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. 107

Five to vie for student body president

Henry Solares, 4AS, student
body vice president, became a
candidate for the office of
student body president
Thursday, qualifying 30 minutes
before the 5 p.m. deadline.
Solares, running as an
independent (I), is opposed by
two other independents and
candidates from Real Party (R)
and Common Cause (CC) party.
Two party men, Don
Middlebrooks, 4LW (CC), and
Bob Mandell, 3LW (R), are both

Marchers reach Raiford,
present prison demands

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Poor Peoples March,
three different black coalitions,
and local residents participated
in a Raiford Prison rally
Thursday.
While over 200 residents from
towns all over Florida gathered
across the street from the prison,
the real action took place in the
office of Interim Superintendent
L.E. Dugger, where marchers
presented a list of prison
demands.
As the crowd approached
prison walls in buses, vans and
intermittent strings of cars,
Raiford was making preparations
of its own for the rally.
Were making no special
preparations. We dont
anticipate any problems,
Dugger had said earlier thal
morning.
Police cars lined up, though,
at quarter mile intervals in front
of the prison, while officers
insured that no one crossed the
double-laned road separating the
prison from a barren lot.
The marchers had come from
all over the state and met at
Starke. Die marchers were led
through the street with local
police cars leading the way and
following up the rear. Several
bldck marchers walked into
Mitchells Drug Store for a coke.
They were informed by the
manager that they could not lit
at the fountain unless they had a
prescription.
A sign with the same
statement hung above a fountain
with six stools. The seats had
been unscrewed at some time
and removed. A waitress stated
they had been gone for twA
years, undergoing repairs. j
Roy Mitchell, UF coordinator
for the disadvantaged, and a

The
u>
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

members of Florida Blue Key
(see Alligator Editorial 3/30/71).
Lowell Stanley, 4AS, who
played the roll of Bohassz,
Flash Mattes spiritual advisor, in
last springs election, is running
as an independent for president,
as is Richard Glusckstad, 4AS,
who dubs himself El
Magnifico.
Running with Solares is Gail
Merein, 3AS, student
government secretary of

coalition representative
attempted to avoid a
confrontation with the stores
owners. Mitchell claimed the
refusal of service violated the
1964 Civil Rights Act and
Section 291-7 of the Florida
statutes.
Local police representatives
said, WeVe been trying to take
care of the problem with this
store for many years.
Mitchell responded, We
dont intend any violence or
confrontation with anybody. We
just insist on being treated
equally.
The black marchers chose 12
representatives to attempt to be
served at the counter in order to
avoid a mass assault on the
establishment.

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' 7>. %. : '{ - <*
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; ' ... - ... **
TOM KENNEDY
State troopers at Raiford
... prevent black marchers from crossing the street

Solares files under deadline

University of Florida, Gainesville

academic affairs, for vice
president.
Common Cause if offering
Samuel W. Taylor, 7AS, for vice
president, Ellen Corenswet, 3AS,
for treasurer,Bob Willis, 3LW, for
honor court chancellor, and
Tom Hurst, 3LW, for Traffic
Court chief justice.
Rounding out the Real Party
ticket are Marsha Kaufman,
4AS, vice president; Steven R.
Prior, 7EG,treasurer; Tom Clark,
3LW, honor court chancellor;

The manager went behind the
counter and explained to the
marchers, Im not going to serve
(See March,Page 4)

YAF rally in Plaza looks
at Communist oppression

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
For those of you who think
the problem of Communist
oppression is something to be

and Howard Lubel, ILW, traffic
court chief justice.
Stanley has a running mate in
Ruth Elien Whitman, 2UC, for
vice president; but El
Magnifico has chosen to endure
the rigors of campaigning by
himself.
During spring elections, honor
court and senate seats are
proportioned through the
various colleges at UF and based
on the number of students
enrolled in each college.
Eighteen honor court seats and
forty senate seats are being
contested this year.
Candidates for honor court
are Paul Hardin (R) and Mike
Hittleman (CC), Arts and
Sciences; John R. Williams (R),
and Brad Sher (CC), Education;
Kenneth Sanders (R) and
Michael H. Davis (CC),
Engineering; Peter Schecter (R)
and Margaret Fleming (CC),
Architecture; Gene Peck (R) and
Marge ret Fleming (CC),
Law.
Larry Kelleher (R) and
Dimitri Ferniany (CC),

laughed at, I would remind you
of the oppression of the Soviet
Jews, the Cuban people, the
Czeckoslovakians, the Poles. If
you honestly think its a joke,
youre blatant hypocrites, Fred

Friday, April 2, 1971

1 m Hi *;£% K g
JH HHHUBra
HP '-
pppi^^^^
VVp *
JmU- i V .>.
§gg&. >,, # &.
&£&. jgj
Henry Solares
... qualifies under wire
Jonmaifem; Arthur ChacKwll (R)
and Janies Davidson (CC),
Agriculture; Andy Cotrell (R),
Forestry; Carl Ned (R), Elaine
Howard (CC) and Jerry Stang
(I), Physical Education; Hal Nick
Hall (CC), Medicine; Ann
Pierson (CC), Health and
Related Professions; Debbie
Eckenrode (R), Wayne Marshall
(See 'Candidates*page 2)

Vollrath, introductory speaker
at a Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF) rally, said
Thursday when several students
began shouting.
The otherwise peaceful let
our people go rally at the Plaza
of the Americas drew
approximately 75 persons.
The rally featured four
speakers, each presenting views
of forms of Communist
oppression.
Tim Condon, lUC, recently
discharged from the Marines
after a 20 month tour in
Vietnam, spoke on the prisoners
of war (POWs). He said at first
he was reluctant to speak, but
said there are facts and truths
that must be brought out.
Condon said If those in
agreement with the war will not
speak for the prisoners held in
North Vietnam, and if those
against it will say nothing, who
is to speak for them?
I will, said Condon.
He asked that all groups, right
and left, demand fair treatment
of our POWs.
Gary Kellman, a PhD
candidate in mechanical
(See Oppression page 3)



Page 2

!p The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

Student Senate nixes candidates fee

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Qualification fees for students
seeking Student Government
office were wiped out by the
Student Senate Tuesday night
after overriding Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelders veto
of the election law revision.
Senate President Rick Horder
said the fees will be returned to
candidates after the bill is signed
into law by him.
The Senate had to override
Uhlfelders veto so the law could
be implemented for the spring
elections coming up in three
weeks, according to Horder.
Although the Senate overrode
Uhlfelder, it yielded to his
wishes to eliminate candidate
qualification fees so all
students have a chance to run.

Candidates .

(R), John Rostrom (CC), Robert
Bruce Simon (CC), Patty
Baldauf (I), and Bill Meide (I),
lUC; Scott Suarez (R), Lin
Weford (R), Steve Hatchels
(CC), Thomas Mac Namord (CC)
and Mack Tanner 111 (I), 2UC.
The Senate seats are sought
by Cindy Gee (R), Robert Day
(R), Ralph N. Childs (R), Louis
Constantini (R), a Phil Ware (R),
Richard Towne (CC), Paula
Gathright (CC), Ed Hunsinger
(CC), Bill Balanzategui (CC),
David Chafin (CC), Lauri
Laughlin (I), and Bob Heller (I)
Arts and Sc-ences; Robert
Gallaher (R), Clark Stillwell (R),
Robert Rosenberg (R), John C.
Revis (CC), Ken Cate (CC), and
Scott Baker (CC), Business
Administration; Kay Pierce (R),
Maureen McCullough (R), Ernest
Wards (R), Wendy Shafer (R),
Nancy Atherton (CC), Bonnie K.
Pickford (CC), Tom Ball (CC),
John Shiener (CC), David Miller
(I), Gary Rutledge (I) and Miki
L. Solomon (I), Education; John
Chan Sae Tang (R), David
McClaskey (R), Jim Thompson
(R), R. G. Blomberg (CC), Jack
Martin (CC) and Robert
Cammack (CC), Engineering;
Willis Sherwood (R), Ira Giller
(R), Jo Lynn Pijot (CC) and Ed
Reding (CC), Architecture.
Guy Batsel (R), Chris
Wiekersham (R), Mike Pugh
(CC) and Louis Tally (CC), Law;
John Batman (R), Margie Wise
(R), Cindi Lavely (CC), Steven
A. Wall (CC), Henry Graham (I)
and James Butler (I),
Journalism; Marvin H. Giddens
(R) and John Smehyl (CC),
Agriculture; Dennis Hargett (R),
Forestry; Rhonda Fosha (R) and
Mark Gage (CC), Physical
Education; Jo Ann Albert (R)

f THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR if the official student newspaper of the\
i University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during t
' June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $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 i
Insertion. J

Uhlfelder told senators the
reason he vetoed the election
law revision bill was the fee
stipulated was too high.
The new law would have
raised fees to sls for president,
vice president, treasurer,
chancellor of the Honor Court
and Traffic Court chief justice.
Uhlfelder noted that while the
present fee of $lO and $5 was
not as high, he still preferred
that no fees at all be imposed on
candidates.
The Senate also took up the
question of reapportionment at
the Tuesday night meeting, but
after one hour of debate the
meeting adjourned for lack of a
quorum. No actions were taken
to reapportion the senate.
Many senators did not seem
to favor the reapportionment
ideas proposed by

and Katherine Mac Reynolds
(CC), Nursing; Ron Waldorf (R),
Hohn Arnold (CC) and Patrick
Box (I) Medicine; Mark Grey (R)
and Ed Olowin (CC), Pharmacy;
Samuel Lewis Dukes (R) and Pat
Crawford (CC), Health and
Related Professions.
Robert Hollignsworth (R),
Terry Lynn Clayton (R),
Richard Alien (R), Jim Murray
(R), Bruce Patton (R),
Marguerite Shafer (CC), L.
Brook Hunt (CC) and Bobby
Williams (I), lUC; Fletcher M.
Gibson (R), Dave Aspinwall (R),
Elsie Phillips (R), Martin Mayo
(R), John Lewis (R), Mike Baker
(R), Marlowe Taylor (R),
Charles Edgell (CC), Mary Weiss
(CC), Bebe Gaines (CC), Mimi
Gillis (CC), Andy Van Buren
(CC), Paul Koch (CC), Robert
Harris (CC), Alan H. Tralens (I),
Harry Eisenberg (I), Charlie
Flaherty (I) and Eric Seibert (I),
2UC.
POETRY READING
Lola Haskins will read
her own poetry on
Sunday, April 4
at
4:30 PM
in
Reitz Union Lounges
122, 123
pomorad by j. Wayn* Reitz Union

Reapportionment Committee
Chairman Ira Giller, but could
not present any other solutions.
The Giller Plan would reduce
the size of the Senate from 80 to
60 and provide for elections
once a year.
The Giller Plan, according to

* '4: :< lip* fMjjjy
>. If tlk
. PHIL COPE
Spectators view list of candidates
... as the deadline to file approaches
RAPPS-PIZZA TRAIN
is doing it again!
1515 SW 13th St. Seating for 75
Friday and Saturday
April 2&3 from 4:00-closing
FREE PITCHER
OF BEER OR COKE
s'
with the purchase of a large pizza
(on premises only)
Fri.& Sat April 2-3
with purchase of LARGE pizza
' W I IPRRv $ £% MJk I I f £ f T'' - * aw.:
" ** -fX / i J
Boones Farm 79<
6 Pk Old Milwaukee 99<
FAST-HOT-DEUVERY

its author, follows the one man
one vote philosophy by giving
the most students a chance to be
represented.
He said the present system, in
which the student body
president is elected in the spring,
disenfranchises the freshmen
who enter school in the fall, and

gives a chance for the seniors
who are leaving school a chance
to elect a president.
Senator Shelly Steves said the
lack of a quorum and the
amount of debate during the
discussion point out to the
necessity to reduce the senate
size.



University Senate reduces members

The University Senate
approved Thursday afternoon a
proposal to reduce itself, but
rejected a proposal to give
students voting representation.

Oppression ..

PAGE OW^j
engineering, spoke on behalf of
the Congress of Soviet Jewery.
Kellman said the Soviet Union
is concerned now about would
opinion. An economic boycott
would be just fantastic,**
Kellman said, but face it, our
fascist government will never do
that.
He suggested that
everyone write letters to
Congress and the president, and
directly to the Soviet Union
demanding that Jews be allowed
exit visas.
Lou Isla, a member of the
Cuban Studnet Federation told
listeners, Inside Cuba, brother,
you just aint got no freedom,
period.
Isla described conditions in
Cuba and said if the Cuban
people dont comply with the
government, they are put in
labor camps.
Young people between the
ages of 16 and 23 are in the
military whether they like it or
not, Isla said.
Mike Carr, chairman of YAF
spoke about the Peoples Peace
Treaty, and condemned the
National Student Association
(NSA) whose members wrote
the treaty, as rather
presumptuious in assuming
they represent the country.
Carr called the treaty a
myth, and said the sole interest
of NSA was getting money.
Pakistan negotiates
for more U.S. aid
Pakistan is negotiating with
the United States for a new loan
of $9.5 million to finance
expansion of electric power
service in Chittagong, East
Pakistan, and the surrounding
area.
This will bring total American
assistance for East Pakistans
power system to more than
sll2 million, a U.S. Embassy
statement said.
for Europe?
Writ* SOFA. S A
of over 5000 Sic. *nt Charter Flights
connecting morr than 5P European
cities. (Also Tel Aviv. Bombay.
Bangkok. Nairobi.) Me t ings savings over normal fares.
Dear SOFA, Please sene me infor information
mation information on all travel bargains for
individual students in Europe, in including
cluding including listings of Student Flights.
Name
Address
City State Zip
Mail la: SOFA. European Student
Travel Center. 1560 Broadway. New
York, NY 10036. (212 SM-2MgL_3jL-
For toure to Eastern Europe, stu student
dent student hotels, riding & sailing camps,
contact NBBS, 576 Fifth Avenue.
New York. NY 10036 (212 765-7422)

The Senates membership will
be cut from 718 to 368.
A reduction was accomplished
by having full professors serve
for only two years of their six

This treaty would have you
sign away their (Vietnamese)
rights to line the pockets of
NSA, Carr said.
The treaty, which states The
war is carried out in the names
of the people of the United
States and South Vietnam, but
without our consent, was
signed by officers of NSA and
UF Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelder. Carr termed the
treaty the most blatant form of
surrender.

