rael, Office of Summer
Session, University of Arizona,
Tucson, Arizona 85721.

Tuesday, March 64 tSTt; The Florida Alligator;

outraged by the savagery in the
dead of night, Bugliosi said.
More than 20 deputies and
bailiffs stood guard in the locked
courtroom as the verdicts were
read. It took Court Clerk Gene
Darrow more than 20 minutes
simply to read out the verdicts
on the 27 separate counts.
v After the verdicts were read
the jurors were polled
individually and each replied in
the affirmative in strong voices
when asked if those were their
verdicts.
Four other women members
of the Manson family knelt on
a street comer Monday with
their heads shaven bald as the
jury deliberated. They
threatened to set fire to
themselves if Manson got the
death verdict.
VNivftsiry \nvum
JtWtllKS
Fraternity Jewelry*^
Now order It 6 day* week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

Page 3



Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30,1971

SG requires
service charge
By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Governments book exchange will be open daily from
1-5 p.m. through April 2nd, for students to set their own prices.
The concept behind the book exchange is to receive more for your
used bodes, but at the same time charge students less than the
Campus Shop and Bookstore or any bookstore near the campus.
The student response has been very good, said Carolyn Landey,
undersecretary of SGs student services.
No money will be made by SG on the book exchange. There is a 10
cent service fee on every book you want to sell. This small service fee
will be used to pay the two students who work at the book exchange.
We must pay our workers because it is very hard to get
volunteers, Landey said.
On occasion a book is misplaced, and when this problem arises the
books owner is paid. Books will be received by the student exchange
during the entire sale. At the end of this quarter books will be
accepted again, for sale during the summer quarter.

Elections committee faces 2 bills

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Bills
affecting two vital issues Gov.
Reubin Askews corporate
profits tax and the 18-year-old
voting rights amendment to the
U.S. Constitution went before
House elections committee
members Monday.
The voter protection
subcommittee of the full
elections committee considered
legislation requiring all private
groups, such as Associated
Industries of Florida, to disclose

Reporters
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Anyone interested in being a reporter or
columnist for the Florida Alligator is invited
to attend the staff meeting TONITE at 7:00
pm in Room 365 Reitz Union. Or contact
Phyllis Gallub at 392-1686 as soon as
possible. Prospective columnists must submit
at least two examples of their work.

Book exchanges:

the financial backing of efforts
for or against candidates or
issues, such as Askews tax plan.
The 18-year-old voting rights
issue also stirred again Monday
as Rep. Ed Trombetta, chairman
of the election qualifications
subcommittee, said he has
received word that state
constitutional restrictions
blocking legislative action this
year appear invalid.
Two bills to implement the
rights came before the

1 |F I
Andy Kramer
... students ripped off

subcommittee Monday but were
postponed until Tuesday.
Watch Gator
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'Reunion uses
O
barter system
Students are getting ripped-off by campus and area bookstores,
claims Andy Kramer, last years Student Freedom party candidate for
student body president.
The planned book exchange at the plaza should help students get
books more cheaply and a lot more easily.
The exchange happening, labeled Reunion, will take place at the
Plaza of the Americas today from 12 to 5 and on Wednesday from 3
to 5.
Students are urged to bring books to seD and a list of bodes they
need. A barter system may result with students not only receiving
books at cheaper prices, but also getting a chance to meet each other.
People in the bookstores are more concerned with profits than
with the need of the students, asserts Kramer. And what usually
happens is that the student is exploited and forced to pay ridiculous
prices for textbooks.
The Students Affairs Committee of Student Government sponsors
Reunion which has no affiliation with similar Student Government
programs now in progress.
Ideally, people would just give books to each other and not be
involved in the money thing at all, said Kramer, but we have to be
realistic, and trading or bartering is the most feasible plan.

Some bicycle dealers seem to think that ten-speeds
must cost over S7O or that racing bicycles come
equipped with 26" wheels. We don't.
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Film festival
scheduled
for Sunday

Hovse Dements
plan legislation
to help and war
WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats argued
publicly Monday over a proposal
strongly backed by their No. 3
man that would legislate an end
to the Vietnam War by Dec. 31
by cutting off military funds.
In a carefully worded letter,
four congressmen headed by
Democratic Whip Thomas P.
ONeill urged all members to
support efforts to limit funds so
that total withdrawal should be
completed no later than Dec. 31,
1971.
The move is similar to one
begun by Rep. Paul N.
McCloskey, R-Calif. He called
for a similar Dec. 31 withdrawal
when he wrote 113 Senate and
liouse members last week.
McCloskey has said he will
oppose President Nixon in the
presidential primaries because of
Nixons war policies.
STATEWIDE
INTERNATIONAL
STUDENT CONFERENCE
April 9th -11th
Lake Yale Baptist Assembly
Leesburg, Florida
All International
Students Invited
Reservation deadline March 31
Call 372-4711
BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER
1604 W. Univ. Ave.

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The Plaza of the Americas will be transformed
once again into an open air theater, Sunday at
sunset.
The first spring film festival has been scheduled
with a variety of free crowd pleasing entertainment.
Paul Newman stars in the evenings headlining
flick, Cool Hand Luke. Basically, the film focuses
on life in a southern prison camp. It is a vivid
portrayal of prison cruelty and inhumanity.
The shows program also has a treat for all boxing
fans. Producers of the sundown cinema have come

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up with a short of the historic bout between
boxing's famed black bears, Joe Louis and Jersey
Joe Walcott.
Fans who attended last quarters super show will
want to include this one in their weekend agenda.
Those who missed last quarters happening should
be sure to attend Sundays event.
%
Cartoons and everyones favorite, the Three
Stooges will complete the evenings entertainment
roster.
t
All activities are free of charge and everyone is
invited. Sandy Friedin, co-ordinator of the
extravaganza, encourages participants to bring
blankets and pillows and be there at sundown when
the fun begins.

Tuacday, March 30,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



V The Florida AWgrtor, Tuawhy*, March 30,1*71

Page 6

Mautz:
university budget barely enough

TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
Board of Regents chancellor
Robert W. Mautz told state
legislators Monday the proposed
$239.3 million budget for the
state university system is just
barely enough.
We think the governor's
recommendation is quite fair,"
Mautz told a House
appropriations subcommittee.
**Our presentation, therefore, is
designed to show you the impact
of these recommendations, not
to complain about them."
He focused his budget
presentation on special unit"

