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The Florida alligator

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

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
Nixons goal: no U.S. troops dying

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Declaring that our goal is no
American fighting and dying any
place in the world, President
Nixon announced Wednesday
night he will withdraw an
additional 100,000 U.S. troops
from Vietnam by Dec. 1.
While ordering American
troop strength in Southeast Asia
reduced to 184,000 men its
lowest point since November,

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 111

Nursery promised funds
New Camp Wauburg
gets Senate approval

By CARLOS J. LICE A
Alligator Staff Writer
Student senators Tuesday
night passed first readings for a
bill allocating a total of
$124,000 for the construction
of a new Camp Wauburg and a
day care center for children of
married students.
The $74,000 destined for
Wauburg must come from a
special reserve fund the
undistributed student activities
fee account.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell is the only person
who can authorize expenditures
from that account. OConnell
was out of town and could not
be reached for comment.
The legislation for the
construction of the new camp
comes almost six months after
the student body in a
referendum approved
maintainance of Wauburg.
The Student Senate was
presented with three proposals,
one to move to the south side,
one to renovate the present site
and one to close down Wauburg.
A proposal to give $50,000
for the construction of a new
m '<,* gif fi!' "i
jgk
jm I Bfc,
Stephen O'Connell

1965 Nixon rejected
persistent demands by
Democrats that he set an early
deadline for a total U.S. pullout.
But in response to growing
pressure from Republicans as
well as Democrats, the President
asserted no less than four times
during his 20-minute address to
the nation that American
involvement in Vietnam is
coming to an end.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Baby Gator Nursery near Corry
Village was also approved after
some argument by senators.
Jerry Yakatan, representing
the married students, presented
a plan to the senate in which the
buildings for the nursery would
serve also as a recreation hall for
residents of Corry Villages.
The actual bill passed promises
funding for a project to build a
day care center, but no formal
plan was adopted by the senate
other than to agree to spend the
$50,000.
The facility, according to
Yakatan, will be used by about
120 to 150 children of married
students.
The present Baby Gator
Nursery, located at the
Methodist Student Center,
accomodates about 30 children.
Senators also voted Tuesday
night to place on the spring
ballot a referendum asking
students to approve the
controversial Peoples Peace
Treaty.
Bills to implement the plan
for reapportionment submitted
by Reapportionment Committee
chariman Ira Guiller were
defeated.
While many senators agreed
something should be done about
upgrading the quality of
representation of students in the
senate, they could not get
together on away to do this.
One of the objections raised
on the Guiller plan is it would
leave the married students
without senators, since
upperclassmen would have voted
in their colleges.
Last minute motions to
decrease the size of the senate,
while keeping the present
system, also failed.
Also approved by the senate
were revisions to the finance law
of the student body, to make
provisions to follow the financial

In a speech broadcast around
the world from his White House
office, Nixon said the success of
the Cambodian and Laotian
operations permitted him to
increase the rate of U.S. troop
withdrawals from 12,500 to
about 14,300 men a month
starting May 1, the end of the
previous withdrawal phase.
The President again urged
North Vietnam to enter serious

Thursday, April 8, 1971

guidelines set up in a Dec. 4,
1970 memorandum from UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.

l wwmm
SS3r m ' dm

The Florida Players opened their production of
"The Knack," to a packed house in the H. P.
Constans theater, Wednesday evening. The play,
which concerns itself with the relationship between
three men, a woman and a bedroom, will run
through Sunday and is directed by Thomas C. Nash.

Student Senate candidate
dropped from CC slate

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
A student asked to run as
senator on the Common Cause
party slate was moved from the
slate to independent status
without his knowledge during

peace negotiations and appealed
in particular for the immediate
and unconditional release of all
prisoners of war throughout
Indochina.
He made no direct mention of
criticism against him by Capt.
Aubrey M. Daniel 111, the Army
prosecutor of Lt. William L.
Calley Jr. who accused Nixon of
intervening in the case and
undermining military justice.
But the President noted
public reaction to reports of
brutalities in Vietnam and
atrocity charges and took the
occasion to defend the 2.5
million Americans who have
fought in Vietnam with
courage and self-sacrifice.
We can and should be proud
of these men, Nixon said.
They deserve not our scorn but
our admiration and our deepest
appreciation.
Ik declared that his course of
action is working
Vietnamization has succeeded
- and would ensure that the
United States can disengage
while giving South Vietnam a
reasonable chance to survive as a
free people.
Calling on the public not to
take what I say on faith but
to look at the record, Nixon
listed these gains as a result of
the U.S.-backed South
Vietnamese offensive in
Southern Laos:
The South Vietnamese
demonstrated that without
American advisers they could
fight effectively against the best

The Knack

the final day of qualifying, April
1.
Party Chairman Jim Reinman
removed Larry Tropp from the
slate when he found he had one
/\/V AtMAA
iuu man) nailrvu uaivu ivi mv
five Student Senate seats
representing the College of Arts
and Sciences.