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year membership. Full
professors become ex-officio
members of the Senate when
they achieve that tide.
Full professors now will serve
for two years in staggered terms
so that they are replaced every
year.
An amendment was tagged on
the constitutional amendment
which gave representation to
faculty that does not live on
campus.
Dr. E. T. York, provost of the
Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS),
said the proposal as presented by
the committee disenfranchised
non-resident faculty.
One Senator moved to add 10
students with full voting rights,
but the proposal failed by a
67-80 vote.

fiHHHrLm newman kennei&y
SUNDAY, APRIL 4, of Sunset
PLAZA OF THE AMERICAS
GRAB A BLANKET, SIT BACK AND RELAX
WITH COOL HAND UJKE

Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder told senators of the
need to have student
representation in the Senate to
make it more representative of
UF.
However, Uhlfelders words
did not seem to impress senators
who defeated the motion.
A detailed proposal of student
representation in the Senate was
sent with the agenda of the
meeting, but it was not read
during the meeting.
The Senate also approved a
proposal that a Department of
Community Health and Family
Medicine be established in the
College of Medicine.
The creation of the new
department is a response to an
amendment to the 1970 Florida

Friday, April 2, 3971, The Florid* Alligator, I

Legislature appropriation bill
calling for the creation of such
departments in state-supported
medical schools to help ease the
shortage of physicians in the
state.
The proposal is not subject to
approval by the Board of
Regents.
Such a department at the UF
College of Medicine will
encourage the development of
concern for the health care of
people as a community, whether
it is a family unit or a
population unit, College of
Medicine Dean Emanuel Sutter
said.
The University Senate will
meet once again at the end of
April.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

Page 4

Marchers gather at Starke courthouse

PAGE^
you cokes, because Id have to
open the whole fountain, and
our waitress just walked out on
us.
The manager said the fountain
was closed but the blacks,
refusing to leave, sat down on
the stands of the stools sticking
up from the floor.
Were perfectly comfortable
here, one marcher said, and
were not going to move until
were served.
Mitchell then conferred with
the police, a federal Department
of Justice official and a
clergyman representing the
Reverend Ralph Abernathy, of
the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference (SCLC).
In a final attempt to avoid a
violent confrontation they
moved on to the county court
house and filed a suit with the
county cleik claiming violation
of federal and state laws.
Wherein this establishment
denied service to the citizens of
Starke we are requesting that it
be closed permanently,
Mitchell said, urging the
marchers to move on to the
courthouse.
A number of Starke high
school students left their
classrooms and joined the
marchers as the procession
passed by. With threats of
suspension in the air, the
marchers cat-called to students
just inside the high schools
fence, urging them to join die
group and throw down their
books.
The marchers gathered
outside the courthouse waiting
for the promised filing of a
lawsuit against the drug store.
This is our grass, Mitchell
said, of the courthouse lawn, so
take care of it.
While they waited, they sang.
We Shall Overcome was sung
again and again, each time a
little louder. Satisfied that

m IS. 1 r x.
'
i^**_^aa|^jj^^^"**jii(^
Roy Mitchell at megaphone
... explains purported discrimination at lunch counter

action had begun on bringing
suit against the drug store, the
marchers satdown to listen to a
black insurance salesman and
march coordinator Herman
Johnson, and Mitchell.
We are not afraid, Johnson
said. We are going to stand fast
for peace and equality. This is
not an April Fools joke.
Mitchell hurled charges
ranging from institutionalized
racism to specific claims against
the city.
Job opportunities for blacks
in most cities are nil and
non-existant. We are not going
to endorse violent acts, but
those that occur are the fault of
society itself. If William Calley
is guilty so is President Nixon.
Mitchell spoke in favor of a
guaranteed minimum income,
the corporate income tax,
release of political prisoners and
putting a blade on the Board of
Regents.
He said, I*m very concerned
in seeing the Christian leaders of
this government start living up
to Christianity. Poor people will
do everything and anything
necessary to dramatize the
hypocrisy of our system.
Mitchell claimed, Although
they say we are fighting
communist aggression in
Vietnam, the aggression is right
here.
The action at Raiford was
more subdued with only 9
representatives of the black
coalition meeting with prison
officials.
While police blockaded the
Raiford side of a two-laned road
and stopped any marchers from
crossing over, the nine
representatives met with
Superintendent Dugger and
several subordinates.
They presented a list of
Raiford prisoner demands dated
April 1,1971.
The prisoners called for
reform in almost every area of
prison life* beginning with the
abolition of the present

jp£ /. Pi m v
Local resident passes by marchers
... on downtown Starke street

probation and parole
commission.
They demanded
compensation for woik
performed in the prisons, better
medical facilities, improvement
of the canteen and expanded
recreational facilities.
John Ricardo, a Gainesville
resident who spent
six-and-one-haif years as a
Raiford inmate spoke for the
marchers, and countered several
of Dugger's policy explanations
with experiences of his own.
Dugger, sitting behind the
walnut-finished desk, fidgeted
with, folded and refolded the list
of prisoner demands, which
marchers claimed had been
smuggled out of the prison.
On several occasions Dugger
cited the state legislature as the
cause for the inadequacy of
certain facilities.
Dugger admitted several of
the prisoner's demands had
merit, particularly the fact that
the 1200 prisoners had only 40

Photos by
Tom Kennedy
showerheads and a total of an
hour-and-a-half in which to
shower and eat.
He said he would be in favor
of paying prisoners a minimum
wage, but it was up to the
legislature.
Ricardo, saying we need
people pushing from both sides
for action,** asked Dugger if he
had ever told the legislature he
was in favor of a minimum wage.
Dugger said no.
People go around in fear of
getting sick,** Ricardo
continued. They are afraid of
going into the hospital with a
minor illness and dying. And the
new medical facility they*re
building will not even be able to
handle all the prisoners by the
time its finished.**
>
Dugger responded, I
acknowledge that we dont have
the best medical facilities now,
but we are expecting more funds
through upcoming legislation.
1 r
Ricardo suggested UF take
over and administer the Lake
Butler medical facilities.
Charges were also hurled by
the marchers claiming lack of
religious freedom, racist
personnel tests and censored
outgoing mail.
Before leaving Mitchell cited
JH ratiCL-Qf black person npl t$
N|g serioi|
iplflem. W V#
There are only seven black
employes out of the 600 here,
while over 50 per cent of the
1200 inmates are black.
Dugger claimed the prison had
made every effort to hire black
personnel but that there were

just not enough qualified
applicants.
One of the requirements for
employment was to pass
personnel tests. The marchers
characterized the tests as racist
and unfair to blade applicants.
Dugger refused to speak to
the marchers congregated in a
lot across the street. He also
denied them permission to cross
the street onto prison grounds,
or for march representatives to
tour the prison that day.
I wouldnt want to disturb
the prisoners, he said.
The rally broke up, and
marchers returned to the dty, to
plan their next move to
Tallahassee and Governor
Reubin Askew.
__
v'' v >
V-'
ft ||jj|
' I
if"'
I
*' v>
I Wsm
f§
m
S <" \ I I 3 : 1
.
Determined marcher
... awaits service



WHAT'S HAPPENING

Doggone: UF Pre-Veterinary Club will meet tonight
at 7:30 p.m. in the Mechanical Engineering
Building. Members of the Auburn University
Veterinary Fraternity will give an eyeview of
Veterinary school.
Campus Crusade: Campus Crusade for Christ will
continue its Leadership Training Classes tonight at 7
p.m. on the third floor of the Union.
Rose Revival: The Rose Community Center presents
Power tonight at 8 p.m. in concert at the
University Auditorium. Donation is 75 cents.
Guru-Vy Flick: India Club presents Kanoon at
the Union Auditorium on Saturday at 2 p.m.
Admission is 50 cents.
Students Union: Union of Florida Students will
hold a meeting for all members and prospective
members Sunday, 8 p.m. in room 361 JWRU.
Applications for membership are available at booths
outside Little Hall and the Library.
Sunset Cinema: Movies will be featured in the Plaza
Sunday at sunset. The free features include Cool
Hand Luke, with Paul Newman, and a boxing short
between famous black bears, Joe Louis and
Jersey Joe Walcott.

Reed: mandate
should be met
TALLAHASSEE, Fla (UP!)
House Minority Leader Don
Reed said Thursday Education
Commissioner Floyd Christian
should meet the legislative
mandate for educational
accountability before asking
for more money.
Reed said the 1970
Legislature coupled the
education budget to a provision
that Christian develop a system
for gauging the effectiveness of
various education programs in
the state. He said that although
Christian was supposed to meet
a March 1 deadline, only a
preliminary planning report
on the program has so far been
prepared.
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Washington March: The Student Mobilization
Committee to End War will meet Sunday night at 7
p.m. in room 349 JWRU. Plans concerning the
march on Washington D.C. April 24 will be
discussed.
Teen Angel Revised: The Wax Museum, a new
show on WRUF-FM radio, featuring hits of the 50s
and 60s starts Sunday, from midnight to 2 a.m.
Dedications and requests will be taken at 392-0771
or 392-0772. The show is part of the progressive
music show, carried on 103.7 megacycyles.
Vegetarian Victuals: Krishna House serves free East
Indian foodstuffs daily at 7 a.m., noon and 7 p.m.
College Life: Campus Crusade for Christ
International will hold College Life Sunday night at
9:13 p.m. in the Murphree Area Commons.
- J.
Rocha Film: The Union Classic Film Committee
will feature Glauber Rochas Terra Em Transe
Sunday in the Union Auditorium. The film deals
with the cynical realities of a political campaign in a
mythical South American nation. Admission is 50
cents.
Trees n Stuff: Environmental Action Group meets
Monday at 7 p.m. in room 120 of the old Law
Building.

Becky Lloyd

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hushpuppy, ~
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Friday, April 2, 1971, The Florida Alligrtor,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, t 971

Loan Fund sponsors Carni Gras

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Writer
If youre looking for rides on
a heavy trip ... youll get your
chance April 8-16 on the upper
drill area of the ROTC field.

New philosophy course
created by necessity

By COLLINS FORMAN
Alligator Writer
The Circus, known as PPY 201 to the registering
student, is the philosophy departments answer to
an evergrowing problem of overcrowding that has
been snowballing for some years now.
The Circus is an attempt at training the incoming
student to learn and use rational and philosophical
thinking themselves, and at the same time introduce
him directly to philosophy.
The Circus originated slowly over a period of
years around tables where interested people of the
philosophy department were trying to devise away
to alleviate the pressure felt from their bloating
rolls. PPY 201 is trying to make the curriculum
available, and at the same time interesting for the
large amount of students that have been flocking to
make philosophy their major.
According to Dr. W. B. Jones, one of the four
instructors for the course, there are no failing grades

Yedic literature
course offered
God realization is the subject
of a course being offered by the
Vedic study club this quarter.
The course is entitled Study
In Vedic Literature and it deals
with the different yoga systems,
eastern philosophy,
transcendental meditation and
vegetable cooking.
The course material will be
taken from the writings of His
Divine Grace A. C.
B h aktivedanta Swami
Prabhupada who is the founder
and spiritual leader of the Hare
Krishna movement in the U.S.
The course will be held every
Monday night at 7 in room seven
of Peabody Hall. The course is
free of charge.
The course also involves the
use of Bhakti Yoga, the highest
Yoga system in which to develop
a love of God.
Everyone in the university
community is invited to
participate.
liIBLEMK
(CUSSES^
Thursday, from April 8 V : >
to May 13 7:00 to 9:00 \ /
pm Instructor: Mrs.
Delores Buch Room
150 C & D, Union VyL'
$5.00 fee register at the ,/
first class \ /
J. Wayne Reitz Union

The Gator Loan Fund
program will hold its fourth
annual Carni Gras, a carnival of
over 40 rides, shows and
concession stands.
According to Larry Green,
chairman of -Carni Gras, the

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given in PPY 201. Instead of a failing grade,
incompletes will be given. It is not as upsetting,
according to Jones, for the student to receive an I
which can be changed to a passing grade if the
student wishes to take the course over again.
Dr. Jones said everyone who took the course
would not be able to grasp the thinking involved in
philosophical dialogue, and a great amount of
average grades would be given.
According to Dr. Marilyn Zweig, a professor of
PPY 201 winter quarter, the name Circus just
originated from the people all around who, when
they heard there was to be four instructors teaching
201, remarked this course would be like a four-ring
circus, with a different act going on in each ring.
The name has just stuck since then, and the rolls
of PPY 201 have reached as high as 240 and are still
growing.

Gator loan fund makes over
$40,000 available for students
with the Carni Gras project.
The federal government also
helps out by giving nine dollars
for every one dollar created by
the carnival, Green said.

Green said, this years Carni
Gras will be two days longer.
Were in the process of
negotiating an open air bazaar as
an added attraction, he said.
Fraternities are invited to run
concession stands and many
students are needed to help put
up the carnival before it opens,
according to Green.
Carni Gras is the biggest
fund raising venture of the year
and the bulwark of the loan
project, Green said.

Rat to present night for guys
Tuesday at 8 p.m. the Rathskeller will be the host of a film, folk
and fashion show.
The film festival will feature the performance, Boys in the Band,
and another film headlining Santana and Chicago, entitled Different
Strokes.
Coeds from UF will model the latest in clothing apparel from Mr.
Beau Jangles, and the Mixed Bag.
The folk show presentation will be headlined by The Brotherhood.
The theme for the evening will be Boys Night due to the film
showing of Boys in the Band. Therefore, it will cost all males only
50 cents and the cost to females will be 75 cents.
This showing will be limited to the first 300 people who purchase
their tickets. Tickets for this performance will be sold at the door, the
night of the festival.
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About 2,000 more students
will be able to receive loans from
nioney made at Carni Gras,
according to Green.
We hope to have another
successful Carni Gras this year
because its all for UF students,
all the money invested goes right
back for them, Green said.
The carnival features rides like
the moon walk, ferris wheel and
bumper cars.
Admission to Carni Gras is
free.