~ W.V., V., V.V., V.V4;
I UF choir performs
1 ;!
1 71 concert tonight
By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator St Writer
The University Choir will be performing its 1971 tour concert
tonight at 8:15 p.m. in University Auditorium.
The choir, conducted by Elwood Keister, has just returned from its
annual spring tour. The tour lasted five days and took the choir to
Miami and Ft. Lauderdale where they performed 11 concerts.
First to be performed by the choir is 0 Admirabile Commercium
by Jacob Handl; followed by Adoramus Te, Christe Quirino
Gasparini; 0 Blest are They by Tschaikowsky and Exultate Deo
as set by Alessandro Scarlatti.
Stanley Harris will be featured as ti c soloist in A Spotless Rose
by Herbert Howells. Also included in this second group is Hymn To
David by John Ness Beck; Alleluia, from Brazilian Psalm by Jean
Berger; Collect for Peace by Leslie Bassett and Song of Galilee as
arranged by Julius Chajes.
Collect for Peace is to include a pre-recorded electronic tape
which was prepared by the composer. This tape will accompany the
live performance by the Choir.
Selections included in the third group are Begone Dull Care by
Gordon Jacob; Vocalise by Wilbur Chenowith; Behold The Star
by Thomas Talley; Flower of Beauty by John Clements and I'm
Gonna Sin as arranged by Fred Fox.
Featured as the soloist on Vocalise will be Carol Cohen,
accompanied by the male section of the choir. Dorothy Ogburm will
be featured on Behold The Star.
Taylor charge dropped
The breaking and entering charge filed against Sam Taylor, UF
graduate assistant, by Gainesville police were dropped when police
witnesses failed to appear at Taylors hearing last week.
According to Taylors attorney, Richard T. Jones, for reasons
unknown to me, the witnesses that were required for the state were
unavailable. Judge John Connell subsequently dismissed the case.
Taylor was charged with breaking and entering Able Supply and
Duval Elementary School March 7.
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programs, such as the University
of South Floridas planned
medical center and the
University of Florida's planned
medical center and the
University of Floridas Institute
of Food and Agriculture
Sciences.
Dean Don Smith said the
USF*s medical center will need a
$2,469 million budget to get
started next September. He said
the school will begin with 14
employes, adding 48 in January
if the full budget is approved by
the legislature.
As medical schools go, for ah

operating budget, this is a pretty
lean one, said Smith, but
perfectly adequate to get this
particular job done.
Smith said the medical school
will need $529,000 in
construction funds, $171,000 in
expenses for 11 academic
departments, and $64,500 to
pay consultants and guest
lecturers.
Mautz told the subcommittee
construction of a dentistry
school at the University of
Florida will get underway
promptly when the Cabinet
Senate meets
The first meeting of the
Student Senate for the spring
quarter will be today at 7:30
p.m. in room 349 of the Reitz
Union.
Bills coming up for approval
are reapportionment (Senate Bill
71-1084) and an amendment to
the student body bylaws.
A transfer of funds from
campus improvements will also
come up to build facilities in the
married students villages.

SADO-MASOCHISM
DEFINITION
The reading of a 300 page book in 10 hours?
Maybe a "couple of weeks?
WANT SOME THERAPY?
Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics is presently holding
information sessions about the rapid reading program.
If you are interested in learning to read three times
faster ,as well as learning study, concentration,
' 3
comprehension, and retention skills, then call 372-1600
for information or attend one of the information
sessions at 3:00, 5:30, or8:00 p.m. at
1125 West University Ave.
next to Donigans
&d({K Wood READING DYNAMICS*
1125 W. UNIVERSITY AVE. GAINESVILLE. FLORIDA 32601 (804) 372-1600

approves the necessary
inter-agency transfer of funds.
He said he anticipates no
problem with the Cabinet next
Tuesday, and said the General
Services Department is ready to
solicit construction bids as
soon as the Cabinet approves the
use of funds.

Flower
Classes V
Thursday, from April 8 to
May 27 7:00 to 9:00 pm
room 118, Union
Instructor: Joel Buchanan
$7.50 Register at the first
class
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz
Union

Robert Mautz
... appeared at state legislature

6
The Union is having another
Print and Poster Sale on Monday,
April 5 and Tuesday April 6, in
the Reitz Union Ballroom.
WeVe ordered tots of art prinls
and one-of-a-kind patten, but we
would also like to ask everyone to
participate. If you are a
craftsman, come sell your crafts.
We want jewelry, leather-goods,
pottery, preserves, embroidery,
macrame, wood-carvings,
paintings, clothing, anything
HAND MADE. You just display
your stuff, bring a change box,
keep an eye on your waxes, talk
to people, spread good cheer,
make some money, and thats it!
A new addition there will be a
$2.00 registration for
non-students to be collected when
you set-up. And no businesses
please.
If youre interested and want
more information, call 392-1655.



College students reported 'quieter* this year

By Alligator Services
An industrial educational
affairs representative reports this
years crop of college students
seem quieter than they have
been in recent years.
Richard Ruddell, educational
affairs manager for Ford Motor
Co., which will sponsor a
roundtable for select UF
administrators, faculty members
and students Wednesday says
attitudes of students toward big
industry vary from one section
of the country to another.
Attitudes range from strong
concerns about social change to
straight* concerns about

Gay lib to hold
'festival of love
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The Gainesville chapter of The Gay Liberation Front (GLF) is
sponsoring A Gay Festival of Love picnic at Oleano state park
Sunday.
The festival is open to the public.
According to Gainesville Chairman of GLF, Julius Johnson, the
festival corresponds with community education goals included in the
GLF program.
According to Johnson, the picnic is the beginning of the GLF
spring offensive.
This picnic will be unusual in that it has the name gay* attached
to it, Johnson said. Its purpose is to get GLF members to
communicate with themselves and the community, and to bring the
members closer together.
Johnson is expecting a turnout of 200 people, about 65 per cent
gay, and 35 per cent straight, curious individuals.
Oleano State park was chosen, Johnson said, because it has a lake
and a woody area.
Each GLF member has been asked to bring his or her favorite dish
and to provide enough food for seven other people.
Not only will this be a love festival, Johnson explained, it will
be a food festival as well.
Johnson revealed that GLF has been denied recognition once again
as a campus organization, which would permit them to meet officially
on the UF campus.
Lester Hale refused to recognize our constitution, even though we
included all the ideals in it that the Board of Regents suggested to the
GLF chapter at Florida State University, Johnson said.
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personal advancement, Ruddefl
commented.
On the average we seem to
be coming out of the
atmosphere in which
representatives of industry were
at tracked by students spoiling
for a fight, one of lively
disputation of issues such as the
lack of social awareness of
corporations in the immediate
community, he continued.
Ruddell noted that students
were surprised to discover that
industrial officials were willing
to listen to their side and were
willing to tell industrys side of
issues.
Hie roundtable at the UF is

the only one Ford will hold in
Florida this year, and is the
second ever to be held in the
state. Two years ago Florida
State University hosted a similar
event.
The representative categorizes
this years students as being
apathetic, a quality he sees as
dangerous. Students who a few
years ago were itching for
confrontations now seem to be
saying, Oh, to heck with it,
Ruddell believes. These students
seem to fail to see that any good
has come from their recent
activities. Ruddell says they are
wrong.
He characterizes this years
students as more settled,
interested in a working
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relationship with the
establishment, the individuals
relationship with the employer
and without the great concern
about industrys failure* with
social consciousness.
Ford's informal seminar series
with college administrators,
faculty and students is in its
16th year and will celebrate its
100th Roundtable next October.
Henry Ford 11, chairman of