The play is described as fast, witty and good
entertainment for those who enjoy good, bawdy
British comedy. Tickets are available at the theater
box office at 75 cents for UF students, $1 for all
other students and $1.50 for the general public. For
reservations call 392-1653.

, jk
m
f jtk
President Nixon
... announces reduction
troops North Vietnam could put
in the field.
e The South Vietnamese
suffered heavy casualties. But,
by the most conservative
estimates, the casualties suffered
by the enemy were far heavier.
Most important, the
disruption of enemy supply lines
and the consumption of
ammunition and arms in the
battle has been even more
damaging to the capability of
the North Vietnamese to sustain
major offensives in South
Vietnam than were the
operations in Cambodia 10
months ago.
Nixon called on Hanoi to
end the barbaric use of our
prisoners as negotiating pawns
and to join us in a humane act
that will free their men as well as
ours.

However, Tropp said he was
not notified about being
removed from the slate. He
found-out about the move when
his roommate noticed his name
VtS liSiCd SS nil iiiuCpCiiuCiil Gil
the qualifying board.
(See Candidate page 2)



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

Page 2

WAW holds inquiry into atrocities

By COLLINS FORMAN
Alligator Writer
and
JIM SEALE
Alligator Cormpondent
The Vietnam Veterans
Against the War (WAW), a
na ti onally-affiliated anti war
organization, Wednesday held a
Winter Soldier Investigation,
an inquiry into alleged U.S. war
atrocities in Indochina, at the
southeast campus of Santa Fe
Junior College from 12 p.m. to
10 p.m.
What the Winter Soldier
Investigation is trying to
accomplish is an active protest
of the Vietnam war presented by
those who have been in it and
know what is going on really.
Any soldier who testifies at
these hearings cannot be
prosecuted or used as a
scapegoat by the government or
any other organization that
might stir up embarrassing
situations. Soldiers testifying
and urged to bring tapes,
pictures and any other tangible

Candidate ...

The mixup was caused by a
lack of communication,
according to both Reinman and
Tropp. According to Reinman,
he was not told about Tropp.
When the five people were
decided on to run for the party,
Tropps name did not come up.
Tropp said the impression he
got from all this was the
student politicos dont care too
much for the individual
student.
Tropp also said, ( T find this
whole party thing very
distasteful. Tropp said he has
decided to run as an
independent so he can do what
I can to change the system,
Tropp said he believes the best
way to do this is for more
independent students to get
involved in Student
Government.

v <>
Poll worker deadline
v ;<
Â¥ ::
: : :
Today is the last day to apply for work as a jjj
poll worker for the Spring elections. jji
Student Government is looking for people :j:
>: who will be able to man the polls all day, or for a §
solid block of time.
>: The pay is $ 1.35 per hour.
Those interested may pick up and return their
applications in room 305 of the Reitz Union. >:
£
>:*. %
/Thl FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when It's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year 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
notices given to the advertising manager wltMn (1) one day after the

evidence that might be used to
further support the cause;
according to William Hengevelt.
The first Winter Soldier
Investigation was held in Detroit
on Jan. 31, and Feb. 1 and 2 of
this year.
lit started with 100
testimonies from soldiers who
were veterans of the Vietnam
war who were gathered together
to report their experiences and
thereby protest the war in which
they all had fought.
The pro-am here in
Gainesville consisted of a
rotating panel of Vietnam
veterans from the Gainesville
area and elsewhere, relating
eyewitness accounts of war
crimes committed by their
military units as military policy
in Indochina.
The WAW is a nationally
funded, non-profit organization
founded in 1967 by six Vietnam
veterans in New York because of
what they felt was the
inadequacy of existing veterans
groups to make a real attempt to
speak out against Washington

Reinman said. It was our
fault this happened, but there
was nothing malicious involved.
Tropp, a junior majoring in
political sice nee, worked as a
campaign worker for Focus
party last year. Tropp said he
had first called Henry Solares
about four weeks ago when he
had heard Solares might be
running for student body
president to ask if he could run
as senator in Solares party.
Reinman said no one in the
party knew about Tropp. He
said the person who had talked
to Tropp was not a party
member and just worked for the
party in helping to organize for
the elections. Tropp said he did
not want to have the name of
the person who had talked to
him printed.
Tropp said after that fell
through, he talked to someone
from the Common Cause party.