Rally scheduled

for UF bicyclists
By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
April is the month of showers, fools and follies... bike follies. The
SG Program Office has planned a day of races, rallies and fun for all
easy riders of the spoked set April 17.
Competition is scheduled to begin at noon in the parking lot behind
Hume Hall. Aspiring racers will receive instructions for the featured
rally. Four separate courses have been charted around the campus for
the cyclers. Various checkpoints will be set up in order to time the
racers at measured intervals. The winners will be chosen on the basis
of total time used to complete the course.
After the rally has been completed, games and skill tests will be
held at the parking lot.
A gymkhana, or obstactle course, will be set up to challenge the
bicyclists. Games on bikes will include hide and seek, tag and
relays through gymkhana.
After the competition, there will be a band featured at the Reitz
Union, from 2 to 4 p.m.
Winners of each event will be awarded prizes, including ice cream
gift certificates, movie passes, free lessons from the Union Arts and
Crafts Center and passes for the Union game room.
Anyone interested in working in the race should contact the SG
Program Office for more information.
Applications available
for Florida Blue Key
Membership applications for Students must also have a 2.0
Florida Blue Key Honorary average, participated in extra
Fraternity are available for those curricular activities at the UF
UF males interested in joining and distinguished himself
the honorary. through leadership and/or
To be elligible for service in at least one
membership a student must be a area.
full-time UF student with at The applications are available
least 7 quarters of college work at the various Deans offices and
to his credit, 4 quarters at the at the activity desk at the J.
UF, with at least 84 hours of Wayne Reitz Union,
work accepted by the registrars The deadline for returning the
office. application is April 19.
Junior Year
in New York
Washington Square College of Arts and Science
of New York University sponsors a
Junior Year in New York.
The College, located in the heart of the city, is an
integral part of the exciting metropolitan community
of New York Citythe business, cultural, artistic,
and financial center of the nation. The citys extraordi extraordinary
nary extraordinary resources greatly enrich both the academic
program and the experience of living at New York
University with the most cosmopolitan student body
in the world.
This program is open to students recommended by the
deans oHhe colleges to which they will return for
their degrees.
There are strong and varied offerings in many areas,
such as fine arts" urban studies, languages including
non-European, mathematics in the College and at the
Courant Institute, psychology, and others.
A qualified student may register for courses in all other
schools of the University, including the specializations in
t 23 Commerce and Education. / If
c b /fAC i ao DSV Vmr
N, University sponsors Spam and France^
Write for brochure to Director,
Junior Year in New York
I New York University
I i| New York, N.Y. 10003

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Friday, April 2, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator, 2, 1971

Page 8

Editorial
Why not?
Why not?
Many students do not think the radio stations in
Gainesville provide the type of entertainment they want.
Student Government has offered to fill the void by funding
a private, non-commercial radio station, to be run by
students.
And we say why not?
Monday students will present the idea to the Board of
Regents Education Media Committee. We hope they will
listen to the proposal and recommend the regents accept it.
The group will then have to secure a license from the
Federal Communications Committee.
The need for this station is evident. A referendum passed
by the student body in October, 1970, requested that
WRUF. (the university operated radio station) become more
student oriented.
But Station Director Kenneth Small said the referendum
was unclear and pointed out that WRUF was broadcasting
17 hours a week of underground music.
WRUF, which is licensed as a general service station,
transmits in a 35 mile radius. This means, according to
Small, that it serves graduate students, commuters, the
general public and on-campus students.
Therefore, we can understand his reluctance to cater only
to the students who want to hear progressive rock and
popular tunes.
Mike Hooper, electrical engineering student who is trying
to get the station off the ground, says the new station will
focus on this type of music.
We would not compete with WRUF, except for its rock
show, but would hope to supplement WRUFs programming
by offering an alternative to students, Hooper said.
The station will be run completely by students, almost
exclusively on a voluntary basis, he says. But it will give
students the opportunity to learn, and others the chance to
enjoy.
The station will provide jobs for persons interested in
news broadcasting, personnel or engineering. Hooper says he
anticipates 30 to 40 job opportunities.
And besides, what could be the reason for denial? Money
and manpower have been provided. The need is there.
And so, again we say, why not?
THWOCXMORrSN =Mrm CTO&SES
THE PELAiVtfiftE'^
Aw, comon gentlemen, give me a break!

The
Florida

Alligator

Sr_ a. I
Say, that layoff didn *t help you much

I am one thing-a MAN

By JAMES LEE, JR.
Alligator Columnist
My back hurts. I sit against a
tree that seems improperly fixed
in a place they have called, for
reasons unknown to me, the
Plaza of the Americas.
People pass by me. Some
smile. But, most of them snake
their necks inside the collar of
their shirts or blouses in turtle
escape. Their bell bottoms
whistle the winds conformity,
and the eyes that are naught but
academic hollows dim to
themselves.
I squirm and the dying bark
of the tree rips my shirt. The
library stands fixed and cold.
The grass in front of it lay dying,
and dogs run about sniffing
trees. And I, in my questioning,
wonder at it aU.
Why I think.
The bell rings.
12:05 p.m. The ladies in their
dull gray uniforms laugh. They
hold greasy brown bags. Their
shoulders dump weary. They
smile a facade. The bus pulls up,
they board it and I see my
mother 300 miles away climbing
into a car not her own. Her
dissipation i*s a home not her
18 mi and
' 3 te' childrert ''j&ei 1 from.
My God! I thought,
simple as that is, why havent I
thought of it before?
1 HATE
I wonder that it took me this
long, all of these 25 years to find
out that I do not love the
American, black or white.
This was a realization you see,

amblingi

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

> T/>
an idea. Ideas are strange things.
They come naturally and bring
with them some immeasurable
form of pleasure that isnt
exactly alien, because it is by
essence a natural process. The
effect is like relieving yourself of
some load of foodstuffs you
eventually find yourself
responsible for having sent on
some voyage unknown to you.
Like the journey of the wasted
foodstuffs along fluidic passages,
so travels your ideas.
Ideas relieve you of the
burden of constant thought.
Yes, I Hate. The reasons are
of little consequence now, for I
am permanently molded into
this person I am and cannot ever
hope to change' entirely. Little
ccrtifd itiy 'ftfothtf
talked 'hi^ r? 1
father into coming to this
country, with the idea of
escaping the squalor of a
country Americans call
underdeveloped, that life in
essence or nature could be no
better here for them than if they v
had remained in that little piece
of British property, Nassau,
Bahamas.
I grew up in America, but, I

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

am no American. I am Mack,
but, not black. I am in my
minds eye, me thing, a MAN.
Ido not know all there is of
life. For one man, this is an
improbability. Society is so
monumental, so ill-contrived, so
complex and innovating that
attempting to digest all there is
to know with change as rapid as
is, man would lose that minute
bit of sanity he tries to hold
together with the threads of
scotch, and gin and tranquilizers,
etc.
I know one thing, American
men, black and white are
irrevocably bound by their
history, processes of their
socialization, and the
interactions they experience on
the sexual, religious and
imaginary levels. There is no
difference save for color. Their
wants are the same as are their
reactions to similar situations.
As an alien youth in America,
my Mack brothers spat upon me,
beat me and my brothers,
insulted my parents, excluded us
from social functions, and called
us various names. My home was
my ghetto. How much does this
differ from white Americas
treatment of blacks? Little- I
would say. The fear is in
t2Ui>'jCd r rtsrij
w aw tufl jdsufij ww'bns bi
? fought this prejucide by ignoring
it. I concentrated on my own
person my individuality. This
is mans only saving grace.
I fear no one, I do what I
choose, I say what I choose, I
wear what I choose. I know
myself, and there is freedom in
this. I dont worry whether Im
good enough in another persons
eyes.



Deferments
Editor:
I am writing in answer to Mr.
Lowes appeal in the Alligator
(March 31) to college students,
their families, etc. to attempt to
influence legislators not to

We are Calley,
We are Manson,
We are guilty
(EDITORS NOTE: The editor jT\\ \| /
has decided to allow this writer CDAVEC
to use a pseudonym, due to the
special circumstances in which
the author finds himself.) | A
By EZEKIEL JONES
Alligator Columnist
Whether you buy the myth or Y/ /// iit
you dont buy the myth you act \fy // I1 \ \\r
out of the myth. The myth
consumes our thoughts. It is
something that we act against, or
in agreement with. We define ourselves according to the myth, how
we relate to it. We measure friends by their positions, check out our
adversaries by the stakes they pull.
Lt. William Calley is a Southern boy raised in the tradition of the
myth. He was never taught to question right or wrong, but only to
accept. He is the mirror of us all, the image of what we must become
when we permit others to make our moral decisions for us.
Charles Mansons face is the opposite of Calleys. If we needed two two
- two to express the differences that the forms of life can take, we
could not find two better ones than the faces of Calley and Manson. If
some demoniacal god had chosen to play a joke on mankind, to show
us how low our folly reaches in two diametrically opposite ways, he
could not have chosen two more representative lives than those of
Calley and Manson.
The American soul writhes in a St. Vituss dance. We are choleric,
tubercular, cancerous and insane. The children of America, the
Calleys, the Mansons, grow up to be murderers. We are a nation of
sheep, too timid to shake our oppressors from our backs, but liable,
nevertheless, to be made drunk with violence at any moment, liable to
turn against each other.
Charles Manson rejected the myth that Calley bought. But
Manson, who writes poetry and believes in God, found no
constructive alternative to the myth within a crazed society. All of us
live with insanity, but the lunatic mirrors our souls and tells us how
far we can fall. Manson knew that, the System encouraged men like
Calley, nurtured them, protected them. He could not bare the image,
and struck out against it. And, in striking out, he found his own hands
were bloodied.
Calley and Manson. Manson and Calley. Two sides of the American
coin. Let's make every star in the American flag a star-shaped
photograph of a dead Vietnamese child. Let's say that the red in the
stripes symbolizes all the blood spilled in barbaric wars against red
men, blade men and yellow men. Let's say that the blue is the color of
depression in Manson's mind, in the minds of all the children of
America who see no alternatives, who can find no meanings. And lets
say that the white represents the way the world looked to Lt. Calley
when he fired his machine gun at unarmed peasants.
We can put these men away, and we can try to forget them. We can
kill them because they killed ahdmade s aipes*yjpb q(K,liscausp
killed and were caught. But we will never be j^ee
we eSh r c6nfibht their images in our own mirrors, until we can
acknowledge where they sleep inside of us.
And, if we cannot discover them, or will not acknowledge them,
then we can only continue to find scapegoats. The Barons of War and
the Barons of Industry will go on plundering our nation and our
world. We can dispatch the Calleys and the Mansons and all the little
imbeciles who get in the way. But the pirates who profit from
slaughter will go on profitting while they toss us Calleys bones, while
they shave Charles Mansons head. The military-industrial complex has
sold out America. The people must get back their birthright, or well
all become Calleys, well all become Mgnsons. > v.
->
- *i i i

READERS FORUM

eliminate student draft
deferments.
In many cases, going to
college is a matter of money:
those who have it, or can get it,
can attend; others cannot.
Young men falling in the second

category are especially
vulnerable to the draft.
Thus having money can, in
effect, buy a student
deferment and prevent, or at
least postpone, military service.
On the other hand, men lacking
money are often available for
immediate induction. For this
reason I feel that the so-called
student deferment can function
as a deferment for not only
students but also for the
well-to-do, and that such
deferments should no longer be
issued.
I realize that my argument is
oversimplified; but I contend
that as long as we see the need
for maintaining armed forces,
they should include men from
all economic backgrounds in this
country.
Barry Michelson
Grubb
Editor:
It never ceases to amaze me
how our decrepit American
institutions successfully
continue to shift their blame
onto the shoulders of the
American people. There are
numberous cases characteristic
of every American institution,
wherein the source of trouble is
never uncovered, therefore
making it incessantly necessary
to subject the most victimized

Tom wont send me back to Raiford, will you?

C Alligator Staff
ty lokul -,
Assignments Editor ~ ; Wire Editor Entertl|>rrtfnt Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskahDebbi Smith*Vickie RidHJnda Miklowitz
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. Rate Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1689,87,88 or 89.
I 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.

victims of our society to the
perils of bearing our injustices.
The specific case in point: the
trial of Terry O. Grubb.
Heres a young man, accused
of the murder of William
Baugher, a fellow inmate at the
Alachua County Jail. He was
convicted and sentenced for a
crime of which the whole state
of Florida is guilty. Grubbs case
is not unusual, in that there are
millions of Americans (if you
may) who are subjected to the
same type of dehumanization
daily and who supposedly
possess enough barbaric traits to
be isolated as enemies to society
and tried for the crimes of an
entire institution, e.g. Lt. Calley
in the My Lai murder trial.
Point of inquiry: I wonder if
it is possible for a jury of 12
people who are products of a
small rural town, who pride
themselves on. the fact that their
population exceeds four
thousand counting dogs and
niggers, and who probably
consider sodomy one of the
gravest evils of a puritan society,
could these people, the ideal
Americans, actually weigh and
hand down a just decision
concerning the guilt or
innocence of a person whom
they undoubtedly consider an
outcast by the mere definition
of the act? It is a distressing
situation for me and a morbid
position for Grubb.
What is most excruciating
about the trial is that the root of
the problem will never be

Friday, April 2,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

touched and the true criminals
will never be tried. I firmly
believe that had not the
conditions been so deplorable in
the county jail, William Baugher
would not be dead and Terry
Grubb would never be on trial as
a victim of dehumanization and
degradation.
Dont get me wrong, Im only
arguing as Georges Sorel would,
that when a society operating as
a whole commits a crime, it is
not the crime of a few evil men,
but rather the blame of the
entire society. Florida you are
guilty of murder in the first
degree. Some will say that
Gainesville is an all-American
city and a few months ago I
would not have agreed, but after
living through the aftermath of
William Baughers death and
Terry Grubbs trial, I am
convinced that Gainesville is an
ideal model of the great
American city.
How can one be subjected,
When evils are neglected
And cold men feast delight?
I am torn between the two
With nothing else to do
Crucified,
V*
Dehumanized,
Killed!
DONALD DIXON 4AS

I
Student
Business Staff
Jp reach Advertising Business
and Promotion Of|fces, Call:
392-1681,82,83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
T. E. "Kant" Dwyer
Advertising Manager
Jeanne Orfinik
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation
Department, call: 392-1609 J

Page 9



Page 10

, Th-Roiida AHiftM*,Trirfafc April ?, 1971

Calley to be removed from stockade

*##*" |jH^i
x
' Bt| Mtk ,, £
* j
Pres. Nixon
... changes Cal ley's quarters
Campus monitor
changes time
Campus Monitor, the WRUF
student-oriented radio program
is changing times, according to
Monitor co-producer John
Walkinshaw.
Walkingshaw said Campus
monitor will be heard Sunday
nights from 10 p.m. to 12 p.m.
instead of the original 12
midnight to 1 a.m. hour.
He said the show was changed
due to favorable response to the
program by UF students.