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Tuttday, Manch 3P1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

the Ford Motor Co. board, has
described the purpose of the
program as to show the
academic community something
of ourselves, ways of doing
business and thoughts about our
place in the economy, in public
affairs and society.
The executives and
academicians will discuss the
topic, Industry/Education: The
Future Today, in a series of
panel discussions, speeches and
question-and-answer sessions.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30,1971

t r v y t v* V ; / A r f* i
Editorial
Lets not play
An amendment to switch student body elections around
so all officials are elected in the fall puts the final decision
right in the spirit of the season.
Football season that is.
For the outcome of any election would then become
even more of a political football than it already is.
A bill will be presented to the Student Senate tonight to
amend the student body constitution so Student
Government elections would be held only in September.
Under the present system, elections are held in September
and April.
This would mean that the top five positions president,
vice president, treasurer, chancellor of the Honor Court and
chief justice of the Traffic Court would all be filled in
September, as well as all the senate seats. The present
system allows for half the senate, and the top five, to be
chosen in April.
The whole thing started when one aspiring candidate
decided this proposal would make the election less easily
controlled by the special interest groups.
The large bloc groups, he contended, would be too busy
with Homecoming to bother with dealing.
We are afraid he is very naive.
Politicos are never too busy to deal.
Unfortunately, many students those not involved in
third floor politics think they are too busy to vote.
During football season, they probably are even busier. The
special interest groups, on the other hand, will vote, and
find it even easier to win.
Changing the time of the election is a poor idea for still
another reason. A person who is elected in April has the
whole summer quarter, when things are less hectic, to adjust
to his job.
He is able to set up an organization and make plans for
the coming year.
Electing a president in September would eliminate this
grace period.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder has said he
will veto this bill if it should pass the senate. So, without a
two thirds majority, the amendment wiU die.
But we have heard others have picked up the ball and are
trying to run with it. We urge aU senators to block the play
and vote against the amendment.
H |hh7
Spring

The
Florida
Alligator

Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain .. pay no atten ...
Look at the sun and body

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
Ah, the body... and here
comes the sun!
Maybe its gravity from the
vernal equinox (the sun made
me do it, ma). Or maybe it's just
a spring mania. But with the
gentle breezes of March and
April are swept bevies, mobs and
caboodles of ardent sunseekers
liberating the new pools or
grazin in the grass where the
pasture used to be bare.
There's something about
inhabiting skin the color and
consistency of a Pillsbury
Doughboy through the winter
that makes the infra-red sun
lamp in your cinderblock dorm
room seem suddenly inadequate.
The spirit rebels.
So you whip out your sun
gear. Ah, here we are. Item one
is a demure pink gingham
two-piece bathing suit. How
modest. How disgusting. It's
about time to go shopping and it
ain't for Easter bonnets.
Item number two. One pair of
sand encrusted thick, tortoise
shell glasses straight out of a
1950s Lolita-type flick. Out.
Which leaves you with you.
Ouch. So you commence with
the exercise chart, the only
souvenir from basic body
conditioning which you fluked
last spring quarter.
Well, the memories of that
fiasco aren't the only painful

f Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang Jim Okula
Assignments Editor Wire Editor Entertainment Editor
Copy Editors Gary Paskal*Debbi Smith*Vickie Rich'Linda Mikkroitz
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
V of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

WM 9
things as your muscles begin to
gripe about being jarred out of
their accustomed stupor. And
the girl in the room three flights
down has a few things to say
about the ceiling plaster
cracking.
Grinning sheepishly you point
to your newly purchased exotic
Hawaiian print bikini. She still
looks perturbed so you figure
it's because she's about a size
three for Gods sake, and cant
possibly understand.
Nothing daunted, you make
your way downstairs
mysteriously shrouded in a blue
workshirt for The Unveiling.''
Now the problem is where to
park your blanket and your bod.
Theres a certain etiquette about
where you choose to sun
yourself. Especially if you live in

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

a girls dorm which faces a boys
dorm.
If youre refined, ladylike and
fat you sit behind the girls dorm
where you can check out the
scenery by the pool.
Then there's the DMZ. That's
a kind of no man Is land not
segregated by sex where male
and female alike display their
prowess at frisbee or touch
football.
And last, but not least is Area
Three which is adjacent to the
boys dorms. If you belong to
Area One (refined, ladylike, and
fat) you cackle something about
the brazen hussies" in Area
Three. Could it be that they
have the Raquel Welch shape
that your **babyfat is hiding?
You also mutter something
sweetly malicious about skin
cancer which the brazen
hussies are going to get from
their suntans straight out of a
Coppertone ad.
Oh, but enough of this petty
jealousy. The sun is bright and
therapeutic and you feel like a
chameleon about to change
color. So pass me the baby oil.
And could you stand a little to
the left, please?
Thanks. You were casting a
shadow.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business
and Promotion Offices, Call:
392-1681,82,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kent" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1609



Congratulations
Editor:
I followed with great interest
the numerous stories written by
Ron Sachs about
unfortunate developments at the
Alachua County jail.
Mr. Sachs must be
commended for his
perseverance, his journalistic
skills and, most of all, for his
sensitivity.
I thoroughly enjoyed every
one of his stories, and in
particular his March 9th article
written as a sequel to Terry
Grubb's murder trial.
Congratulations are in order
for Mr. Sachs and for The
Florida Alligator for a job well
done.
Raul Ramirez
Miami
John Parker
Editor:
Attention to Mr. John Parker,
I'm writing in reference to
your article about Goldsboros
latest assault on good taste.
The song was not written to
stimulate your intelligence. Its
just a pleasant passage of a
couple of minutes for proud
parents with little Scotties.

Carmichael: usual leftist

By FRED VOLLRATH
Alligator Columnist
Stokley Carmichael, the man
who made Black Power a
household word, visited
Gainesville in early March after
returning from his self-imposed
exile in Africa as a guest of
Guineas Marxist dictator.
He leveled the usual charges
of imperialism, anit-capitalism,
rascism and the common grab
bag of cliches the left is fond of
passing off as intellectual
thought.
The United States was labeled
the- most barbaric and
totalitarian nation in history by
Carmichael. Apparently though
he had little difficulty in
returning to this country to
speak his mind to thousands of
people.
His line of rhetoric would
have gotten him shot in
liberated areas of the world,
including the country he has
been living in for the past two
years.
Rumor has it he is having
difficulty keeping up the
payments on his $70,000
mansion in Guinea and had to
come back to the United States
to see how many people would
pay $1.50 a head to hear him

READERS FORUM

Something strange happens
when one becomes a parent.
Suddenly all those stupid things
children do become precious and
adorable (especially when the
child is yours). That song makes
me think of those things and my
heart swells with pride for my
son. I dont expect you to
understand this but there are a
lot of other people that know
exactly what I mean. If you are
not afraid of being embarrassed,
ask your mommy sometime.
Mrs. Vicki Dumford
Space program
Editor:
I have read with some interest
the pro and con letters in the
Alligator concerning space
exploration expenditures. I was
particularly intrigued that
someone found the expenditure
of some S3O billion over a
period of years wasteful and
unnecessary. I think that anyone
who feels this way is missing the
forest for the trees or more
precisely the SAMs, ICBMs and
ABMs for the Apollos.
In 1968, the U.S. government
spent $lO3 billion for
defense. This was 66 per cent
of the entire federal budget of
$156 billion. One hundred and
three billion dollars exceeds the

tell them how to get themselves
killed in a revolution.
Carmichael may want this
country destroyed by the Third
World and Communist forces
but he seems determined to get
his share of the dollar out of it
before the end.
I covered the speech for
WRUF news, which was quite a
feat in itself because some of the
local Gestapo and I dont mean
the police tried to keep any
newsman with a tape recorder or
a camera out.
I couldnt help notice the
similarity between Stokleys
show and a Ku Klux Klan rally I