4 j
si
%' <-vA...
William Hengevelt
. ... testifies for WAW
war policy. The group now has
over 10,000 card carrying
members.
UF student Scott Camil of
Gainesville is the Regional
Coordinator for Florida,
Alabama and Georgia. Camil
spent four years in the Marines
and received two Purple Hearts
and the Good Conduct Medal.

He said he was asked to qualify
three days before the final day
of qualification He said he
found out the evening after
qualifications were over he had
been removed from the party
slate.
Tropp added, Even though
Im upset, this doesnt change
my opinion about the people
running for the party; I will vote
based on the candidates
qualifications.

Economy Office
Equipment Inc.
New & Used
Office Furniture
536 SW 2nd Ave.

j IS j
i FREE X. z
i Hours 4:00 p.m. to 12:00 p.m. Mon.-Thur. X
4:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Friday * |
Location: Upper Drill Field, Wert of Fla. Field
loan?u§6^jwlu i|

I have come out to say that I
have been wrong. I think it takes
more of a nation to admit that
its policy has been wrong rather
than to try to save face, Camil
said.
Camil was only one of the
several vets who related Woody
atrocities committed by
American troops against South
Vietnamese.
One account told of a
helicopter flyer who dropped
exploding cannisters of poison
gas upon helpless peasant villages
merely as a joke. Other incidents
included stories of whole villages
of natives being shot by troops
to clear battle areas.
One veteran remarked, My
Lai was like a nursery rhyme.
Atrocities are happening every
day.
The days that all this
preparation and work pay off
are April 19-23. Veterans will
begin to arrive in Georgetown on
the Ist and prepare for the
march to Arlington National
Cemetary the following day.
Once at the cemetary a group
of wives whose husbands have
been lost in Vietnam will enter
and read the list of all the dead
to date in the war. These will
remain in the cemetary and the
rest of the group will march to
the Capital to set up camp sights
and attend various programs
already planned.
One such activity will be the
Guerilla theatre which is a group
of people who will act out the
atrocities of the war.

y have performed before
I an average of
I 100,000 yearly on
I Major U.S. Campuses
Bases
Regional TV Appearances
The Mike Douglas Show
of UF, APRIL 14
.

During the four days from the
the larger groups will
divide into groups of four .and
these will visit congressmen and
senators to try to sway opinions
and gain support.
An official petition and
request will be submitted to
Congress in hopes of gaining
audience. If a special session is
not obtained, then a mock joint
session will be held on the steps
of the capitol building.
As a climax to this protest all
the medals that these soldiers
have received for service will be
collected and placed in a body
bag similar to those used to
carry American dead and placed
on the Capitol steps.
This will draw a close to the
planned activities and each
veteran and supporter will return
to his or her town to show films
and keep up pressure on people
to try to improve conditions of
Veterans hospitals and a possible
end to the war.
After the Washington
lobby, said Mike Roche, a
Boston WW member, we will
begin working with the
communities for peace.
God knows there has been
enough killing.
Roche spent the summer of
1968 in Vietnam with Army
intelligence and upon return to
the states decided some more
had to be done to stop the war.
We have no personal gain in
this. We have a moral sense of
responsibility. We are not
cowards, Roche said.



SG report: marijuana a social entity

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the second in a four-part series
dealing with the recently
released Student Government
marijuana study committee
report. The report is being issued
to members of the state
legislature.)
By 808 STIFF
Alligator Writer
Investigating marijuana from a
sociological point of view, the
Student Government sponsored
study committee said marijuana
is a social entity, not just a
passing fad.
It is a reality and will
continue to make its presence
felt for many years, in all
socio-economic strata of our
society.
Therefore, the marijuana issue
in its totality must be dealt with
in order to facilitate the most
cooperative plan of living among
those factions in our society
opposed to, in favor of or
indifferent to the use of
marijuana, said the report.
V
According to a staff report of
the National Commission on the
Causes and Prevention of
Violence, ... no other body of
legislation has created as much
general disrespect for our laws
nor has any other body of
legislation criminalized as many
otherwise law-abiding citizens
as the marijuana laws.
In The Challenge of Crime In
Free Society, and The
LaGuardia Reports, it is
specifically pointed out that use
of marijuana does not incite an
individual to antisocial acts, nor
does it cause aggression.
The Presidents Commission
on Crime and Violence found
there is no evidence that use of
marijuana leads to the use of
harder drugs.
In 1962, the Presidents