FSU cigarette sale ban removed

Students at FSU can buy
cigarettes once again on campus
after a three-month ban was
lifted Tuesday by President
Stanley Marshall. He still is
preserving the ban on cigarette
machines and not allowing the
campus store to make a profit
on the cigarettes it can now sell.
Marshall's decision was
influenced by a student-faculty

Veterans for Peace to rally

Veterans for Peace will have a
short rally today at noon on the
Plaza of Americas followed by a
march to the ROTC building to
rededicate it to Lt. William L.
Calley, Jr.
John Hoyt, an organizer of
the rally, stressed that this was
not an anti-war demonstration,
but rather an expression of their
unhappiness over the trial and
verdict.
*. '
Calley got a raw deal, Hoyt
said. He is the scapegoat for
mistakes made higher up. If
Calley is guilty, then every ex-GI
is guilty, too.
1I I I I 1 f" II P

SAN CLEMENTE, Calif.
(UPI) President Nixon
Thursday ordered that Lt.
William Calley be removed from
the stockade at Ft. Benning, Ga.,
and confined to quarters while a
review of his life sentence is
under way.
Press Secretary Ronald Ziegler
said the President called Adm.
Thomas Moorer, chairman of the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, and
ordered that Calley be removed
from the stockade in which he
was put following his conviction
on charges of murdering civilians
at My Lai.
This is not a legal step. It is a
step taken at the President's
discretion, Ziegler said.
He just personally felt Lt.
Calley should not be put in the
stockade or sent to Leavenworth
while the review is taking place.
Ziegler confirmed that the
White House has received an
unprecedented deluge of
communications on the Calley
conviction, virtually all of them
seeking clemency for the young
lieutenant.
Ziegler, however, gave no
indication of whether the
President would personally
review the Calley case.
If the President personally

recommendation committee that
he appointed.
FSU Flambeau Editor David
McMullen commented
Wednesday The decision is a
good one. He said that most
students were very upset about
the ban since they would have to
go off-campus to buy cigarettes.
Regarding the prohibition of
smoking in academic buildings,

Vets for Peace member Bob
Clarke said a formal request will
be made to Tigert Hall to change
the name of the ROTC building
from James Van Fleet Hall to
William Calley Hall.

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reviewed the case, it probably
would not be until the normal
review procedure is completed.
This requires successive
reviews by the convening
authority in this case Lt. Gen.
Albert OConnor, the 3rd Army

Representative proposes
Calley address Congress

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Don Fuqua, D-Fla., Wednesday
introduced a resolution to invite
Lt. William Calley, convicted of
murder in the My Lai massacre,
to address a joint session of
Congress.
Congress enacted the code of
military justice under which
Calley was tried and convicted,
Fuqua said. He said it was time
that someone said, we are his
accusers.
Let us invite this American
serviceman here to tell his
story.
Fuquas resolution would
require the concurring vote of
the House and Senate.
Writing for the Congressional
Record, Fuqua believes inviting
Calley to speak would be a
perfectly legitimate function of

McMullen commented this rule
was never enforced but left up
to the individual instructors,
many of which smoked in class
themselves. Marshall himself
does not smoke.
The ban on smoking in
classrooms was, according to
university officials, to protect
the rights of nonsmokers to have
clean air in the classroom.
XPV i ls kVf

commander and several other
military' command levels and the
secretary of the Army.
Calley has been confined to
the stockade since liis conviction
and normally would be
transferred to the federal

m
Don Fuqua
... Calley tell his story
Congress, for maybe the laws
relating to military justice are

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fQ LEAGUES ARE
ORGANIZING NOW
The Games Area is organizing a new league for
Tuesday nights at 6:30. All interested parties meet
Tuesday, April 6, at 6:30 p.m. in Rm 361 of the
Union.
People are also needed for the Thursday, 9 p.m.
League. Interested persons meet at the Games Area
Desk at 8:45 p.m., Thursday, April 8.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

penitentiary at Ft. Leavenworth,
Kan. to serve his sentence.
The effect of the Presidents
order is to put Calley under the
same restraints in quarters at
Ft. Benning that he was under
when his trial was under way.

somewhat less perfect than they
would have us believe.
Fuquas resolution would
declare it to be the sense of
Congress that circumstances of
the My Lai event and Calleys
conviction raise issues in the
minds of American citizens
which transcend the interests of
military justice ...
The resolution would add
these circumstances require
that Lt. Calley be given an
opportunity to address the
nation on the floor of the
Congress convened in joint
session.
Fuqua told his colleagues
while Congress was eager to
invite astronauts for a pleasant
occasion we seem to be more
interested in washing our hands
of an affair that is unpleasant.



Draft call down
from past 3 years
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Defense Department announced
its lowest draft call of the year
for May Wednesday 15,000
men, all for the Army.
In each of the four previous
months, the draft needed 17,000
men. This would make a total of
83,000 draftees through May of
this year. That compares with
85,500 through May of 1970
and 154,200 during the first five
months of 1969.
In announcing the May callup,
Pentagon spokesman Jerry W.
Friedheim said, We still hope to
be below the 163,500 men
drafted last year as we continue
efforts in the direction of zero
draft.
The Pentagon said the Army
had requested a call of 17,000
men, the same as in each of the
first four months of this year,
but that Defense Secretary
Melvin R. Laird had cut that by
2,000.
Italian Communist boss
challenges Soviet line
MOSCOW (UPI) An Italian
Communist leader took
exception today to a view
expressed at the 24th
Communist Party Congress that
all Communist parties must
follow the Soviet model of
socialism.

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WORLD WRAP-UP

In the first somewhat jarring
note at the gathering of 5,000
Soviet Communists and more
than 100 foreign delegations,
Enrico Berlinguer, deputy leader
of the Italian Communist Party,
said the Italians would follow an
Italian way to communism.
Internationalist solidarity,
Berlinguer said, does not mean
and cannot mean full agreement
on all points with all parties.
Internationalism is based on the
independence of each party.
Policeman dismissed
over hair length
TAMPA (UPI) A
29-year-old Tampa policeman
has been dismissed from the
force on the. grounds of
insubordination in a controversy
over hair length.
Ralph L. Monroe, who only
last month filed a suit in federal
court challenging police
regulations on hair length, was
dismissed Tuesday, officials said.
Authorities said the dismissal
came after Monroe allegedly
refused to comply with a direct
order from Police Chief J. G.
Littleton to abide by the haircut
regulations.
Monroe had been on the force
for three years and also is a
junior at the University of
Tampa.
He was suspended for one day
on two occasions in February
because his superiors said his
hair was too long and he refused
to have it cut. That later was
changed to lose compensatory

time so he would not lose pay.
Littleton said Monroe then
was transferred from the patrol
district to the guard station at
the city jail out of the sight of
the general public. Officers said
he continued to let his hair
grow.
Death rate up slightly
for troops in Indochina
SAIGON (UPI) A total of
58 Americans died in the
Indochina War last week and
542 others were wounded, the
U.S. military command said
Thursday in its weekly casualty
report.
The number of deaths was up
for the fourth week in a row and
was four more than the number
reported the previous week. The
number of wounded last week
was 207 higher than the previous
week.
The deaths raised to 44,788
the number of Americans killed
in the war since Jan. 1,1961.
Member of Calley jury
calls trial impartial
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
A member of the jury that
convicted Lt. William L. Calley
Jr. of premeditated murder in
the My Lai massacre says the
young officer got as fair and
impartial a trial as any man ever
received.
Maj. Harvey G. Brown added
Wednesday night that if the
guilty verdict is tearing this
country apart, it is good because

maybe it will make them look
within themselves to find out
whats wrong. I dont think it
will hurt the United States.
Brown, who was ordered by
the judge to remain silent on
how he voted, said he did not
feel Calley should bear the entire
biame for what happened at My
Lai.
I think that every man in
that unit who contributed to the
disgrace ought to be brought
before a court of some kind if
not here whenever they reach
their maker.
To even consider that any
American soldier would ever do
such a thing, Brown said, is
beyond my own comprehension.
I wanted to believe it didnt
happen, that it was a hoax.
O'Malley: automakers
must build better cars
TALLAHASSEE, (UPI)
Warning he will resist efforts to
delay the strong bumper law,
Insurance Commissioner Tom
OMalley said Thursday the
automobile industry will have to
build stronger cars if it wants to
continue selling them in Florida.
The law calling for stronger
bumpers, opposed by the auto
industry, is one giant step
toward reducing increased
insurance costs, OMalley said.
Commenting on the auto
industrys efforts to postpone
the law, OMalley said, were
going to resist those efforts with
as much force as our department
can muster.

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Friday, April 2,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Drug researcher says
U.S. has pot paranoia
MIAMI (UPI) A drug
researcher said recently the
nation is spending too much of
its resources on marijuana
Control as a result of pot
paranoia and not enough on
preventing hard drug abuse.
The same squad of police
that makes headlines by raiding
a college marijuana party could
be much better used going after
heroin wholesalers, said Dr.
Raymond R. Killinger, a
physician who heads the Drug
Research Foundation at
Pompano Beach.
Killinger told a meeting of
Miamis Tiger Bay Club he did
not favor legalizing marijuana
until more is known about its
effects, but he recommended
giving pot offenders the option
of participating in marijuana
research instead of going to jail.
Heroin is where the horror
is, he said. Heroin is the kind
of stuff that makes civilizations
come unglued.
Too many of our law
enforcement agencies are more
concerned with arresting a
college kid smoking a marijuana
cigarette that might impair his
driving ability, than they are
about arresting a heroin
wholesaler whose weekly sales
might trigger 500 crimes, he
said.
He advocated setting up a
marijuana research organization
at the University of Miami
Medical School which would use
pot smokers for its experiments.

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

funds sought
for drug abuse
training center

Presidential primary
linked to reform
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Establishment of a presidential
primary in Florida, possibly
linked to reform of the selection
process of party delegates, is
being considered strongly by the
House Elections Committee,
according to Rep. Elvin Martinez
of Tampa.
Martinez, chairman of the
committee, said his staff is
working on plans for a possible
presidential primary, which he
said could be held in
conjunction with a new process
of selecting party delegates.
The Democratic party has
mandated reform of the
delegation selection process, and
linking it to a presidential
primary is one way to do it,
Martinez said.
A Florida primary would
upstage a New Hampshire
primary because we have so
much more to offer votes,
support, and weather, Martinez
said, mentioning six million
votes here and 400,000 there in
New Hampshire.
Party reform and the
presidential primary issue have
been marked major items of his
committees legislative program,
he said.
Ric Rumrell, staff director of
the committee, said, we need
some type of restructuring of
the delegate selection process.
We could have party personnel
run at the same time as the
presidential primary.
come along with
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TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A federally-funded
nonprofit corporation to run a national drug abuse
training center in south Florida is being sought by
state officials, a House committee was told
Wednesday.
Tom Cahill, consultant for the office of drug
abuse of the Florida Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services, said his agency is applying
for at least $500,000 in federal funds to establish a
nonprofit corporation to operate the center.
The plans were explained to the House Task
Force on Drug Abuse, which heard presentations
from other officials, including Harris Goldstein,
drug abuse research consultant, and Dr. Robert
Hunter, director of the Florida State University
Health Center.
Hunter said there was relatively little heroin
used on campus at FSU. I believe that the
vigorous approach by our local enforcement
agencies has prevented significant influx of drug
culture elements and its contamination of our
youth, he said.
The doctor cited a startling decrease in the
number of bad trips seen at the FSU health

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center during the past year, and he said he was no
sure why.
Goldestein said there was a serious lack of
information about the number of users. The mam
thing Florida needs right now is some information
because hard data about the extent of the drug
problems is almost nonexistent.
The proposed national drug abuse prevention
center would concentrate on training professional
persons who come into contact with drug users or
potential users, Cahill said.
Those trained doctors, lawyers, judges,
teachers, social workers and others would go
through an intensive course in the overall
phenomenon of addiction and dependency ranging
from alcoholism to drug use.
There are 100 drug treatment programs in
Florida, and not more than 25,000 heroin users,
while there is one alcoholism treatment program for
170,000 alcoholics, said Cahill. None of the drug
programs is concerned with prevention.
The national center would stress prevention, he
said.

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There are 100 drug
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Tom Cahill



university calendar

Friday, April 2
Baseball: U of F vs. Auburn,
Home Game
Union Movie: "Dynamite
Chicken", Union Aud.,
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Union Dance: "Free Ride",
Union Terrace, 9:00 p.m.
Saturday, April 3
Baseball: U of F vs. Auburn,
Home Game
India Club Movie "Kanoon",
Union Aud., 2:00 p.m.
Union Movie: "Dynamite
Chicken", Union Aud.
Music Department Glee Club
Concert, University Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Sunday, April 4
Union Poetry Reading, Union
Lounges, 4:30 p.m.
Twilight Band Concert, Union
North Terrace, 6:45 p.m.
SGP: Movie at Sundown
"Cool Hand Luke", Plaza of
Americas
Union Movie: "Terra Em
Transe", Union Aud.
Monday, April 5
University Gallery Lecture:
"Photography" Mr.
Douglas Prince, Gallery
Reitz Union Print Sale,
Ballroom, 10:00 a.m.
Union Movie: "Black God,
White Devil", Union Aud.