gross national product of all but
six nations.
In 1968, $330 million was
spent on chemical and biological
weapons, and $7.5 billion went
toward research on new
weapons. The Vietnam war cost
us S3O billion in 1968 alone. In
the same year, by comparison,
$ 1.8 billion was spent on health
programs and $3.7 billion on
education.
The expenditure of S3O
billion over a period of years on
space exploration will eventually
pay off in terms of knowledge
and perhaps new sources of
natural resources. The
expenditure of S3O billion per
year on Vietnam has already
paid off: Hundreds of thousands
of dead Vietnamese, 53,000
dead Americans and 17 off-shore
oil leases which were awarded
mostly to U.S. corporations by
the Thieu-Ky government.
I can find very little fault with
the space program when I
compare it to the unnecessary
and wasteful Vietnam
expenditures. If we drastically
cut the military budget we could
solve our pressing domestic
problems and end the misery of
the rest of the world. I would
much rather see a redirection of
our energies away from killing
people for their resources
toward the discovery of new
sources of natural resources.
Frederick Replogle, 4FY

once witnessed while 1 was in
high school. All you had to do
was subsitute the word black for
white and American Imperialism
for International
Jewish-Communist conspiracy,
and you couldnt tell a
Carmichael from Klansman
without a program.
Carmichael even called for
blacks in this country to return
to Africa, psychologically if not
physically. He said Machs in this
country are not Americans but
Africans.
Bull, thousands of blades in
this country have been killed
and wounded fighting for this
country in Vietnam and fighting
for their rights within this
country against the forces of
white bigotry.
They are fighting to make the
black first class American
citizens and want to share in
history, and the future of the
United States. Carmichael would
have them play into the hands of
bigotry by .proclaiming
themselves to be Africans.
Stokley may want to go back
to Africa to be some two bit
dictators house boy, but I
believe black Americans arent
willing to settle for being
somebodys house boy any
longer.

Hunger
Editor:
Hunger in America is not a
myth.
The Gainesville-UF chapter of
the Student Mobilization
Committee supports the March
Against Repression in its work
to portray to the citizens of the
United States and the state of
Florida the repressive nature of
the welfare, Aid to Dependent
Children and food stamp
programs as they are presently
constituted and administered.
We urge all students at all
levels high school, junior
college and college as well as
others interested in the welfare
and poverty problem to join the
Poor Peoples March as it passes
through Gainesville Wednesday.
UF Chapter
Student Mobilization Committee
Environment
Editor:
I am writing this letter to
inform the students of this
university what an amazing job
the junior high and high school
students of this country are
doing to save the environment of
this state. I am also writing to
voice my disappointment in the
EAG on this campus because
they have not taken more of an
initiative in educating the people

iH
* > jSk
Shoo! Beat it! / am agent Thomas Smertz, U.S. Justice
Department, on a special surveillance mission

Tuesday, March 30,1071, Th# Florida AMfeCw,

of this country and in raising
money for Conservation 70V
In the past weeks a handful of
young kids and their teachers
have started a coordinated effort
to clean up the county (by
picking up trash along the
roadways). They have also raised
an amazing sum of money in so
short a time for Conservation
70s. These students have gotten
their share of backwash but that
hasnt daunted their enthusiasm,
they are still working to educate
the people of this country to the
proper methods of
environmental efficiency.
I am not trying to say that the
EAG hasnt done anything, they
have had some effective
campaigns, but I believe that
they can do much more. I hope
when they do decide on some
action that they dont channel
all of their efforts to the
campus. The citizens of this
country are the people that we
must educate.
In conclusion I would like to
again commend these young
students for their fine work and
their concern for the
environment of Florida. I would
also like to understand why the
EAG on campus hasnt been
concerned enough to coordinate
their own effort county-wide to
save their environment which
they seem so concerned about.
If the EAG on this campus could
combine efforts with the local
junior and senior highs of this
county we could accomplish
much more in saving our
environment.
Edward Lucker, 4ED

Page 9



. Th Florida Alligator; Tuwday, Mvch 30,1971

Page 10

/ /,.> * > . i - ~r
Cheerleader tryouts begin in April

By DEBBI SMITH
Alligator Copy Editor
UF cheerleading tryouts will
begin April 5, 3:30 p.m. at
Florida Field, according to
cheerleading captain Bruce
Bradbum.
Cheerleader candidates will
participate in a clinic the week

FBI reports lowest rise
in crime rate since 1 966

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
nation's crime increased 11 per
cent in 1970, the lowest rate of
increase since 1966, the FBI
reported Sunday.
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell announced the results
of the preliminary FBI crime
index, pointing out that 22
major cities reported an actual
reduction in the number of
crimes in 1970 as compared with
1969.
The cities he listed had a total
reduction in crime but statistics
showed that in several the
reductions came in such

Mississippi site
of 'New Africa

BOLTON, Miss. (UPI)
About ISO blacks, some armed
with rifles, moved onto 20 acres
of pastureland Sunday under the
eyes of sheriffs deputies and
highway patrolmen and set up
the capital of the Republic of
New Africa.
More than 100 years ago our
people were chased from this
area and we are back, said
dungaree-clad Amari Obadole of
New Orleans, president of the
organization. While meetings
were held on the property,
about 25 members, armed with
rifles, took up positions on the
rolling land.
The Republic of New Africa,
founded in Detroit in 1968, is
dedicated to creating a separate
black nation from sections of
Mississippi, Louisiana. Alabama,
Georgia and South Carolina. The
land near Bolton is to serve as
the capital.
There were no incidents
f MOVIE i
I NIGHT 1
I AT THE (
1 HAT I
I'King Kongl
Tuesday Night V
1 7:15, 9:15,11:15 I
12Si ADMISSION!

of April 5-9 and April 12-15,
from 3:30-5 p.m. each
afternoon at Florida Field.
During the first week of the
clinic candidates will be taught
cheers and stunts by the presnt
members of the cheerleading
squad.
The second week of the clinic

categories as burglaries or
larceny while more serious
crimes like murder continued to
rise.
Only one of the 22 cities
Mitchell cited, Seattle, had an
across-the-board decline in every
category of crime listed.
In Washington, D.C., all
crimes were lower except
aggravated assault; only murders
were higher in Pittsburgh; only
robberies increased in St. Paul,
Minn.; and every crime was
lower in Reading, Pa., except
larceny.
The overall crime rate fell

although highway patrolmen,
sheriffs officers and local police
followed the caravan and
watched as members dedicated
the property.
Obadole has said his group is
nonviolent and operates within
the laws of the United States.
Our whole plan is to
establish our own nation, he
said.
The U.S. government can
continue to exist, said their
leader.