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and Coffee Shop
SUNSHINE
2601 N.W. 13th St. SHOPPING
Serving c! Ti
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
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TALK OF THE TOWN
Grilled Ham Steak Sandwich
95* on a toasted bun 95<
Side Order of Baked Beans
Pickle Chips

THURSDAY
CORNED BEEF
CABBAGE NIGHT
Talk of the town
included: tiny whole
potatoes, buttered carrots,
rolls and butter, apple pie
i $1.49

Committee on Drug Abuse
found that persons under the
influence of marijuana rarely
commit criminal acts against
persons or property. In fact, the
only drug which could be
causally related to violence was
alcohol.
Students interviewed by the
Student Government committee
felt stricter law enforcement did
not decrease the amount of
marijuana smoking in
dormitories.
The recent university
crack-down merely increased
paranoia among the students and
led to feelings of distrust
between students and university
personnel, such as dorm
counselors and resident advisors,
the report said.
The result of the new policy
was to make students more
adept at concealing drugs and to
shut down communications
between student and counselors,
the report states.
Further, if the history of drug
abuse has proven anything, it has
shown fairly conclusively that
even the most vigorous and
efficient law enforcement
cannot eradicate the problem.
In France, there is a national
effort to medicalize the
problem. Young drug users are
not considered delinquent, and
are not incarcerated. When
necessary, medical treatment is
compulsory.
The report also points out:
Insofar as penal programs
are available in Florida, state
officials admit that the prisons
are overcrowded, under-staffed,
in dire need of more
educational, rehabilitative and
vocational programs and are
indiscriminant in the mingling of
prisoners in the cell blocks;

"Student Special
Sizzling Sir Broil
Potatoes Salad
Garlic Toast
r>_: n: -Y._
vjiiiuii rt Iliya
Beverage
$1.89
w *Tf OhltM l/IAOi

This committee believes
changing the law is a step
in the right direction, but
hopefully, the ultimate
change in our society's
policy towards drugs and
drug abuse will be to
shift from the present
emphasis on punitive
policies and law
enforcement to programs
and treatment in the \
socio-medical field. SG \
marijuana study \
committee report :
In addition to the
criminalization of so many
otherwise normal and socially
acceptable individuals, there are
other inherently bad effects
from jailing the drug abuser.

ANNIVERSARY 11
**
Alwms
NOW
iA
NOV
Aw A r'S~
fc* Tote
. \ts> . ;
Thursday,Apr.B thru
T'uesclay, Apr. 13
WKmrjKM m di MtiM

e If an individual is sent to
jail for marijuana use .or
possession he may very well be
taught how to use heroin, how
to commit real crimes, and, as a
bonus, have homosexuality
forced upon him under threat of
death.
Perhaps the most detrimental
effect of an arrest for marijuana
possession is the felony arrest
record the individual will carry
with him the rest of his life, said
the report.
A convicted marijuana felon
cannot hold any city, state or
federal positions, nor can he
obtain a license in numerous
professions, regardless of his
intellect and capability.
Several of Floridas legislative
leaders have recently expressed
concern with changing the

Thursday, April 8, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

marijuana law from a felony to a
misdemeanor.
The report also stated:
This committee believes
changing the law is a step in the
right direction, but hopefully,
the ultimate change in our
societys policy towards drugs
and drug abuse will be to shift
from the present emphasis on
punitive policies and law
enforcement to programs and
treatment in the socio-medical
field.
Treatment of any drug user
cannot operate successfully in
penal or correctional
institutions, said the report.
Social agencies should be
employed in drug treatment
programs, with the goal being
rehabilitation, not punishment.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8, 1971