- '< Stfji /
i; V'^f'T/U vJ'' l jrfrj^H
-. & .- ; ** A 4 w
en|oy
The Florida Alligator
, *#s jj
w. .'
.i

Tuesday, April 6
Union Movie: "Antonio das
Mortes:, Union Aud.
Music Department: McDill Air
Force Stage Band Concert,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Baseball: U of F vs. Florida
Southern, Home Game
"Dialogue" Open Phone
Forum. WRUF 850 on dial,
11:00 p.m.
Wednesday, April 7
Florida Players, 'The Knack",
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Antonio das
Mortes," Union Aud.
Thursday, April 8
Florida Players, 'The Knack",
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Engineering Fair Fashion Shoe &
Queen Contest, Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Union Movie: "Charly", Union
Aud.
Friday, April 9
Florida Players, 'The Knack",
Constans Theatre, 8:00 p.m.
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Aud.,
. 8:00 p.m.
Tennis: U of F vs. Alabama,
Home
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Friday, April 2,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

I, The Floride Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

Afeixo creates break 14 Brazils two parties

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The big surprise in Brazil this
week, the seventh anniversary of
the coup in which the military
took control of the government,
was the creation of a third
party movement.
Pedro Aleixo, former vice
president, announced formation
of the Republican Democrat
Party (PRD). Aleixo, a
69-year-old civilian lawyer, was
blocked from becoming
president in 1969 when he
normally would have succeeded
Gen. Arthur de Costa e Silva,
who suffered a stroke.
This is the first sign of a break
from the two-party arrangment
imposed by the iron-fisted
military rulers.
Brazil has a tradition of many
political parties. Parties were
easy to form and the frequent
coalitions in the Congress made
small parties worth the effort of
creating.
However, on April 1, 1964,
the military and the governors of
the major Brazilian states of Sao
Paulo, Minas Gerais, Rio Grande
do Sul and Guanabara united to
overthrow civilian President
Joao (Jango) Goulart.
Goulart, best described as a
populist, was ineffective as
president and put up little
resistance.
The Army probably had wide
support in the coup. It was
expected they would merely
intervene temporarily and install
a new civilian government as had
been the tradition in earlier
revolts.
This time the Army stayed.
Institutional Act Number
Two issued by the Army in
October of 1965 banned all the
parties which then existed.
The junta created a
government party, ARENA,
National Renovating Alliance,
and the MDB, Brazilian
Democratic Movement, as a sort
of captive opposition.
Charges of torture and
political repression have come
from several sources: the
Brazilian Information Front, a
group of Brazilian exiles
headquartered in Algiers; the
International Commission of
Jurists (ICJ), a nonpolitical
organization having consultative
status with the United Nations;
and leaders within the Roman
Catholic Church, most recently
the archbishop of Sao Paulo, the
Most Rev. Paulo Evaristo Ams.
The government of Brazil has
refused to let the Inter-American
Commission on Human Rights
(IACHR), an organ of the
Organization of American States
(OAS), investigate the charges.
Given the behavior of the
military government so far, it is
hard to determine how
m
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Alligator V
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successful Aleixo might be with
his new party.
When President Costa e Silva
suffered a stroke on Aug. 29 and
died Dec. 17, 1969, Aleixo was
blocked from moving up to the
presidency. A triumvirate of
military men took control of the
executive office until they found
an obscure general, 63-year-old
Emilio G. Media, to be the new
president.
Aleixo's PRD immediately
drew criticism this week from
Medici who is still president.
Government officials claimed

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Aleixos party is a Trojan
horse which will destroy the
basis of a two-party system and
pave the way to the political
excesses of a multiparty system.
The rules of the new party
were entered into the official
government gazette.
The question is how far the
government will allow the new
party to go toward qualifying
for a place on the ballot.
The military government
could, it appears, quash the new
party at any point either by
manipulating the electoral courts
which must give approval to the
party or simply by issuing an
edict doing so.
It may still do just that if the
PRD appears to get too
powerful.
One clue as to why it hasn't
done so yet lies in the strength
of the captive MDB opposition.
It has shown surprising strength
despite the elimination of so
many of its leaders.
The new party could serve to
split anti-government forces.*
Essentially Aleixo has said the
PRD will seek to reinstitute
direct election for state
governors, presently selected by
the president, and ammend the

constitution through legal
means. It will also press for
greater civil rights.
But while a true split of
anti-government forces might be
helpful to the military, the
existence of the PRD holds, one
latent threat. If the captive

LILLIANS MUSIC STORE
Complete Line of Musical
Merchandise
FREE Music Literature
39 years Experience
112 S.E. Ist ST.
Union Print & Poster Arts & Crafts Sale
April 5 & 6
Union Ballroom & Galleries
11am 9pm
Sponsored by the JWRU

opposition MDB and the new
PRD should together get more
followers than the MDB now,
the two could come together in
a coalition against the military
ARENA forces. Brazilian
politicians know well the politics
of coalition.



**B*- H
*'***h * (
B :::::::: B : :: H- :: :: H :: ::::::. |H : : : BL
H:::::::: 3f :: :: ::::::: ~ L

Cosby here for Frolics

Bill Cosby, who will appear in concert along with
the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band on April 17 as part of
IFC Spring Frolics, was once asked to define the
special nature of his humor.
I guess you have to start with a natural sense of
humor, Cosby replied. In my case, Id remember
funny sayings, just trivial things, and then tell
stories about them later. Id just naturally take a
humorous look at what I heard and soon I found
that when I retold these stories I could make people
laugh.
Throughout his professional career, which began
in 1962, Cosby has adhered to his credo of never
offending an audience.
I dont want to offend, Cosby says. I want to
take my own talent and personality and make a
connection between me and the audiences funny
button. You cant do that by offending. What I

Bugs Bunny stars
with Paul Nuwaian
Sunday in Plaza
. r ..
Prison camps, boxing champs,
and Bugs Bunny will be featured
in the Plaza of the Americas
Sunday at sunset.
This strange mixture of
people and places is part of a
free film festival similar to the
one held last quarter. Response
from the winter event inspired
this springs festival.
Sandy Freidin, co-ordinator
and promoter, will be master of
ceremonies for the evening.
Paul Newman and his baby
blues will headline the evenings
excitement in Cool Hand
Luke. In the movie, he is
sentenced to serve on a prison
road gang after, maliciously
decapitating several parking
meters. The film treats prison
life and its administration.
Boxing fans will be treated to
a ring-side seat at the historic
bout between Joe Louis and
Jersey Joe Walcott.
For those who are young at
heart, or just need a lift,
cartoons will be shown as part of
the evenings entertainment.
Participants are advised to
bring food, blankets, pillows
and even popcorn to share
with their neighbors.
FLORIDA QUARTERLY I
JUST UKET BEIN BORK I

I USED TAPES I
1 FOR NEW ONES $1.50 1
I S 11 1
I I
OVER 1000 TAPES
I I

want to do, what I have always tried to do, is create
a little laughter in the soul.
The Nitty Gritty Dirt Band, formed in 1966, was
labeled by one critic as the finest rustic-rock unit
in the nation.
The group, specializing in music and both visual
and vocal comedy, scored one of its major triumphs
with the album Uncle Charlie and His Dog Teddy
and the single Mr. Bojangles.
Its five members play a variety of musical
instruments with a range that extends from country
to bluegrass to Cajun sounds.
Tickets for the show, which will be at 8 p.m. in
Florida Field, will go on sale today.
Tickets are $3 for students, $3.25 for the general
public and $3.50 at the gate. They are available at
Recordsville, Record Bar and the Reitz Union Box
Office.

'Aw? a>r
I
Jfm
Comedian Bill Cosby
... to create a little laughter in the soul

Friday, April 2,1971/Tha Florida Alligator, 1

Page 15



Page 16

, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

'Airport/ 'Patton tops in nominations

By JIM OKULA
Alligator Entertainment Editor
Once again, its time for flick
followers to make a last minute
dash to the theater in attempt to
catch any of the nominated
films that they've missed.
And in case you're among the
herd who want to pick your own
winners of the Oscars to be given
by the Motion Picture Academy
on April 15, Gainesville re-runs
are a good thing.
Well, at least some of the lines
are shorter.
Nominated for Best Motion
Picture of 1970 are: Airport,
Five Easy Pieces, Love
Story, MASH, and Patton.
Airport and Patton
scored top honors, each
receiving 10 nominations. Love
Story placed third with seven
nominations; MASH and
Tora! Tora! Tora! receiving
five each.
In the categories of Best
Actor and Actress, the accent
was on youth and newcomers to
the field. Melvyn Douglas, who
won the award for Best
Supporting Actor for Hud in
1963, was the only veteran
nominated; Douglas was
nominated for I Never Sang
For My Father.
Other nominations for Best
Actor include: James Earl Jones,
The Great White Hope; Jack
Nicholson, Five Easy Pieces;
Ryan O'Neal, Love Story and
George C. Scott, Patton.
Scott has since declined the
nomination and has asked that
his peers do not vote for him.

Lola Haskins to read
poetry here Sunday

Lola Haskins, poet and
entertainer, will be reading
poems which she has recently
written Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in
room 122 of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
This will be the second
appearance for Mrs. Haskins at
UF. She gave a reading of her
poetry last fall and was invited
back by the Department of
English.
The poetry she will be reading
will be die material which die
has written within the last
one-two years. Some of the
poetry was written during her
stay in England.
Other poems were written
while she was singing folk songs
in the West Indies and Mexico
along with her husband, Gerald
Haskins.
?.-
rnn*, -vAirtfi LESSONS
Instructor: Mnu Judy Lantos
Tuesdays from April I to May 11
pm to 10 pm room C-4, union
00.00 faa register at the first
lesson Sponsored by the JWR
Union


; WmF
# flk
Ik
O'Neal and McGraw
... nominees for Oscars
However, Scott is speculated to
be a favorite for the Oscar, with
Melvyn Douglas and Jack
Nicholson trailing behind.
Jack Nicholson was awarded
the Best Actor of 1970 by the
New York Film Critics.
Nominated for Best Actress
were: Jane Alexander, The
Great White Hope; Glenda
Jackson, Women In Love; Ali

Her husband describes Lola's
poetry as modern poetry,
certainly not classical.
Mrs. Haskins' performance is
being sponsored by the Reitz
Union Program Committee and
the Department of English as
part of the Campus Speaker
Series.

The finals Are Here! I
The Great Subeating Contest Held I
at Franks Sub Base I
2003 SWI3 S. 372-7644 I
Sat. April 3 2PM I
The finalists I
m. K Bobo Kelly v. Clint Rowlands* EdMarquez... ... I
# Votes got the biggest j
For FREE DEUVERY Call Franks Sub Base 372-7644 I
I Try our 24 Periscope Sub for a real treat I

MacGraw, Love Story; Sarah
Miles, Ryans Daughter and
Carrie Snodgress, Diary Os A
Mad Housewife.
Currently, Love Story and
Diary of a Mad Housewife are
playing at the Center Theatre.
Coming to Gainesville Friday
is The Great White Hope
which will open at the Center
Theatre. Next week, the Plaza
Theatre will re-run Fellini's
Satyricon, which received a
nomination for Best Director.
Other nominations were:
Best Supporting Actor:
Richard Castellano, Lovers and
Other Strangers; Chief Dan
George, Little Big Man; Gene
Hackman, I Never Sang For My
Father; John Marley, Love
Story and John Mills, Ryan's
Daughter.
Best Supporting Actress:
Karen Black, Five Easy Pieces;
Lee Grant, The Landlord;
Helen Hayes, Airport; Sally
Kellerman, MASH and
Maureen Stapleton, Airport.
Best Director: Federico
Fellini, Satyricon; Arthur
Hiller, Love Story; Robert
Altman, MASH; Franklin J.
Schaffner, Patton and Ken
Russell, Women In Love.
Best Foreign Film:
Switzerland, First Love;
France, Hoa-Bihn;' Italy,
Investigation of a Citizen
Above Suspicion; Belgium,
Paix Sur Les Champs and
Spain, Tristana.
Best Song: For All We
Know, from Lovers and Other
Strangers; tide song from
Pieces of Dreams; Thank
You Very Much, from
Scrooge; TUI Love Touches
Your Life, from Madron and
t *Whisding Away the Dark,
from Darling Uli.
WEEKEND BOWUNG
JI^PECIAI
per game
3 games SIOO
Sat. 9am-6pm __
All day Sunday
UNION GAMES AREA

Best Cinematography:
Airport, Patton, Ryans
Daughter, Sinsaku, Tora!
Tora! Tora! and Women In
Love.
Best Screenplay from another
medium: Airport, George
Seaton; I Never Sang For My
Father, Robert Anderson;
Lovers and Other Strangers,
Renee Taylor, Joseph Bologna

f STCflfk SHfIICC""!
1 Student Special 1
| (With The Coupon) I
I Our Regular 93< Steak burger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90 1 lus tax |
Steak n Shake 1
16105. W. 13th St. Gainesville I
*
both
sides
now...
ON SALE
AT THE HUB
1971
seminole

and David Zelag Goodman;
MASH," Ring Lardner, Jr. and
Women In Love.
Best Original Story and
Screenplay: Five Easy Pieces,
Bob Rafelson and Adrein Joyce;
Joe, Norman Wexler; Love
Story, Erich Segal; My Night
At Mauds, Erich Rohmer and
Patton, Francis Ford Coppola
and Edmund North.



gator classifieds

for sale
-xs-rtivirXvrvXvrviv'X'XvX-:-:*:*:*:*:-:-:-:-:':
PANASONIC tape recorder model
rs76os, 3 speed, sound on sound $65.
ALSO engagement-wedding ring set,
33 caret S7O. 378-4940 7 pm
(A-5M07-P)
Surfboards for Sale or Rent Weber,
Oceanside or R&R. Will also make
you a custom surfboard Call
392-8328 or 392-8402 (a-st-106-p)
TENNIS! rackets balls restringing and
lessons all at lower prices call Bob
Jackson 378-7841 (A-st-106-p)
Ten speed racer SSO, new also set of
weights, 120 lbs. S2O call Jim
378-8322 student (A-3t-106-p)

JUNIVERSITY AUMYoRIWL.
-12
N.W. 13St. ACROSS FROM MALL I
Phone 372-9523
* 1 unitor 18
"ffi L. ~**Z
R*V*G|R
fnwffL ipj^
' ' V V J W'' ;
-itnfiinmMi>lMnwnn^Mnin i^*>iai<><tl>t f <^
i
min
PENTHOUSE 2 I fWjHOUSt^
Nightman (jf) I Slash (X)

Friday, April 2, 1971, The Florida Alligator, I

p OR SALE
*'*****-****'-*- t*!*!*iisTl?l?!*l*X X*X*X!X*fS*l*lv
Carport sale April 456 10am to 6pm
books clothes electronic junk vwbus
seat unused gifts students moving to
Colo. 312 se 50th st. (A-lt-107-p)
SOUP'S on, the rug that is, so clean
the spot with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Yamaha '7O dt-1 Endura excel, cond
call 734-0869 after 5 PM
(A-st-107-p)
Girls 3 speed bicycle good condition
phone afer 3:30 373-3616
(A-3t-107-p)