WATER BEDS UNLIMITED
It imitates Nature in actuality.
*" ' f f
f Provides direct support to Body and Back.
Live and Love on Liquid Luxury, an
Experience you will never forget.
Opening Sale Price 545.00 (King Size)
HURRY SUPPLY LIMITED
Qo /ear guarantee |
235 W. Univ. Ave |
Next to Florida Theatre 372-7591

will be spent perfecting the
cheers.
Bruce Bradbum, captain of
the cheerleading squad, is in
charge of the clinic. Anyone
interested should come out
Monday. Theres always a lot erf
sore muscles and even more fun
at the dinics," said Bradbum.
We want to stress that

from 12 per cent in 1969 to 11
per cent last year the same
level of increase reported in
1966. The crime rate rose 16 per
cent in 1967 and 17 per cent in
1968.
The FBI said violent crimes as
a group rose by 12 per cent last
year, robbery was up 17 per
cent, larceny rose 14 per cent
and property crimes and
burglary rose 10 per cent.
Forcible rape showed only 2
per cent increase, while
aggravated assaults were up 7 per
cent and auto theft up 5 per
cent.
Mitchell said Chicago,
Washington, D.C., Pittsburgh,
Cleveland, St. Louis, Kansas
City, Mo., Oakland, Calif.,
Seattle, Lc lisville, Ky. and St.
Paul were the 10 largest cities
with overall crime reductions.

finglisk in action
AMERICAN STUDENTS
Practice English with an International
./> on a one-to-one basis, one hour each week
Baptist Student Center
1604 W. University MONDAY-WEDNESDAY
372-4711 4-8 PM

everyone has an equal chance;
no one has an advantage. Even
old squad members must try out
again," Bradbum said.
Cheerleading try outs will be
held Friday, April 16.
Candidates will do a group cheer
and an individual cheer and
stunt, with a partner of their
choice.
Faculty members will judge
the try outs and choose the top
18 men and 18 women. The
following week, the
semi-finalists will be interviewed

Rosenblatt chosen
student FEA head
The Student Division of the Florida Education Association (FEA)
elected a UF student as its president for the first time Sunday at their
convention in Jacksonville.
Howard Rosenblatt, 7ED, was chosen to head the state
organization of students interested in education.
Rosenblatts platform included plans to extend the student FEA
chapters to every campus, both public and private, in the state. He
also is concerned with the completion of work begun by Project 18
with the eighteen year old vote issue. His most radical effort will come
in his drive for professionalism in education.
r abort finding a roommate? H
Alligator 'WANTED ads are go*! I

by a panel of 6 student and"
faculty judges.
The new squad, consisting of
6 couples and 3 alternate
couples, will be announced after
the interviews.
Bradbum urges all interested
students to attend the clinic. No
previous cheerieading experience
is necessary. All candidates must
be UF students and have a 2.0
grade point average overall or for
the previous quarter.
Last year approximately 60
women and 25 men tried out for
the squad, but Bradbum expects
a larger turn out this year.



Americans fall prey to surprise attack

SAIGON (UPI) U 5. troops
with little time remaining in
their Vietnam War tours let
down their guards and fell prey
to a surprise attack that killed
33 American defenders of a base
50 miles southwest of Da Nang,
military sources said Monday!
I think security must have
been pretty bad because some of
the guys thought they were
going home soon and the war
was almost over for them,** one
officer said of the attack Sunday
morning. For some of them,
the war is now over.**
The raid early Sunday
inflicted the heaviest casualties
on a U.S. unit in the past four
years of the Vietnam War.
Seventy-six Americans were
wounded, and some of them
were so badly hurt that they
were described as the living
dead.
y U.S. reinforcements were
rushed into the base, 330 miles
northeast of Saigon, Monday but
no more combat was reported.

.
* ittL
. yT*i ___
..'rw. w '~ ~
rHH| &
Summer School
For those of you who dont want to
give up one for the other.
a
Summer Sessions at the University of California offer college stu stu
stu dents and teachers a choice of courses for credit as wide as most colleges
offer during the regular semester.
Each campus has the facilities and environment to which the most
academic-minded student can relate.
There are 2 six-week sessions at Berkeley, U.C.L.A. and Davis. And £
sessions of various lengths at Irvine, Riverside, San Diego, Santa Barbara,
and Santa Cruz.'
All of them start in mid-June, fees for each ranging from $125 to $l6O. J
For an application and a bulletin on one or more campuses, just fill
out this coupon and mail it to:
570 University Hall, University of California, Berkeley, Calif. 94720
Berkeley Davis Irvine Riverside San Diego
Santa Barbara Santa Cruz U.C.L.A.
B B
S I air J student, teacher at: : 1
ft m
m lam interested in these courses:
J :
* Name..
Address
City/State/Zip

* v .... .

I The |
WAR
i U.
The attack on the base moved
major action back to the South
Vietnamese theater for the first
time since the big allied
offensive against the Ho Chi

Southwest of Da Nang

Minh Trail in Laos which ended
a week ago.
U.S. troops pulling out of the
forward combat base at Khe
Sanh, which was used to support
the Laos offensive, came under a
series of Communist ambushes
Monday.
UPI correspondent Stewart
Kellerman said handfuls of
Communist troops were twice
seen around the perimeter of
Vandergrift Base, 10 miles
southwest of Khe Sanh, an
outpost now used as the
operations center for the
withdrawing Americans.
Guards at Vandergrift
reported killing at least two
Communists early Monday, the
third day of Red harassment of
the base.
Two Americans were reported
killed and five wounded in an
attack on a U.S. truck convoy
on Highway 9 linking Khe Sanh
and Vandergrift.
Military sources said the U.S.
artillery base attacked Sunday

was defended by about 800 men
of the 196th Brigade of the
Americal Division.
Field reports said the assault

!SAVE WITH OUR!
| FARE DEAL j
I SPEND THE
SUMMER
| IN EUROPE j
FLY FROM MIAMI
JUNE 15,1971
| VIA PAN AMERICAN ~ j
LEAVE NASSAU VIA j
INTERNATIONAL AIR BAHAMA J
ARRIVE IN LUXEMBOURG JUNE 16
RETURN SEPT. 7
STAY ALL SUMMER
GET A STUDENT
EURAIL PASS
ONLY $125.00
(under 26)
AIR FARE
$290.00
plus
$3.00 U.S. TAX
HOUSEoTtravel!
3415 W. UNIV.AVE.;
in the Westside Shopping Center j
Phone 378-1601 j
j
HOUSE OFTRAVEL |

V. ?i-,TV TV* AIM*-,

started between 2 am. and 3
a.m. Sunday with a barrage of
about 60 mortar shells.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida AlHgetor, Tuesday, March 30,1071

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

SENATE AGENDA
The University Senate will meet
Thursday, Aprill,at3:3o p.m. in
University Auditorium. The
following items are on the
agenda:
Action Items
1. Proposal to establish a
Department of Community
Health and Family Medicine in
the College of Medicine
2. Proposed constitutional
amendments affecting senate
membership
Information Items
1. Annual report of the
committee on professional
relations and standards
2. Letter from President
O'Connell concerning scheduling
of senate meetings
3. Letter from Steve
Uhlfelder, student body
president
PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
The Public Functions Policy and
Lectures Committee will meet
Friday, April 2, at 3 p.m. in
Room 357, Reitz Union.
GRE APPLICATION
DEADLINE DATE
Tuesday, March 30, is the last
day for receipt by the
Educational Testing Service,
Princeton, NJ. 08549 of the
registration form to lake the
April 24 GRE without paying
the $3 penalty fee.
*
LIBRARY BOOKS
In an effort to discover the true
dimensions of the problem of
missing or lost library books, the
Circulation Department will
conduct an intensive study
during the spring quarter,
systematically investigating
every report on books which
patrons fail to locate, reporting
back to patrons on all books,
whether found or not, and
analyzing the results of the
investigation at the end of the
quarter.