Candidates elaborate on platforms

Mandell
By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
Creating a student co-op as a method of achieving
Student Government financial autonomy from
Tigert Hall and proposals for academic reform
emerge as distinct issues in the camp of Real Partys
student body presidential aspirant Robert Bob
Mandell.
According to Mandell, financial autonomy
separate from the $32.50 in student activities fees
which SG utilizes is necessary to
accomplish such projects as
hiring an attorney for the
student body.
The request from SG for an
attorney for students was denied
by the administration last
quarter.
I think the students should
Mandell have an attorne y> Mandell said,
expressing his belief in the
courts as a method of utilizing student power.
Although he said one attorney was not sufficient for
UFs 22,000 plus students, One attorney is
significantly better than the way we have it now.
The only way for financial autonomy to be
achieved is through a system of co-ops similar to
those (at the University of California) at Berkeley,
Mandell said.
In addition to the hiring of an attorney, Mandell
said other benefits resulting from the co-op would
be lowering the cost of records, books and other
items for students, creating more student
employment and providing student loans and
scholarships for students from the revenues created
by the co-op.
The way in which such a co-op would operate
would be by having students buy shares in the
organization. Other methods for additional funding
for the co-op would be through a loan or through
soliciting funds through alumni,
according to a Mandell
? spokesman. It would be an
The administration should
not have a say in the way
ft / JH student money other than that
coming from the state would be
Kaufman One possible outcome of a
student co-op would be the
lowering of prices by Gainesville merchants due to
the competition, he said.
Mandell also announced plans which he supports
in the area of academics.
Much of Mandells academic plans lie in the area
of changes in University College (UC). Mandell
proposes suggesting to the University Curriculum
Committee spreading the last required 30 hours in
UC over four years.
A course in the environment and ecology could
serve as an alternative to taking one of the required
science courses, Mandell suggests.
Another such course suggested by Mandell is in
consumer protection and would serve as a substitute
for one of the courses in the American Institutions
series.
Also, Mandell suggests allowing the pass-fail
option for .at least five courses in the required
curriculum. Three of these could be in the sciences
with the other two wherever desired by the student.
Theres no justifiable reason why this cant be
done .* Man del! said. ...
Concerning the pass-fail system for all
undergraduates, Mapdell, suggested a system
whereby dhV bdmfciX tistans ri notified whether studentsjvere taking their .courses
pass-fail! 3
tor in deciding a final grade. ~

Stanley
By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Sometimes its not easy running a campaign
without big money and big political blocs backing a
candidate. Lowell Stanley and Ruth Ellen Whitman,
president and vice predidential candidates from the
independant party, can both testify to this.
*'Wednesday at the Plaza of Americas, the
candidates spent more than an hour walking up to
1 individuals and talking about
their partys platform. Speaking
I with the same interest before
BHHL groups ranging from one to
seven persons they explained
their student specialist program,
ideas and how they differed
from the other two major
, parties.
Sta n,e y W e re not politicians,
Stanley said to a group of
interested students, were running because were
concerned about the future of this university, about
the future of Student Government, and how we can
change SG, not with working in the system and then
proposing major changes, but letting the student
body know what these changes are before
elections.
Sometimes its also not easy running a campaign
without the backing of a unified slate to support the
presidential and vice-presidential candidates. Both
Stanley and Miss Whitman can testify to this also.
We have no lower slate, Stanley said, because
we feel the lower slate is just the puppet of the
major bloc or slate the people are running under.
Whoever wins will help us. The basic problem is that
they are not their own people they are the partys
people.
A Think Tank Hotline will be in effect starting
tonight and every weekday night
from 10 p.m. to midnight,
according to Stanley. The
f P ur P ose this s f r concerned
students to call and ask both
W H him and Miss Whitman questions
|! dealing specifically with their
Bl The candidates can be found
Whitman in Hume Hall, April 13 at 9 p.m.
and either next Wednesday or
Thursday afternoon at the Plaza of Americas.
Next week we will be holding an academic
encounter, Stanley said. The student specialists
will be here to discuss their viewpoints, their
research and ideas. They will answer questions
concerning problems confronting UF and how they
will deal with them now, not after they get into
office.
Sometimes the hardest thing about running a
campaign is not having the big money behind
you, Stanley said. They will be running $1 ads in
the personal column.
The only thing thats holding us up, Stanley
said half jokingly, is that were waiting for our $lO
qualifying payment refund.
Debate tonight
* * i r
A debate between the candidates for student
body president will be held tonight from 11 p.m.
to 1 a.m. on WRUF's "Dialogue."
The candidates are El Magnifico, Independent;
Bob Mandell, Real Party; Don Middlebrooks,
Common Cause Party; and Lowell Stanley,
I independent.
The program will also include a question and
answer period during which interested listeners
T 2 ,XAI HI 83H0T2 02JA |