Page 17

FOR SALE

#
.*..* -**
1970 Yamaha Enduro 250 cc 6,000
mi S6OO. call 376-4185 (A-st-107-p)
Stereo 8-tr Cartridges Recorded
Premium Quality Low-Noise Tape
80-mln (2 or more albums)
$4,40-min $2.50 includes tape & 1
day service Dont be fooled by cheap
imitation Guaranteed Quality
378-5916 night (A-st-107-p)
175 cc bultaco cycle street version
good running condition engine
rebuilt and new paint asking $225
call Bob 373-4383 (A-lt-107-p)
SONY compact stereo system, HP
-188. with or without speakers.
Excellent condition. Call Marcia at
378-9064 (A-2t-107-p)
For Sale-1968 Honda 160 Scrambler,
good condition, S3OO call 378-9934
also portable stereo, Admiral, 40
watts $75 (A-2t-107-p)
Stereo: Scott 342 c 110 watt fm
receiver with case. Still under
warranty. Cost $325 new- now $215.
SSO Superex head phones $36.
378-9192 (A-3t-107-p) c
WATERBEDS. 319 West University
Ave. 11:30 5:30, Tues. Sat.
Waterbeds of Gainesville.
(A-st-107-p)
STEREO zenith circle of sound
perfect cond. extras include hdpns.
worth $260 selling for $175 40 watts
call Barry 378-3029 (A-3t-107-p)
1969 Honda 350. 2000 actual miles.
Street scrambler, excellent
mechanical condition. Hardly driven,
only SSOO. call Steve 373-3480.
(A-st-107-p)
BMW 600 cc rolls royce of
motorcycles fairing rack 6 gal gas
tank tools good mech condition turn
signals $775 5-6 pm 378-0181
(A-4t-107-p)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-p)
305 HONDA superhawk engine
completely rebuilt, new chain &
sprockets really excellent condition
$375 see at the Cycle Works or call
373-4080 (A-3t-107-p)
8 TRACK TAPES PRE-RECORDED
3.99< largest selection we also trade,
buy & sell, new & used tapes
TRADE-A-TAPE 14 nw 13 st.
(A-15t-107-p) r
HONDA 350 cl, 1970 model. Only
3000 MILES, EXCELLENT
CONDITION $650. call 392-8785
after 7 p.m. (a-3t-106-p)
3 handraised, housetrained, lovable >/2
Siamese kittens need good home,
they have had distemper shots, call*
Georgia, 378-7334 evenings, student
(A-3t-106-p)
AQUARIUM, 20 gal, air pump, two
filters, light, heater, gravel, plants, 12
assorted fish. $50.00 call 378-5192
after 5:00 p.m. (A-st-106-p)
AUCTION SAT. APR. 3 7:30 PM
NEW, USED, ANTIQUES COBBS
AUCTION HOUSE 41 SOUTH
ARCHER FLA (A-3t-105-p)

FPniffijP J SHOWS START AT ...
i.M.l 1:50 3:45 5:40 7:35 9:35
N.W. 13 th St. 23rS KD f
Telephone 371-2434 j^eJ |
Mr. Graham,the Earl and I
Lady Dorset request
the pleasure of your company F
for cocktails. Get there early
before the police do. Qj/fkih I OO'&'H I
mump*
IJR*SIJLA ANDRE S S
STANLEYQAHEH and
;.t#c-c s Prtf'H*.. .x?ur.i*vyi $?:-.%. Zr&..* zt.. *r.z Z %iztzryi\
frrr. r ;rs.r.s. S':*.' rv C S:: F: : Prtc-rts : 3rr*r.
B fC : a ^RON
AD.v.,. 3 .-:::-.c:r.Ca:?:rr.cr. r=TT mmmam". "1
M rfr i. * w*tr< t O

t\ A o')V* ..Si
| Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisorrs I
I CRFETERIR I
I T FRIDAY'S FEATURE 1 I
I | PORK CUTLET | I
I g 1 PARMESAN 1 § I
< -n
I
I t I YELLOW RICE | £ 1
99 I
l LUNCH: 11 til 2-SUPPER 4:30 til 8-FREE PARKING l
I moisons I
i CRFETERIR beyond comparison l I
shows start at ...
If JIQIJH 2:20 3:55 5:50 7:50 9:50
In w i3ih si * 23rd ro A [ ni l iiriinnnnnniiiimnnniniiiiniiniinomnminniiiiiniinnnniinonooMnr"'*" m,> *- >>v Trlephonr 378 2434 | |M
An exquisite and beautiful film... I
it is the finest to run at the world-famous
Radio City Music Hall in a couple of years!"
Judith Crist, New York Magozine
I 8
I
(l promise at oam I
TJlssafDayan I
Cxtcutive l faulucer 'Joseph L. Ijijne
lt fatten, produced and directed by Jules 7 basin
1 f "T" oft f* THfn v .r 1/t Honidin G*tr and the fn*t ||
GP ~~.S2J?!V£L.' <>r s'n' *,, r m,u f,. r>w an AVCO EMBASSYjM
I Rf LEASE jdMW



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR sale:
BIKE FOR SALE european 3 SPEED
MENS BIKE BRAND NEW GREEN
$45 CALL 392-8073 or 392-7720
(A-2t-106-p)
ELECTRIC GUITAR two
pick-ups, vibrato tailpiece, with cord
& case 560.00. call 378-5192 after
5:00 p.m. (A-st-106-p)
For Sale Vista 10 speed bicycle good
condition only 2 months old call
373-3279 ask for Lee $60.00
(A-5L106-P)
Yamaha 305 S3OO cr best offer 1966
call Jack 376-5565 9am to 10pm
(A-3t-105-p)
1568-Triumph 250-w new gears
street or trail high pipe 915 SW 2
Ave apt. 6 $450. 376-8025
(A-3M05-P)
1966 125 cc Vespa scooter with wind
screen very good condition phone
378-3254 $l5O (A-3t-105-p)
Stereo 8-tr tapes. Any 2 albums
$3.50 Professional equipment used.
All tapes guaranteed Call 373-3611
Ask for Jonathan or leave message
( A- lot- 105-p)
Mobile Home, Bx4o, air conditioned,
two bedrooms, furnished, carpeted
throughout, on large lot in shady
park. SISOO. call 378-1296 now!
(A-3t- 105-p)
Irish Setter puppies champion sired
all males 917 NE 7th place
(A-3t- 105-p)
Trade-sony ( 500-a recorder ($499
new) sws-sos-nic-spkrs-exc. cond. w
garrard turntable & preamp for elec
>guitar fuzz amp or S3OO 372-8243
aft 10 pm (A-3t-105-p)
Benjamin stereo with miracord
turntable 100 watt amp and two
scott speakers, cost $550 new. need
money, will sell for S4OO call Jack
376-1481 (A-st-105-p)
HONDA cb-160 in excellent
condition $350 or best offer 804 W.
univ. ave. afternoons (A-st-105-p)
1968 Honda Trail 90, step thru
frame, automatic clutch, trail and
street gears, excellent condition call
378-6029 or 392-0237 (A-3t-105-p)
Stained glass lamps, tiffany style and
box lamps, many colors and sizes, do
it yourself or ready to hang easy, fun
and stylish. call 376-2195
(A-5t- 105-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 n.in
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)
4-Sre: Kawasaki Mach 3-500 cc
motorcycle 1970 well cared for, in
good shape, asking $750 with extras
call Jim, 373-2771 (A-st-103-p)
A film by Ernie Pintoff
wmm
CHICKEN
It i
Friday, April 2 & Saturday,
April 3 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 Union
Aud. 50 cents Advance tickets
on sale today at 2nd floor box
office from 12:30-4:30
Sponsored by the J.W.R.U.

Page 18

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2, 1971

FOR SA LE
Stereo 8-tr. Cartridges Recorded
Quality Guaranteed. Two albums $4
one $2.50, tapes included. Match any
other offer. John 378-5916 nights
(A-st-103-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)
FOR RENT
xvx*x*x*x*x-x*x*x*x*x\vx*x*x-x*x\v
Female roommate wanted
$46/month French Qtr. 113 call
378-9057 (B-st-106-p)
NEED TO SUBLET TODAY female
to share townhouse Hawaiian Village
stop in 162 or call 378-8037 pool
A/C laundry (B-st-105-p)
SUBLEASE Tanglewood apt 2
bedrooms IV2 baths dishwasher
disposal 190 a month furnished
available immediately call 378-0910
(B-st-105-p)
Male roomate wanted spring qtr at
Hawiian Village pool tv S6O a mo. +
1/3 utilities call 372-8923 after spm
(B-4t-107-p)
Need 1 female roomate for
Gatortown apt. 259 $45 per mo. no
deposit call 378-6708 spring quarter
(B-st-107-p)

fLKfj MDHIIQR
WANTS TO TALK TO
C.M. will be making 5 phone calls
from the Student Directory
SUNDAY NIGHT 10 TO 12 PM
IF YOU'RE LISTENING, YOU CAN WIN ALBUMS
TUNE IN
WRUF RADIO 85 WRUF RADIO 85
' frgKk el
GLAUBER ROCHA SERIES
The Reitz Union's Film Classics Committee is presenting these
films, never before shown in Gainesville, by the exciting Brazilian
director, Glauber Rocha.
One of the few national cinemas to emerge in the last decade is the
recent cinema of Brazil. It accurately reflects the social fervor and
progressive nationalist commitment of a new generation coming to
maturity in a stagnant, dictatorial oligarchy shored up by American capital
and based on poverty, oppression, and cultural and political colonization.
Apart from being one of its most original and prolific filmmakers,
Glauber Rocha is also the leading ideological spokesman of this movement,
Brazil s famed Cinema Novo. This organization of young and socially
committed film directors aims to develop an indigenous, socially relevant
Brazilian cinema, free of domination by foreign (especially American)
capital, drawing its themes and esthetic preoccupations from the countrys
heritage and need for transformation. To make film, Rocha maintains,
is to make a contribution to the revolution, to stoke it, in order to make
people in Brazil conscious of their condition. This is the tragic origin of our
new cinema. Our origin is our hunger as well as our most profound
misery because it is TgS&erieneed rather than artistically imagined. Our
esthetitr is Hie estettes of Cruelty, i.e of primal instinct. It, is,
revolutionary. ' 1 c
Terra Em Transe Sunday. April 4 winner of the Prix Luis Bunuel at the
1967 Cannes Film Festival

Black God, White Devil Monday, April 5 winner of the Critic's Prize at the
1966 Acapulco Festival

Antonio Das Mortes Tuesday, April 6 & Wed, April 7 winner of the Best
Director Award at the 1969 Cannes Film Festival
Union Auditorium 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 50 cents advance tickets available
Friday at 2nd floor box office 12:304:30

NITTY GRITTY DIRT BAND
SATURDAY APRIL 17
8 PM FLORIDA FIELD
TICKETS
Students G.P. Gate
$3.00 $3.25 $3.50
AVAILABLE AT RECORDSVILLE
RECORD BAR-JWRU BOX OFFICE

r.:* nHtt viyi
SHOWS I Henry and Henrietta I
3:30 I thank the critics!
7:25 I A NEW LEAF brings back all the echoes of the
9:25 I old Nichols and May characters and Matthau,
I need I say. has never been funnier! A really
I funny kind of movie!" Judith Crist NBC Today Show
I A NEW LEAF' is devastatingly funny. It spar-
I kies! It is packed with those brilliant insights
I into human behavior that are Miss Mays hall-
I mark. It's Matthaus best role since The Odd
1 Couple and he plays it to the hilt! Its whim whim
whim sical, hilarious and in the playing of Matthau
I and Maypure gold! Peter Travers, Reader's Digest
jt&jk A HOWARD W. KOCH-
I M HILLARD ELKINS PRODUCTION
Walter
IPfe Matthau
mL Elaine May
A 71 Hew Lear
H v Jack Weston
Kl George Rose James Coco
Ms and Williamedfield
y Jot Mandate
Elaine May
| Jck
[ JRP If aii ages aomit-teo
HTT n.>t t-. '*At w*
I ioif k~ w.Tift st. RMS
SHOWS
1:30 I
Best Actor
2oth Century Fox Presents I
IThe Great White Hope I
I Starring James Earl Jones, Jane Alexander
I Produced by Lawrence Turman Directed by Martin Ritt I
I Screenplay by Howard Sackier based on his play I
panavisiqn* |Lyx*|
TODAY/ I
~:"|gIIIU0LL(HIIGIIII4K I
ss
I ^2) irn eWrcjTjg
| lawy
I nut rjr r 7*%lip^-
i |p to every young man I
1 comes a summer like this
I S" One
I fSttM
M, 9 jo,xoi *'Swedish
ei. o(41
FLORIDA THEATRE
SEATS $1.25 ALL DAY EVERY DAY}



classifieds

Friday, April 2, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

FOR RENT
Get a liberal education by rooming
with a hippe, a jock, and an
intellectual, university gardens trace
37.50 a mo. 378-6353 (B-st-106-p)
Very convenient close to campus apt.
to be subleased by April 5. two
rooms, air conditioned for only 125 a
month, call 373-3117 and ask for
Jacqui (B-3t-106-p)
to sublet 2 bdr furnished, has
everything, carpet, air, IV2 bath, pool,
available immediately $l7O/mo
392-1520 tanglewood no. 83
(B-3t-106-p)
Grad or older student female only to
share 3 br house in ne area own room
but unfurn. S3O + 1/3 util, please call
Mary 378-9347 (B-2t-106-p)
n for rent 3 blocks from campus
chen priv central air quiet 60 a
month utilities Inc 304 nw 15th st
378-8122 (B-2t-107-p)
:>X ; X : X : X ; X ; X : SX : X ; X ; x;x->:-:-:-:-X ; X ; X-:-:-
WANTED
X-r-X X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X*X-X-X-X-X-X-X->X
Female roomate (1 or 2) wanted for
two bedroom apt on 16th ave ac &
color TV. also interested in
subleasing if interested call 378-1237
(C-2t-103-p)
Roommate, call 373-3408 or come
by 142 landmark, male (C-st-107-p)
Need 1 roommate immediately three
bedroom house on 55 st call
378-6407 (C-3t-107-p)
Female roomate needed for
immediate occupancy at La Bonne
Vie apt $54 plus V* utilities call
378-4403 (C-3t-107-p)
2 male roommates wanted large 4
bedroom house nw section cable tv
private or semi-private bedroom S4O
per month utilities incl. 378-6810
(C-st-107-p)
Female roommate needed for nice
apf. close to campus. $52.50 per
month, pool, a/c. Call 378-7080.
(C-st-107-p)
Wanted one male roommate to share
2 bedroom in Tanglwood manor apt.
SSO/mon. + utilities call Mike
373-1070 N 0.28 quiet place on sw
13th st. (C-lt-107-p)
Girl roommate wanted May Ist 37.50
+ V 2 utilities Close to campus Call
Brigid at 378-9391 (C-st-107-p)
Roommate wanted for the Place V 2
months rent free. 82.50 per month
call 373-4346 grad student preferred
(C-3t-107-p)
Two male roommates needed.
Immediate occupancy. SSO a month
376-4185 6 neat apartment
(C-st-107-p)
Male roomate needed immediately.
Fredrick Garden Apts, air cond. pool.
$42.50 per mo. No deposit, call Greg
376-0803 (C-3t-105-p)
Male roomate needed for quiet one
bedroom frederick gardens apt.
Spring, or spring-summer 62.50/mo.
or sublet for Apr-Aug. 378-2058
(C-st-105-p)