AUTO LOANS AVAILABLE
faculty staff/

To be fully effective, this
investigation will require the
cooperation of students and
faculty members alike. Whenever
a patrol fails to find the book he
is looking for, that fact should
be reported promptly to a staff
member at the Circulation Desk,
in either Library West or Library
East. Only by having missing
books reported can effective
action be taken by library staff,
and for this reason ail members
of the faculty are asked to be
especially aware of this need,
and unfailingly to report any
books they look for in the
libraries and fail to locate.
FOREIGN STUDENT LOAN
CLOSET
The success of the "loan closet,"
which loans furniture and
housekeeping goods to foreign
students, depends very much on
its patrons and users. Donations
of usable household items are
always welcome. Please bring
them Fridays between 6 and 7
p.m. to 214 SW Third St. or call
Dr. R.E. Hummel at 392-1462.
If you are a foreign student and
just about to leave the
University, please remember to
return your borrowed goods.
TUITION POLICY
The President's Executive
Committee has adopted the
following policy regarding
non-Florida tuition waivers for
foreign students:
Beginning immediately, no
out-of-state tuition waivers
should be granted any foreign
student who is coming to the
University independent of any
contractural arrangements with
the University.
All students currently
enrolled will be eligible for
continuance of waiver under a
"grandfather" provision, but this
will not apply to previously
enrolled students who have been
out of school and return some
time in the future.
The matter of whether or not
Cuban students fall under this
classification is currently being
analyzed by Thomas Biggs,
University attorney. As soon as a
decision is made, it will be made
known to all concerned.

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

ANNIVERSARY DATE
Q. How are anniversary dates
determined?
A. Your original anniversary
date is the date your
employment began in a
budgeted position as a career
service employee. For pay
purposes, if you began working
between the Ist and the 15th of
the month, your anniversary
date is the Ist of the month in
which you began working. If
you began working between the
16th and the last day of the
month, your anniversary date is
the first of the next month.
There are several factors that
may effect a change in this
original date. For instance, if
you were on approved leave of
absence without pay, your
anniversary date must be
advanced by the number of days

better business 4 ways

Like bringing the product or service to
the student. We help thousands of
students find what they want through
advertising.
Like uniting the academic and business
communities. The two worlds most
students live in come together on our
pages.
Like letting the student compare before
he chooses. We help students plan their
time and expenses. We help them save
money.

staff personnel column
IF YOU ARE A STAFF EMPLOYEE AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO "STAFF PERSONNEL
COLUMN," ROOM 240 HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE
LIMITED TO THOSE OF A GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL
PROBLEMS. SINCE SPACE LIMITATIONS WILL NOT PERMIT US TO
PUBLISH EVERY QUESTION AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE
CHOSEN FOR PUBLICATION BASED ON EXTENT OF INTEREST AND
TIMELINESS.

you were on leave using the
same cut off dates as outlined
above. Example: Your
anniversary date is Sept. 1. You
were on leave of absence
without pay from April 1 to
June 6-66 calendar days. Your
new anniversary date is Nov. 1.
If you are promoted, your
L.tniversary date changes to the
date you are promoted and
consideration for merit increases
would be each year thereafter on
that date.
If you are demoted, this may
or may not affect your
anniversary date depending on a
variety of factors for the specific
case involved. Before you accept
a demotion (a change to a
position in a lower pay grade)
you should request from your
immediate supervisor a written
statement regarding what your
employment status will be after
the demotion.

And like making business more responsive
to the needs of their customers. We help
them to find out what the student wants.
Advertise in the Florida Alligator.
If you've got something to offer...so do we.
Tlie
Florida. Alligator
An ACP-rated All-American College Daily

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

PAY PLAN
Q. I have heard that there are
two parts to a salary range -a
normal and a premium. What
does that mean and how does it
affect my salary?
A. The statewide pay plan does
divide every salary range into
two parts. For instance, the
salary range for a Secretary II is
$4368 $5796 divided as
follows:
Normal
$4368 $5424
Premium
$5436 55796
As long as an employee's overall
performance rating is
satisfactory, his salary cannot
exceed the maximum of the
normal range or, in this case
$5424. If his overall
performance rating is above
satisfactory or outstanding, his
merit increases can carry over
into the premium of the range
but not exceed that maximum
which in this case is $5796.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Two 3-way speakers with 12 In.
woofers, fantastic sound, only S3O a
piece, for further info, call Louis,
378-3191. (A-3t-104-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Registered males $125 call 378-8067
(A-10t-103-p)
Bulldog Puppies. Only 2 left. Three
quarters English one quarter Pit. See
to appreciate. Call 372-9134. Ask for
Jean McCullars (A-st-103-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 min
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY All
New Student Desk 29.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
4-Sale: Kawasaki Mach 3-500 cc
motorcycle 1970 well cared for, In
good shape, asking $750 with extras
call Jim, 373-2771 (A-st-IQ3-p)
Stereo 8-tr. Cartridges Recorded
Quality Guaranteed. Two albums $4
one $2.50, tapes Included. Match any
other offer. John 378-5916 nights
(A-5M03-P)
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bobcats ocelots skunks parrots hawks
snakes lizards turtles for sale trade or
buy ; Kongo Pet 475-2546 (local)
(a-16t-55-p)
Male roommate wanted spring qtr at
Unlv Gard Trace AC pool cable TV
S4B a month + 1/3 utilities call
378-8993 after 5:00 (B-10t-95-p)

ESSiJ^ajPaTOMORROWI
i c< 1 "An exquisite and beautiful film!
Judith Crist, New York Magazine
* Joseph .J(vine presents
o/ Jules Tkssin Production
n v
T/
U colon BY DEtUXE aw owco wweassv wsnass j4i£-
...And Forgive
Utt/ Trespasses. UHVBS __
HHKa want to run 2nd
'' anymore...' | p'£ rsuj/
5 3 h- a Michael Sarrazin 1 ppiatesa
aIS H^rshey
. Todays |
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CRFETERIfi I
T TUESDAYS FEATURE 1 I
I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT I J
I! 99t!!
Q|l Z I
l I WEDNESDAY FEATURE | l I
S | FISH ALMONDINE WITH I ; I
| HUSH PUPPIES | f
| FRENCH FRIED 94 J I
J POTATOES
-
LUNCH'II til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8* FREE PARKING j
moisorrs
CAFETERIA beyond comparison I

FOR RENT
Room with kitchen priv. or share
quaint apt with liberal couple's 33 +
1/3 utilities, grad student preferred
376-7670 (B-st-104-p)
2 Bdrm turn apt available March 15
a/c heat, near campus. $122/quar.
Option for summer S9O. Call
378-4843 anytime. (b-st-98-p)
Sublease room with bath
SBO/month Call Bill after 7 PM
372-9444 (B-4t-103-p)
Sublet 1 townhouse la mancha apt.
40 sum. 4 bdrs. free col. cab tv, life
baths pool $75 Incl. util., own bdr,
(anytime begin spring qtr. thru Aug)
376-1851 (B-st-101-p)
Live in comfort spring quarter at 361
La Bonne Vie. Tennis pools sauna
dishwasher good neighbors fun
roommates great sounds. I pay
10/tno you pay 43.75 + V* utl.
378-5823 wowl (B-3t-103-p)
WANTED
X-x-x-x-:-:-: ; x-x-xXX-: ; x-: : x-:-x*: ; x-:-: ; x : :
1 Female roommate needed for
immediate occupancy at La Bonne
Vie. Only 2 months rent for quarter.
Call 378-5716 (C-st-104-p)
Mature male graduate student for
quiet modern Summit House apt.
A/C; pool; $45.25 per month + V*
util. Call 378-7889 (C-st-103-p)
One male roomate needed $45
month 376-0646 University Gardens
716 Apt. 308 SW 16 St. (C-3t-103-p)
For group need base & lead guitarist
organist horn man if Interested call
Ray at 378-3237 or 372-1444
(C-4t-103-p)