Middlebrooks
V
By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Common Cause (CC) Presidential Candidate Don
Middlebrooks alternatives for power branched
into specifics Wednesday.
The fundamental CC platform, providing feasible
alternatives that by-pass the traditional university
line of command, will revolve around flexible use of
student organizing.
UF President Stephen C. OConnells going to
--- have to realize if he wants to
keep student government alive
he is going to have to give us
more control over our affairs
MKIpS and funds, Middlebrooks said.
|H|| Otherwise SG should be
abolished or even supplanted by
a union-type organization.
Middlebrooks H e as a jj t^e p oWer right
now, Middlebrooks continued,
so he doesnt need to bargain
or compromise.
CCs proposal is to exert pressure on the
administration, Gainesville merchants and
apartment owners in order to achieve a student
power position.
Middlebrooks said, Well persuade, urge and
recommend all we can, but at the same time well be
attempting to gain power outside the system.
Several pocketbook programs have been
suggested by CC to combat rising prices and
spiraling rents.
The first program is developed around the
concept of the fraternity purchasing association,
organized 10 years ago by UF fraternities to provide
general discounts ranging from five to 20 per cent.
Called the Consumer Cooperative it would attempt
to provide savings for student members.
The further development of a tenants union and
the request for full
administrative support, is the
final aspect of CCs consumer
action proposal.
Selective consumer
boycotting, black-listing and
other actions shouldnt be
first alternatives, Middlebrooks
Taylor said, but they should be
considered.
He suggested that
organizations like the Union of Florida Students
and SG could enhance each other. Theyre both
providing alternatives to turn to, Middlebrooks
said.
He called for reform in dormitory life, revolving
around the elimination of the traditional contract
and privilege-right theories.
While advocating a 24-hour open house policy
and no enforcement of university drug policy,
Middlebrooks recognizes the legislative pressure
being brought against the university.
1 dont think its the parents pushing either. The
student isjust very exploitable.
Student alternatives in bargaining could also be
used, according to Middlebrooks, to bring about
reform in the academic areas.
The main problem, he said, is that there are
only four students on the 16-man curriculum
committee. To do away with standardized testing
and to spread out University College requirements
more student voice is essential.
He credited OConnell with progressive action in
several areas of academic reform. Id like to see,
though, further support of a free university
(experimental college), more community action,
academic credit courses and an extension of
inter-disciplinary study.
Majors should be more flexible by combining
different disciplines into new majors,
Middlebrooks said. This goes for undergraduate
major building too.
miuuleorooks condemned the universitys campus
organization recognition policy. There shouldnt
even be any. Its just a farce. If I couldnt do away
l ~ completely. Id attempt to let any
organizatiOft v bebemfc rfecegrtizCd.
The problem with SG % Jike wiittUc Hu l
(University ditege): one has any icfea whereit
came from or what it can do.