N IWWI N
o iri i o
w BSD9BBBB w
AT: 1:30 A 7:30 DAILY
NOW PLAYING!
AT: 1:25-3:30-5:35-7:40 & 9:45
Hgblew the Desert Fox to rtf el I!
Richard
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Raid an
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" a universal picture technicolor* @s

Page 19

x-x-x*x-x*x : x : x : x : X : x:x : X ; x : : : x : x% : x : X
WANTED
Female roommate Landmark Apts
poolside Available immediately Call
373-2240 (C-st-105-p)
Male roomate wanted. Live Entire
spring qtr for ONLY $53.75 +
utilities. La Bonne Vie apt
townhouse 356. Call 373-3385
(C-st-105-p)
Graduate student needs 1 br or
efficiency apartment immediately
call Gayle 372-2949 (C-3t-105-p)
Roommate wanted for 4 bedroom
hOL| se P riva te room 2a c cable TV l U
utilities 37.50 month call 372-3888
915 NE 11 ave (C-3t-106-p)
10-SPEED BIKE. Must be in good
running condition. Call John at
392-8310 (C-2t-106-p)
Female roommate needed
immediately! Share 2-bdrm apt, a/c,
SSO/mo. + utilities. Only one block
behind Norman Hall. Call 378-8070.
(C-3t-106-p)
Student to live in and do housework
you pay S4O mo. this includes room,
board, utilities, etc. Quarterly rate
available, call 373-1759 (C-3t-106-p)
Need a great place to live?! Rent a
large bedroom in a big house, private
entrance and bathroom, inexpensive,
ask for Colleen 373-2534
(C-2t-106-p)
Roommates for 12x70 3 bdrm
mobile home stereo, air, pool, color
tv $55 plus util, lot 132 pinehurst
park (C-st-106-p)
Female Roomate 1 bedroom,
airconditioned apartment. call
372- after 4:00 (C-st-106-p)
Male roomate (1 or 2) wanted for 2
bedroom apt. 512-9 (Pt West)
subleasing also available Call
373- (C-4t-106-p)
1 Female roomate needed for
immediate occupancy at La Bonne
Vie only 2 months rent for quarter
call 378-3716 (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)
$125 for entire quarter Male-own
bedroom In large house quiet and
close to classe. 372-9789 between
10pm and 10am. (c-3t-106-p)
1 or 2 females wanted to sublet
modern 2-brm apt till June
$47.50/mo. call gatortown office
378-3457 and leave message for apt
N 0.224 (C-2t-106-p)
£#X ; X-X-X-X : X-X*X-X-X ; X-X-X-X-X*X ; X : r
help wanted
2 males needed part-time during day
to exercise, stand in braces, take to
class and read to a disabled veteran.
$1.50 an hr. 378-3489 (E-6t-107-p)
Sell advertising for the Gainesville
Guide Full or part time phone
372-9555 leave name and number
(E-st-107-p)

*%***%* *******%**' ***j *y* *
HELP WANTED
X-X : X"-X-X-X-XvX;L:X:X?XvX;X:XvX-X-X*.
Advertising sales, production &
layout, general office, need talented
and/or experienced help with new
publications. 376-5716 after 5:30
pm. (E-st-107-p)
WRUF needs first phone radio
operators to cover the summer
months. If you will be in town during
summer quarter, please call Ed
.Slimakat 392-0771 (E-10t-103-c)
commercial pilot must have
tailwheel time, do not apply if not
experienced, phone John Rubino
373-4354 (E-3t-105-p)
Campus representative for Student
Travel Group. Good income and
discounts, send resume to Mr. Ray,
Anglo America Association, 60A,
Pyle St., Newport, Isle of Wight,
England (E-4t-105-p)

AUTOS
62 Rambler wagon, fact a/c, radio,
heat. Excellent economical
transportation. Must see to
appreciate. Must sell this week. S2OO
378-5738 (G-st-105-p)
MGA 1600 1960 excellent cond. new
top wire wheels paint radials good
interior correllas mechanically sound
S9OO serious offers only 372-2340
(G-3t-107-p)
1963 porsche 356 super chrome
wheels, am-fm-sw radio, michelin
radials. excellent condition. $2,150
or trade for vw camper *6B model call
378-5576 (G-3t-106-p)
CAMPER, step-van, self contained,
excellent condition, must sell fast to
pay for school 392-7305
(G-st-106-p)
must sell 1965 chevelle new engine,
transmission, Interior, paint, polyglas,
more, fine condition, dont delay call
378-9682 now. (G-2t-106-p)
69 Fiat 850 Spyder $1250.00 Call
373-3634 after 5:00 p.m.
(G-3t-106-p)
Zazooks! due to unforseen deficit
spending my fiat 124 coupe must be
sacrificed, am-fm radio, stereo,
5-speed trans., mechanically
impecable but It does need a waxing.
40 tho. miles. I want $2600 but Ill
settle for $2249, buy it. call
378-6376 bet. 5-6 pm. (G-3t-105-p)
Convertible Impala 1966 radio heater
Panasonic stereo and speakers
installed. $1200.00 or best offer.
378-3596 (G-st-106-p)
CONVERTABLE *65 corvalr corsa
excellent shape 4spd. 180 hp cheap!
$697.23: call 372-5254 & ask for
Scott. (G-st-105-p)
Corvalr Monza 1964 White,
automatic transmission, radio,
excellent condition. Call 378-5212
after 5:30 (G-3t-105-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)
Volkswagen sedan 1969 white
excellent condition 23000 miles
SI4OO call Hans at 392-1461
(G-6t-107-p)
64 Rambler $l5O always goes! call
376-2117 only $l5O (G-lt-107-p)
1968 VW Sedan, radio. Excellent
condition. Working hours call
378-1531 ask for Kris Buros. After
SPM call 376-8490 (G-st-107-p)
*65 corvalr monza 4 doors radio 8
heat new paint and 2 tires runs good
call 392-7178 make offer
(G-3t-107-p) t
1967 396 ss chevell. Great condition.
SIOOO. Brand new Craig 8-track
stereo tape player. Cost me $l2O.
Best offer. 372-7104 evenings
(G-st-105-p)
TRIUMPH TR4 1966 conv. michelin
x tires sway bar blue + blue racing
stripe s6B7 call now! 372-9555
leave message for T. Kurrus
(g-st-103-p)
63 MG midget new engine &
transmit ion make offer 119 NW 15
terrace after 12 (G-3t-105-p)
PERSONAL
Sunland kids compete in special
Olympics Sat Ap3. samson needs 100
volunteers, gym track bowling other
call 392-1608 or come by 315 reltz u
(j-3t-105-C)
Rosanne, I love you mucho pal. Lets
play marbles someday and for keeps,
okay? You better say yes or Pasta
Fazvel!! Now youre 6! Rickie
(J-lt-107-p)
Free-9 week old baby kittens, box
trained and very affectionate, phone
376-6131 between noop. and 9 PM
(J-3t-106-p) -tr c !:; r
Explore your natural creativity,
drawing is expressing your own
personal visual vocabulary, private
unique individual instruction.
373-1947 (J-st-106-p)
Custom jewelry hand sculpted, cast
or fabricated gold, silver, or other,
modern made from old. wedding
rings w/special meaning, reasonable
373-1947 (J-5M06-P)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)

PERSONAL
.Xvl-ivlvlvXv/IXvXvl'X'XvVvV.v.v,;
Married coupfes interested in
improving communications and
understanding each other better?
Participate in a Marital Enrichment
Group experience. Increase your
awareness of the strengths of your
marriage. Call now for a group
beginning this quarter. Its free.
Marriage and College Life Project.
Information at 392-1590.
(J-st-107-p)
BOHASSZ IS THE ANSWER.
MUSZKHA IS PEACE. SUNRISES
HELLO MOON LOVE pd. pol. adv
(J-lt-107-p)
Students are always welcome at
highlands presbyterian church, 1001
ne 16 ave. college crowd meets 9:45
am Sundays, church at 11 am
(J-st-106-p)
GOING TUBING? Tubes for Rent.
Size 10:00-20 Call 378-5931,
372- 376-3 678 for
arrangements (J-3t-103-p)
The Photoworkshopexcellent b&w
and color work at best prices,
oassoorts. portraits, etc. Get fine
handcrafte-d SANDLES at the
ETERNAL EXCHANGE 804 W.
University Ave. (J-st-105-p)
Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
Innerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott,
373- (J-15t-105-p)
Need a place to live? We need you! 1
girl wanted to share room in 2 bdrm.
apt. Convenient Convenientreasonable-47.50/mo.
reasonable-47.50/mo. Convenientreasonable-47.50/mo. Call 376-7852
or 373-3153 (j-st-103-p)
PLEASE HELP USH five adorable
kittens are looking for homes! free,
boxtrained kittens make great easter
gifts call 373-3832 (J-3t-107-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist . 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment.
(J-44t-54-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-st-103-p)

I 7:15 J
[IOMERJ flflD OTHER nRfIfIGERjS
gjjPCRC COLOR
I THE FUNNIEST MOVIE T N^J ED I
I I'VE SEEN THIS YEAR big awards I
PLUS NO ONE UNDER
ItM LAWYEfI ca > ENTS |
I STARTS WEDNESDA Y
I AIRPORT I
1 BURT LANCASTER DEAN MARTIN 1

jwuwu CADIO AKA KATEEEEDS I
I UNLIMITED WILL BE GIVING AWAY I
A KING SIZE V/ATERBED I
SATURDAY APRIL 3rd IN THE I
GAINESVILLE MALL. REGISTER AT i I
WUWU AND WATERBEDS I
lL .. i iik ii IKA ITCH 1
|ij|"-"..1.*,,.. lll_L I In

LOST <& FOUND
Reward of 10 dollars for black wallet
lost at Royal Park Theater sat. nite
call Mike Douglas at 392-7124 affer
eleven thirty at nite (L-3t-105-p)
Glasses tortiseshell black case found
in eng. parking lot check with union
barbershop (L-3t-107-nc)
found green KNAPSACK. Identify
and claim at Lost and Found, rm.
130, Reitz Union. (L-3t-106-p)
Lost tan & white dog, vicinity 16th
ave & waldo rd, no collar, answers to
skipper, missing since Wed. Mar 24
call 376-0487 REWARD (L-2t-106-p)
SERV ICES
:xxx:x-x-x-xxxx^
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Overseas Jobs for %tudents. Australia,
Europe, So. America, Africa, etc. All
professions and occupations, S7OO to
S3OOO monthly. Expenses paid,
overtime, sightseeing, Free
information. Write TWA Research
Service, Box 5991-K, San Diego, Ca.
92105 ((M-st-105-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
HORSES for any purpose. Horseback
riding, hay rides, western
parties-dance floor. Cowboys Riding
Stables. S.E. 22nd Ave. and 15th
Street phone 372-9134
(M-10t-103-p)
INCOME TAX RETURNS 35 n main
st. haber and budd accountants
378-9666 378-6127 (M-10t-107-p)
Experienced Spanish tutor native
speaker remedial arammar reading
exam conversation $4 an hour
373-2252 (M-3t-107-p)



r The
Florida
Alligator

Golfers closing Cape Coral gap

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
>
UFs golf team started
shooting for the top spot in the
Cape Coral Invitational
Thursday with even keener
determination by jumping from

UF Tennis Team
nets victory

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
UFs tennis team made it
three in a row over neighbor
Jacksonville University Thursday
afternoon by defeating the
Dolphins 7-2 on their home
courts.
For the Gators, it was their
sixth victory of the season
against seven defeats while the
Dolphins drop to 9-6.
The Gators swept all six
singles matches and captured the
No. 2 doubles for their tally.
Buddy Miles and Kenn Terry,
filling in for Tony Pospisil and
Rusty Addie, both declared
ineligible this week, made a
successful comeback (both
played on last years team) by
winning their singles matches.
Miles triumphed 6-4, 4-6, 6-3
over Mike Hatfield while Terry
defeated Tray Pateracki 6-4,6-4
in his first match of the year.
In other singles matches for
the Gators, Ray Heidema
defeated Keith Watson 8-6, 6-1,
in the No. 1 singles match to get
the early lead for Florida.
Ricky Knight, one of the
Gators young squad of five
freshmen on the starting unit,
defeated Tim Pateracki 6-1, 6-3
in his singles match.
For tennis coach Bill Potter, it
was a satisfying victory after
losing half of his team this week
due to ineligibility or injury.
Senior Bruce Bartlett will be on
the sidelines for the remainder
of the week due to tendonitis of
the arm.
The Gators will have a few
Tip-Off Club
give awards
By Alligator Services
The Gator Tip-Off Club will
present its annual awards banquet
Saturday at the J. Wayne Reil t
Union ballroom beginning at 7
pan.
According to Tip-Off president,
Dr. Richard Smith, the banquei
will honor all Gator basketball
players as the Tip-Off Club
presents a number of awards. In
the same tone, the UF coaching
staff will also present trophies for
outstanding achievements in the
1 mA/71 eoomn
V r
Smith noted that the banquet
will also honor the Gator Tip Off
All-State team, composed of
graduating prep stars from Florida
high schools.

ai li B tt B
BB
88-.-. W- . .-....-.^^Jp-... ^lr-.
/ , ,--. * ' ~ .... ~ .'

third to second place, but
front-rank Houston continued to
puU even further out of reach.
Led by Sophomore Andy
Norths second round tally of
68, the Gators surpassed
faltering North Carolina to

days off before they travel to
Athens, Ga., for their next
match, a Southeastern
Conference encounter with the
University of Georgia April 5.
On April 8, the Gators will
meet the University of Alabama
here in another SEC match.