Tuesday, March 30,1971, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
Female roommate for cool upstairs
poolside apt. Village Park. Call
372-5463 (C-3t-104-p)
HELP WANTED
Unusual opportunity for coeds $35
salary plus commission. 12 hours
weekly make your own schedule
apply Mon. thru Fri. 10:30 to 2:30
103 S.E. Ist St. (E-3t-104-p)
Senior Architecture Student to do
some drafting on a part time hourly
basis. Write letter to Roebuck PO
Box 1149 Gainesville, giving details
of qualifications and hourly rate of
compensation expected. (E-10t-96-p)
WRUF needs first phone radio
operators to cover the summer
months. If you will be in town during
summer quarter, please call Ed
Sllmak at 392-0771 (E-10t-103-c)
AUTOS
TRIUMPH TR4 1966 conv. michelln
x tires sway bar blue + blue racing
stripe s6B7 call nowl 372-9555
leave message for T. Kurrus
(g-St-103-p)
Sprite 1967, new clutch. Excellent
4303 NW 21st Dr. 378-8260 after 5
PM (G-3MOO-P)
Volkswagen, 56 rebuilt engine, new
transmission, new battery & starter,
good rubber, must sell this week.
$l5O call 376-1750 (G-2t-101-p)
1970 cutlass supreme, A-l condition
a/c, ps, pb, 30,000 miles, $2995
write Don Robinson box 801
Gainesville or call 376-1271 after 9
p.m. (G-st-103-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.
(J-44t-54-p)
Volunteers are needed at the Corner
Drug Store. Call 392-2338 or come
by at 1128 SW Ist Ave. for an
application. (J-lt-103-p)
The first of many as edltorl may they
get successively better, here's hoping
nepotism Is good for us. from big
chief to little chief. (J-lt-103-p)
Swinging tour to Europe Ivg. August
2, 1971 $699 per person
all-inclustve-7 count rles-22 days
Prof Julian Pleasants, 424 uttle Hall
(J-3t- 103-p)
A film by Ernie Pintoff
wwmiie
CHICKEN
Oy im/ wM Wmt l-X-Xv/jV ~r\
v >
An electronic magazine
of American pop culture
with flashes by:
Paul Krassner Richard Pryor
The Ace Trucking Company Lenny
Bruce Joan Baez Rhinoceros
Ron Carey Tuli Kupferberg Sha-
Na-Na Allen Ginsberg Leonard
Cohen Malcolm X Peter Max
' A
PREMIERE ;
s Thursday, April 1, Friday, April
2, and Saturday, April 3 5:30,
8:00, 10:30 Union Auditorium
50 cents

Page 13

X>;X:XTX:X:XvX<:tv&TX;XvvXvX;X%-Xy
PERSONAL
v::X;::::X-Xv:'
Need a place to live? We need you I 1
girl wanted to share room in 2 bdrm.
apt. Convenient*
reasonable-47.50/mo. Call 376-7852
or 373-3153 (j-st-103-p)
Poor Michelle soon 30 years old.
Cheer her up send funny card
Box 87 Buchanan, Mich. 49107
(J-2t- 104-p)
Get your books for Spring Quarter at
lower prices! Come to SG Book
Exchange Room 306 Union Mar.
29-Apr. 2. 1-5 PM and Save!
(J-5t- 103-p)
SERVICES
w:?xwx*xw
Ruby's Alterations. Apt. 217-100
N.E. Bth Ave. Mrs. Ruby Mills,
376-8506 (M-st-100-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
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The
Florida
Alligator

UF eeks out 5-4 win over Tar

The song of the day was A
Little Help From My Friends
for the Florida baseball team as
the Gators eeked out a 5-4 win
over a stubborn North Carolina
squad.
Leading the entire game,
Florida blew a three run lead in
the ninth inning as the Tar Heels
belted winning relief pitcher
Tom Seybold for four hits and
two runs. With the tying run on
third and the bases loaded with
one out, John Flad fielded a
ground ball, threw to Ray Hull
Jmm
MkiGibaon
... pinch hit single

Now assistant coach
Allen Trammell rejoins Gators

Allen Trammell, three-year
starter for the Gators at
defensive halfback from
r Theyre off
in trackland
The Gator track team will
face Arkansas State, Baptist
College and Penn State in a
quadrangle meet today on the
new Gator track at 3:30 p.m.
Track coach Jim Carnes
predicted the schools will
produce some of the stiffest
competition of the season.
Theyre all fine teams, said
Carnes. Its going to be a tough
one.
Three winners from the
Florida Relays will perform in
the meet. Floridas Mike Cotton,
who won the pole vault with a
leap of 16-feet 4 and a half
inches, and Floridas two-mile
relay team, which placed first
for the Gators with a time of
7:36.4, are both looking for
encore performances.
Penn States Greg Fredericks,
winner of the two-mile run with
a time of 8:50.1 will also see
action.
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'.' .^^B,

covering second for out number
two. Hull fired to streaching first
baseman John Sutton and the
umpire gave the out sign to end
the game.
The ruling by the umpire was
debated by the entire N.C. team.
The Gators, who have been
robbed more than once this
year, were happy to have things
go their way for once. The win
put them over the .500 mark
with an 8-7 record.
Florida drew first blood in the
second inning when Hull walked
and stole second. Mark
Hedgecock advanced Hull to
third with a single. The Gators
then pulled off a double steal,
Hull scoring when the catchers
throw went to second, too late
to get sliding Hedgecock.
Carolinas Johnny Wilson tied
the game in the third when he

1963-65, has returned to the UF
football scene in the capacity of
graduate assistant coach.
Trammell is joined by Fred
Goldsmith, one of the states
leading prep coaches.
Trammell, who was also an
all-SEC baseball player for the
Gators, still holds a national
collegiate record of nine runs
batted in during a single inning.
Goldsmith, also a UF
graduate, played football for
Western Carolina until an injury
cut his career short before

SIRLOIN PIT I
' where you get a break M
n steak and
.. everything else
A bore is a man who uses his mouth to talk while you use H
yours to yawn. # H
lllii§li

BASEBALL
with
Sim Smith

singled off starting pitcher Doug
Corbett and advanced to third
on a hit by Tom Gillis.
Corbett helped himself in the
fifth when he walked and stole
second. First sacker John Sutton
smacked a double off the left
field fence to score Corbett.
The Tar Heels, who outhit
Florida 13-8, bundled a walk
and a couple of hits together to
tie it 2-2 in the seventh. The
rally brought on Florida ace
Tom Seybold who put out the
fire.
The Gators took the lead
again in the bottom cf the
seventh. Rick Scarborough
walked and was sacrificed to
second by a Len Fuller bunt.
Seybold then ripped a single up
the middle to score Scarborough
with the go ahead run.
Will Harman led off the eighth
with a single and Hull followed

transferring here. He has served
as an assistant coach at
Gainesville, Coral Gables, Coral
Park and Hamilton County high
schools.
Both men graduated in 1966.
Many baskets
JACKSONVILLE (UPI)
Jacksonville University averaged
100.3 points for 28 games
during the 1969-70 collegiate
basketball season.