Radicals elected
in Berkeley race
BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI) A coalition of radicals came dose
Wednesday to taking substantial control of the Berkeley city
government in a peaceful revolution via the ballot box.
Among first objectives after Tuesdays election were establishing
community control over the police force, soak-the-rich taxation
and abolition of the city managers office.
Voters elected by a margin of just 56 ballots out of 5! ,464 cast the
citys first black mayor, Warren Wikener, 32. He said the election was
a victory for change in this country.
Three of four new coundlmen elected were candidates of a
coalition of new left activists, militant racial groups, some liberal
Democrats, students and street people.
That gave leftists, induding Widener, four votes out of nine in the
city council but one seat is vacant and will be filled by appointment
by the coundl. The other council members are conservatives and
moderates open-minded to radical ideas.
Presumably, the council appointee will be a compromise candidate
acceptable to the radicals as well as other fractions making possible
passage of at least some of the radicals proposals.
Although the electorate rejected by a 2-to-l vote a revolutionary
plan to provide community control of police, the issue was far from
dead.
The new mayor opposed the plan, but he advocates another kind of
change creation of an elected commission to administer the police
department.
The proposal rejected Tuesday would have divided
police force into three autonomous departments one for black
neighborhoods, one for whites and one for the area around the
University of California.
The turndown of this plan, Widener said, doesnt mean a thing.
Were going to call a special election and were going to restructure the
department anyway, he added.
The city manager system was attacked by radicals as making the
government non-responsive to community demands.
The radicals, only one of whose city council candidates lost, won
largely because the moderate and conservative vote was divided among
numerous candidates disagreeing among themselves.
Wideners 56-vote victory margin was over a black attorney and
fellow councilman, Wilmot Sweeney, 45. Sweeney said he would
demand a recount.
Tedrow elected
SGP chairman
Tom Tedrow, 3JM, was elected Student Government Productions
chairman Wednesday afternoon by a committee designated by the
Student Senate.
Presently Student Director of Entertainment at the Rathskeller,
Tedrow will start his job immediately and continue through
December.
Tedrow said the Rathskeller is the living part of SGP. I want the
Rat to be the best club in Florida, he said. With a 400 person
capacity, the Rat should have name entertainment constantly. Were
going to quit playing at business and get the ball rolling.
Besides continuous shows in the Rat, Tedrow also said he would
like to have one big show and one major cultural event per quarter at
the university.
Andy Smith, 2UC, current assistant chairman for SGP, an applicant
for the chairman position, has agreed to continue at his present job.
Mike McNemey, ILW, house manager for SGP was the 3rd
applicant.
The electing committee consists of Steve Uhlfelder, student body
president; Rick Horder, student senate president; Ed Boze, Accent
chairman; Burce Levine, former SGP chairman and Richard
Posepowich, president of Interhall.
I With over 4,000 years of recorded history, is |
it any wonder that the Chinese culture c
produced such a superb array of cooking jj
delights? Look at all the time we had to Jj
practice! 4
The culinary treasures of Mandarin China are Ji
available to everyone now. Its our gift to the j
people in Gainesville. I
One step through the beaded curtain and the R
tastes and aromas are all yours. To savor. And
i enjoy. At L
J
LISAS HOOS6 OF BAfHBOO jj
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Page 5



Tlw Florida AWfttDr, Thunriay, April 8,1971

Page 6

Professor to speak on pollution

Education grad students
publish new quarterly

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Writer
Described as a free-swinging
forum ... providing a rational
expression of dissent and
unrest, a new publication
entitled New Voices In
Education, has been created by
UF College of Education
graduate students and is the only
national journal published and
written by graduate students.
Walt Mickler, who is in charge
of advertising and publicity
stated, We*ve been asked if we
really are willing to publish
highly critical issues. Our first
issue shows that we are.
Conceived last spring and
published on a quarterly basis,
the 1971 spring issue of New
Voices is only the second
printing of the journal.
The spring quarter issue
includes an article by James R.
Davis entitled Communicate:
Dont Complicate, in which the
author reminds educators that
they should make use of proper
communication skills because
efficient communication is a
must.
Davis, who is a doctoral

r AN EASTER CONCERT 1
I by
THE FLORIDA \
I SYMPHONY \
ORCHESTRA
Br 5
\ University Auditorium |
| SATURDAY ]
I APRIL 10, 8:16 p.m. |
| The Florida Symphony is the states |
I leading professional orchestra and will %
| be the only touring Symphony
[ orchestra to visit the Campus this
| season. j
[ GENERAL PUBLIC $2.25 j
[ ALL STUDENTS $1.25 ]
| Tickets available at the i
j Reitz Union Box off ice and 4
at the door i
W 0 .. $
\ 2-rtOOIfiOU ot fxdil l/ ? 1
1 Sponsored by the Music Dept and the Pub I|c FtjgHaritCQmm I
aniMAwYG j -"7 l

A Purdue University economics
professor will explain today how to
charge companies for polluting water.
Dr. Andrew Whinston, professor of
economics and management at Purdue,
will present the seminar on the use of
programming models for water basin
management.
Dr. Whinston will elaborate on several

candidate at New Mexico State
University, said, Educators
need to take a long look at their
communication procedures and
techniques, if they insist on
the use of cliches and jargon.
He cautions educators and
other professionals to exclude
passive, technical language and
give consideration to whether
the student understands what is
said.
Another article by Fenwick
W. English, a doctorate
candidate at Arizona State
University, singles out the
educational establishment rather
than its educators as a source of
student repression.
His Student Credo states,
I refuse to ... obey merely to
practice obedience, spend time
memorizing trivia, consider
learning anything which I cannot
help select and deal with ... in a
framework relevant to my own
times, or be adjusted to an
institution which systematically
strips me of my right to be
myself
Other articles include Adult
Education in America, an
institution which Barry M.
Franklin, doctoral student at the
University of Wisconsin, claims

procedures to-assess money from the
guilty companies, including various types
of taxes and penalties.
Its the sixth in a series of seminars
sponsored by the Department of
Agricultural Economics, Dr. Richard
Conner, chairman of the seminar
committee said. Thirteen seminars are
scheduled, Conner added.
Dr. Whinston was assistant professor of

builds the silent majority
because it is skill oriented and
vocationally related, and does
not deal with issues affecting
the life of the nation.
Other universities featured in
the spring issue are Southern
Illinois, Virginia, Rochester and
Ball State.