$ CHAR BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN 1.95
m Wjf freshly ground beef, broiled to perfection
and covered with mushroom gravy
-y T%--% BREADED VEAL CUTLET 1.75 U
W I W / choice milk-fed veal served
V/ m m JL w with old-fashioned cream gravy nl
0 CRISPY FRIED CHICKEN 1.45 H
a Ttri 1 m 9 W a crisp and golden brown
JL V VX£|JL BEEF & MACARONI SUPREME 1.45 H
choice chopped beef with zesty seasonings
if lyAlpk and macaroni, topped with melted cheddar
Vft |w lUlr cheese and served piping hot
' CHOICE T-BONE STEAK 2.55 I
\J/P properly aged and full of flavor,
w i char-broiled as you like it H
kjj I\]l BAKED SWISS STEAK 1.75 H
M choice cuts of beef, oven-braised in a gravy
|BL J&m with tomatoes and special seasonings
char-broiled to your taste
Jtfpf 4 french fried potatoes buttered whole kernel com
seasoned green beans baked potato
HHu creamy whipped potatoes breaded tomatoes H,
buttered early june peas

occupy the tourneys runner-up
slot. UF posted a second day
total of 571, 11 strokes behind
Houston at 560.
FSU pulled into the third
place berth with a 589 and the
Tar Heels dropped to fourth
Buddy Miles
... makes comeback

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 20

with a 593 tally.
We had a good day,
explained coach Buster Bishop.
It just wasnt good enough. We
lost six more strokes to
Houston.
North fired a two-under-par
70 the first day of the
tournament to add to his second
day take of 68 to capture the
individual leadership with a
six-under-par 138 total.
Im very proud of todays
play, said Bishop. Were just
going to have to play great golf
the next two round; to pull it
out. But were going to do it!
North was followed by
sophomore Gary Koch who shot
even par the second day and
three-under in first round action
for a 141 score.
Team captain Mike Killian
added a 72 for par in the second
round and a 76 the first day
while Steve Morgan registered a
71 and 73 for a 144 tally.

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

CHRife LANE
Sports Editor

|
dLJJg* :
mmJr :
H 19r
Hb ""Sr
Gary Koch
... fires even par
The University of Miami
jumped into fifth place with a
594 and New Mexico State
trailed three strokes back with a
597 for two rounds.
Houston has won 16
consecutive tournaments this
year and is bidding for their
seventeenth while the Gators are
credited with three victories: the
state intercollegiate, FSU
Invitational and the Miami
Invitational.



/I ' y>*,-v- V* .A- ? '-w -v
Cricket:
UF club battles to a day-long draw

By ARTHUR ANDERSON
Allgator Correspondent
During the sping break UFs
International Cricket Team
competed against the
Commonwealth Wanderers

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Claude McGowan shows winning form
... player won best bowler trophy
[acid rock]
| ot the I
I Rathskeller |
1 nut POWER HOUSE f
8 FRIDAYS GUYS 75< GALS 50< 8
lS& F ~ OUOOlMlUB? 3'vrf
8 SATURDAY 25< FOR ALL 8
| "Its whats happening at the |
| RATHSKELLER |

Ciicket Club (CWCC) in Nassau
Bahamas for the Oscar Phillips
Friendship Trophy. The
trophy, competed for twice a
year, was donated by an
interested Nassau businessman.
In this, the first trophy match

of the year, Gator captain Alroy
Chow (Trinidad) won the toss
and sent the opposing side in to
bat.
The Wanderers started out
strong, but lost their first wicket
to Gator fast bowler M.
Neufville (Jamaica) after
compiling only 32 runs.
This sparked the U.F. team
and by lunch time, the
Wanderers had 98 runs for the
loss of four wickets, two to
skipper Chow and two to
Neufville.
T. Watkins, the danger man
on the Wanderers team gained
an individual total of 52 runs
before being caught by Waseen
Brelvi (V. Captain lndia) off
the bowling of Gator left-arm
spin blowler Claude McGowan
(Guayana).
The next wicket to fall was
that of Horace Kingston, captain
of the Wanderers cricket team
for no runs (known as a duck
to cricket enthusiasts).
G. Brathwaite (CWCC) the
next man to bat meant trouble
for the Gators as he compiled an
individual score of 73 and paced
the Wanderers to a score of 148
for seven wickets and eventually
214 runs for nine when the
CWCC declared their inning
dosed.
Closing is done by the captain
of the batting side when he
believes the opposing team will
not make as many runs before
losing all 10 of their wickets.
There are 11 men on a side,
but one man remains not out.

"A memorable, heart-warming 90 minutes..
Who would believe history could be
so entertaining and enlightening?"
I hope you will replay your special so our parents
might have the opportunity to see it."
THE PEOPLE SAID IT ALL!
When it ran before, a
SB flood of letters and S|Bp
M telegrams came pouring
in almost the moment m mm
jjgjl Swing Out Sweet Land
\ W6 v e Printed a few
co im f nts a >ove
Thursday,April 8 8:30-10 P.M. EST NBC-TV
(Check for local time and station)
ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS

The captain stands the risk of
losing the game, (in the event
the opposing side makes more
runs), and drawing the game (in
the event time runs out) before
dismissing the opposing side.
This was the situation the
Gators were faced with 215
runs to be made in just over two
hours. Batting confidently,
openers John Savory (England)
and J. James (Scotland) had a
partnership of 50 runs before
James was caught by the wicket
keeper off the bowling of Fred
Scott (CWCC).
James, who made 31 runs,
was later awarded the prize for
the best batsman. After
struggling to 85 runs for the loss
of five more wickets (induding
that of Savory), McGowan and
Anderson (Jamaica) took the
score to 116 for seven when
Anderson was caught off Scotts
bowling.
Club president Mike Roberts

Sebastians Shop Volkswagen Repairs
This Months Special for VW Drivers
Tune Up
Points, plugs, condenser, compression
test adjust carburetor,
Rag. sl6 Special price
Sebastian's 536 SW 4th Ave. and
take advantage of this special phone 376-9381
V J*

Friday* April The Florida Alligator,

(England), who shared f in a
strong partnership with
McGowan, took the score to 159
before being caught.
Time ran out with the Gators
at 162 for the loss of seven
wickets. Scott (CWCC) got six
Gator wickets for 60 runs. The
match was therefore drawn as
the Gators still had three wickets
in hand.
o
McGowan was top scorer with
39 runs not out, but was
awarded the bowlers prize for
bagging four wickets for 45 runs.
The prize for best fielder went
to Srirangam Sriram (India).
A draw means that the UF
Team shares the cup with the
CWCC until May when they will
again compete for the trophy on
Alice Field. Although this is the
second year of the meeting of
these teams, it is the first year a
trophy is being contested.

Page 21



Page 22

!. The Florida Alligator, Friday, Aprtt'2,lo7l ;

UF coaches agree on shorter seasons
Saturation point near for tv sports?

Since the expansion in
professional sports, fans have
had trouble keeping up. It used
to be that when the summer
arrives, the sport was baseball,
and in the fall, it was football
every weekend.
But since then, with the
owners desire to pick up even
more money, league schedules
have risen to where as many as
four sports may be going on at
once.
Recently, Rep. Morris K.
Udall, D-Ariz., introduced
legislation to limit the time of
year that a major sport may be
televised.
In that legislation, Udall said
that sports were in danger of
overexposure on television. His
jgl
m via
;w_
Tommy Bartlett
... season too long

Intramural tryout
scheduled Sunday

All students interested in
joining the Intramural All-Star
flag football team that will
challenge the Gator Greats are
reminded that practice will be
held at the Beta Field across
from the Beta Theta Pi
fraternity house Sunday at 4
p.m.
All fraternity men, dorm
students and independents are
invited to try out for the team.
Here is a list of Intramural
Invitees:
Herb Appel Tony Dobies
Mike Reeder David Haines

FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
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HP^?^ iaHHHnHailHnMaalliaHniaiHliaainaa|^j^^^
MUSH MARTY
PERLMUTTER M
W executive sports editor

bill would limit baseball,
football and basketball coverage
to certain times of the year.
I dont think any sport is in
danger of overexposure,** head
basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett said Thursday. My first
thoughts were that yes, there
should be limitations.
M But, if you look, football has
taken IS years to get to the
saturation point.*
Udall Wd that baseball should
be limited on television between
the second Monday in April to
the second day in September.
But Gator baseball coach
Dave Fuller thinks that is too
early as well. I think that
baseball shouldnt start until the
first of June,** Fuller said.
If they (the Major Leagues)
want to play baseball in
Minnesota and Canada, they
have to wait until the weather
changes to when they can play.
Teams should play on their
spring training grounds until the
weather is suitable for the teams
to go back to their natural
habitants (the city they reside in
for half the season)** Fuller said.
Bartlett also thought the
seasons were a trifle long. You

Hamp Johnson Harvey Smith
Mark Scally Joe Still
Al Simonson Brian Pappas
John Kessler Hank Rodique
Randy Hinson Ray Kearney
Joe Anderson Jim Wilkerson
John Fladd Dan Olmetti
Alan Morell Lonnie Hays
Rick Scarbarough Mike Del Aqula
Gary Geiger Bob Woodel
Dave Smith Donnie Lowry
Jerry Stang
Larry Cohn Ira Pollack
Paul Mittman
Corky Young Marty Cohen
Steve Sykes Don Perrin
Dick Lazzara Hank Saizler

think of baseball in the summer
and that is when it should start,
near the beginning of June.
Then football can start right
after the World Series in
September instead of having to
overlap in that month (the
World Series is usually the first
two weeks of October).
Basketball should start after
football is over in December and
go until March,** Bartlett said.
But such is not the case as thr~
National and American
Basketball Leagues playoffs are
just getting started, spring
football is happening on college
campuses around the country
and Major League baseball teams
begin their season in less than
two weeks.
Getting back to Udalls
legislation,the representative says
that football should be limited
from Sept. 1 to the second day
in January of the following year
and that basketball should begin
on television Dec. 1 and go
through the second Sunday in
April.
With the way the seasons are
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set up now, it would be
impossible to bring that
legislation into effect,** Bartlett
said. It would be ridiculous if
you allow the fan to watch
football every Sunday, but then
not let him watch the Super
Bowl. (If the televised sports ban
went into effect, the Super Bowl
would be played in the wrong
season and couldn't be
broadcast). The same would be
true in baseball and basketball,
why let the fan follow a sport
and not let them watch the
Dave Fuller
.. .cites weather factor

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World Series or the playoffs in
that sport?" Bartlett said.
A sports fan cant become
oversaturated, Bartlett said.
He is going to watch a sport
that he is interested in.
In my personal experience, 1
watched a sport where 1 know or
am interested in someone in the
contest, such as Phoenix in the
NBA because of (Neal) Walk.
And if Florida nos playing
on television, 1 would watch it
because I am dbeedy involved
with them," Bartlett said.
The basketball mentor also
stated that he wouldnt
necessarily watch a
Seattle-Portland game, even if it
was the only game on television
at the time.
There must be some kind of
local interest in a game for me to
watch it, Bartlett continued.
Saturation of televised sports
may be nearing, but for Udalls
legislation to pass the House,
Masons in all three major sports
would have to be shortened.
And, in this day of tight
money, Rep. Udall isnt going to
find many professional franchise
owners willing to comply.



By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
John Sutton knows the game
and many observers say he is the
best first baseman the Gators
have had in several years. The
dark-haired six footer can hit,
field, and come up with the big
play consistently.
Sutton is, quite simply, not an
ordinary ballplayer. Neither is he
an ordinary person.
It wasnt an easy road for
Sutton. Two weeks ago he was
riding the bench, a third string
shortstop. Even more ironic, a
week from now he may no
longer be the Gators first
sacker.
Sutton played baseball for Ft.
Lauderdales Plantation High
School where he performed at
five positions and led Broward
County in hitting for four years.
He was selected Mr. Baseball
of South Florida, most valuable
player in Broward County, and
received countless other awards.
Baseball and life in general was
being pretty good to him then.
Things changed.
He had a multitude of offers
but chose Memphis State for his
college. I was bom in Memphis
and liked the idea of going
back. He soon left the school
and the town because of
peisonal problems.
Florida State was his next
stop. The Seminoles wanted

i i

! the time has come,
m §

" II vll m
i and the i
! Florida
| Alligator I
| I
i is now i
i i

Long road ends for Sutton at UF

Sutton as a quarterback, and.
until a serious back injury
sustained in practice, he looked
like a replacement for
All-American Bill Cappleman.
Instead, he was on the road
again, this time to Broward
Junior College.
He went back to baseball.
Baseball is my first love. Its a
very important part of my life,
he stated frankly and without
embarrassment. After a year at
Broward J.C., where he hit .323,
it was moving time again, to
Florida.
I came here because I
thought I could play and
because it was less expensive,
he said. He was always a third
stringer or a fourth stringer and
even played a game at third base
and in left field. Generally, he
was just a first string bench
jockey.
Sure I thought about giving
up but I felt that I could do the
job if I got the chance, Sutton
said.
The chance came when first
baseman Larry Kieszek broke his
collar bone in Miami. Coach
Dave Fuller needed a right
hander to share first base
duties with southpaw Steve
Lewis. He called on Sutton.
Since that day, Sutton has hit
.293, clouted four doubles, all

three of the teams triples, and a
game winning home run. He
seems to come up with at least a
couple of big plays a game
around the bag.
Lewis, however, is no slouch
at first base as he leads the team
in hitting, over .450, and is just
too good to warm the bench.
1. jm M
Xy & ||
Bhg hL
John Sutton
... not ordinary
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When the Gators meet
Auburn today at 3 p.m. on Perry
Field, Sutton will be there
somewhere.
His only wish is that nobody
tries to change him into
somebody other than himself.

POLITICAL |
PRINTING I
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V 'hen you need it. I
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305 NE Ist St. I

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Friday, Aprils, ,1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Classes Vt
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

Page 23



Page 24

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 2,1971

BONANZA SIRLOIN FIT
'THERE IS ONLY ONE'
RHNRN7R 2445 sw ,3 ST / ?== v !a =^^wl
bUNANaA Jake Out 378-0946 rSA |
"Congratulates the
Player of the Week Player Os The tVeefcl WoU^fZcy I
chicken, fish, and our famous V4lb.
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TAKf-OUT H I Our steaks are served with a steaminq-hot, buttery I
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Sirloin Strip ll oz., savory, hearty meat,
Top Hand a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge,
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OPEN DAILYFROM 11-9 PM PLUS OTHERS

l~flY I
Andy North I
This week's player of the week award goes I I
If imitates Nature to sophomore golfer Andy North.
. ... North fired a sizzling four-round total of
in actuality. 281 in last week's University of Miami THE
Invitational to key the Gator victory. He led STORF II 1
Provides direct support "* h afi * dav score of 70 two under P ar for I I
§ rr Miami s Biltmore course. rUlv | f 3
I to Body and Back. North's final tally was five-under-par and ott Tr)FNTR I 1 I
eight strokes better than last year's winning Ui-ttMNlo H
I total. His score bolstered the record shattering 1} f
I* Live and Love on final team total, snapping the old Gator mark |
I Liquid Luxury, an set in 1966 by 13 strokes. II I
I Experience you will || I
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IwATGR. BEDS| mSSi |
UNLIMITED IBI
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I 235 W. Univ. Ave. I I
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