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 14

with a walk. Pinch hitter Mike
Gibson, an ex army captain who
saw action in Vietnam, poked a
single to right filling the bases.
Scarborough hit a grounder and
Harman was forced at home. But
the throw to first was too late to
get Scarborough and Hull scored
all the way from second on the
play. Len Fuller then knocked in
die Gators fifth run with a single
to right.
The Tar. Heels socked four
hits and Seybold gave up a walk
in the ninth as North Carolina
pulled to within one run. Then
came the game ending double
play and the assorted screams of
disbelief from the Carolina
bench.
It was Seybolds third win of
the year against no losses.
Corbett pitched hard until hiis
exit in the seventh.
The two teams will go at it

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i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, March 30,1971

CHRIS LANE
Sports Editor

Heels

\ I ill
J |. Vjj .Jj
Ray HuN
.., steals home
again today at 3 p.m. on Perry
Field. The games will be carried
by WRUF-FM. Dave Thomas
will be the likely starter for
Florida.



Swimmers end with smashing show

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Getting up for the NCAA
swimming championships was a
difficult task for the Gators this
past weekend in Ames, lowa as
their captain can testify.
You can do well for just so

*
The record breakers

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Cheiosky

UF recruiting ends with signee

UFs 1971 recruiting season
came to a close Monday with the
signing of Bob Krick, 34th
signee and offensive guard from
Georgia.
Krick, a 6-foot-l and 245
pounds, was chosen Lineman
of the Year in the Mid-South
Prep Conference while playing
for the Tennessee Military
Institute in Sweetwater, Tenn.

&
Faster than the games people play. More powerful than a complete nervous breakdown. Able to
leap tall tales at a single bound. Look, down there on that album, it's a pleasure, its a pain, its
111 It BBP I#
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of egos: bend minds
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jdV fights a never ending
struggle for truth.
hilarious Sessions-in-Therapy featuring the
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LINDSAY, HUMPHREY. MAYOR DALEY. SENATOR THURMOND,
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Janus Records. 1700 Broadway. New York. N Y. 10019 Also available exclusively on GRT 8-track cartridges and cassettes
:

< seas
-v* % s',
.
McKee

long a period, captain Jimmy
Perkins said Monday. I guess
we let up after winning the
conference (SEC title) again.
Although the team wasnt
peaked, numerous school
records were snapped in the
three day event which saw
Indiana University capture its

Dornev

As a freshman, sophomore
and junior, Krick bolstered the
offensive squad of Marist High
School in Atlanta.
Florida head coach Doug
Dickey said Krick exhibits
excellent aggressiveness for
someone who has been playing
college freshmen and tough prep
competition.
UF recruiter Jack Hall said

MHHr
?
Kierstead

fourth consecutive swimming
title.
Senior Bill Domey ended his
Gator career with two new
school records as he finished
14th in the 100 yard backstroke
and broke UFs 200 yard back
record.
We knew that we should
have done better in the meet,
Perkins said, But we just
couldnt get up.
Other school records broken
included Pete Orschiedt in the
1650 yard freestyle (he finished
13th in the meet); Kevin
Kierstead in the 50 free (12th);
Gary Cheiosky, 200 yard
breastroke and the 100 breast
(10th in both events); Mark
McKee, 200 individual medley
and the relay teams, 400 free
relay (Bth) and the medley relay
(10th).
The Vols from Tennessee,
second in the SEC meet, scored
more points than the Gators in
the meet as Dave Edgar alone
outpointed the UF.
Qualifying for the meet began
after the NCAA championships
last year. In order to be eligible,
swimmers must beat a certain

Krick will add greatly to the
Gator freshmen squad. We
think weve got some good
ones, he added. Well know
more about them next August.
Krick, who was coached by
the popular Richard Cheatham
while at Tennessee Military
Institute, will major in business
administration.

time during the regular dual
meet season.
The Gators were the first
team in the annals of the
Southeastern Conference to
qualify every member of the
team for the NCAA meet.
This is the first season weve
ever qualified the whole team,
swim coach Bill Harlan said.
The squad finished the year

I Intramurals 1
= =
= =
BRITT CRITTENTON \\m

Theta Chi scored a
tremendous handball upset over
Delta Tau Delta in the waning
moments of last quarters Blue
League action.
It had previously been
reported that the Delts had won.
Chad Goff provided the
impetus as he defeated ( Lucky
Lamb of the Delts in the only
hotly contested match. Luckys
luck ran out on him in two close
games 21-16, 21-19, giving the
Theta Chis the winning edge.
Richard Stratton nailed down
the other Theta Chi win as he
handily defeated Bob White
21-7, 21-8.
The only Delt victory came in
the doubles competition where
Jim Maslanka and Guy Rizzo
stopped Jay Folk and Larry
Boyd 21-8,21-14.
Dorm students are reminded
to sign for handball by
Wednesday, April 7. The
deadline for Engineering softball
signup is Thursday, April 8.
Law students can sign up for
softball by seeing Guy Batsel by
Thursday April 8.

Tuesday, March 30,1971, The Florida Afligctor,

with a 13-1 record including
victories in the Tulane
Invitationals, Southern
Intercollegiate and SEC meets.
The lone loss of the year came
to the Volunteers in a dual meet
here Feb. 6.
Only Orschiedt and Chelosky
have another meet as they travel
to the National AAU meet April
8-11.

The Intramural Department is
in search of softball officials.
Any male student may qualify
and the pay is $2 per game.
All those interested should
come to the Intramural" Office
room 229 Fla. Gym or call
392-0581.
The current standings in
Womens Intramurals are
Independent League: Blue
Mallory 730 pts., Rawlings II
680 pts., Broward I 320 pts.;
Orange Graham 640 pts.,
Weaver 590 pts., Towers 240
pts. Sorority League: Blue
Alpha Chi Omega 200 pts.,
Sigma Kappa 190 pts., Phi Sigma
Sigma and Alpha Delta Pi tied
with 160 points each; Orange
Delta Gamma 230 points, Kappa
Alpha Theta and Zeta Tau Alpha
tied with 220 points each.
SAHPER League: Team A 420
points, Team D 380 points,
Team B 370 points, Team C 260
points.
Sororities will be starting
softball and dormitories deck
tennis. The deadline for signing
up in both leagues is Thursday.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuatday, March 30,1971

J*-. ....... 'j '
It was a soggy Saturday for some

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Florida Relays* challenging steeplechase

There was something for everyone in the Florida
Relay events held on the Gators new track
Saturday including the infamous steeplechase.
Participants, faced with a variety of obstructions,
clumsily vaulted over a water-filled pit in their quest
to reach the finish line.
Jack Bacheler of the Florida Track Club ran
fourth in the event with a time of 9:00.3. Bachelers
1969 mark of 8:55.8 was snapped by Barry Brown
of the New York Athletic Club. Brown covered the
distance in 8:49.4.
Bachelers competition was undoubtedly all
wet but the fleet-footed runner had a little trouble
finding his sea legs for the event.

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