PAID ADVERTISEMENT
SG Book Exchange
The numbers listed below are the receipt numbers of books
sold at the Student Government Book Exchange. If your
number appears, you will receive a check in the mail for the
amount(s) you asked. If your number is not listed, your
book has not been sold. You MUST pick up these books by
the end of the quarter or they will become property of SG.
Days to pick up are Thursday and Friday April 8 and 9;
And each Thursday until the end of the quarter. Time is 1-5
PM in Room 306 Union. Bring your copy of your receipt(s)
or you cannot claim your book(s).
2 0 J 754 01936 707837 708080
001 J* 01937 707839 708081
1 45 51!?! 01758 01938 707842 708087
00146 01499 01760 01940 707843 708091
00204 01475 01761 01943 InaoSl
00238 01493 01762 01949 707 *! 9 22225?
00277 01493 01763 01952 707 J225
00282 01535 01765 01954 707 fJ jololl
00285 01544 01766 01956 ISIS!? InSinS
00321 01547 01767 0i 958 707 61 Z 0?] 00
00329 01551 01770 01959 707962 !2 8 ] 03
00363 01552 01772 01961 707665
00747 01560 01774 01963 707874 709114
00811 01559 01775 01975 707872 709116
00862 01561 01776 01978 707876 709117
00889 01562 01783 01980 707879 222115
00898 01565 01785 01982 707882 709123
00909 01566 01793 oiaal 707888 708140
OdtzO 01567 01794 01984 707893 708145
00929 01574 01795 01 M 2 707902 708148
00942 01576 ,01797 21 Ha 707911 708155
00943 01581 01800 21707920 708165
00944 01592 01801 2 | 9 | 707923 708167
00976 01603 01822 2,222 707927 708168
00985 01607 01837 2?22 707929 708169
00989 01608 01838 2?22? 707929 708176
01008 01627 01839 2 2 2? J 707934 709179
01012 01632 01841 02011 707935 22212
21211 01635 01942 02SI0 707936 222152
01032 01644 01843 02023 707937 708192
01049 01645 01844 02026 707939 708195
01051 01646 01845 02029 707940 222122
01071 01653 01846 2;2?2 707957 708197
01075 01654 01853 22222 707963 708198
01131 01657 01856 02032 707967 709206
21122 01662 01859 02037 707972 222222
0,137 01663 01862 22222 707974 708209
01160 01665 01863 21222 707975 709211
01161 016 71 01867 2221? 707977 708215
01164 01672 01869 2,251 7079729 708218
01169 01679 01873 2222? 707984 708225
01191 01691 01877 22251 707988 708242
01192 01684 01879 n225a 707994 708246
01195 01686 01881 n 225? 708000 708248
21122 01689 01890 02063 708001 708256
2J I?? 0169 01 "3 SSSSS 709009 709262
21221 01698 01994 SIS?? 709010 708269
01207 01704 01896 02073 708011 708270
21221 01,09 01997 02082 709017 708276
21222 01,10 01999 OZoll 709019 708292
2122? 01,1 1 01899 SSSSS 709020 708303
21221 212 12 01900 S2OS9 709021 709309
21221 2122 3 01901 02593 709022 709314
21222 2122! 01902 omi 7 9 3i 709329
212?! 2122 9 01003 02096 700036 709326
01314 01730 01905 02098 708037 708327
01325 01733 01908 708038 708341
01327 01739 01909 02100 708041 708372
01328 01737 01911 02102 /08046 705374
01343 01739 01912 02104 708049 708378
01346 01743 01913 02109 708053 708385
01349 01745 01918 02111 708055 708459
01358 01746 01922 02113 708056 708460
2I2HMH^f > 2i7s! mmmrn 02114 70 07 And Richard I
2115? 02m 709074 pawns I
2!aHR? 21151 mKtmm, L ip 7 *> ms 301 book i
o'wnw 01792 m 02121 p oid
% t? number) *1

economics and industrial administration
at Yale University from 1964 to 1966. He
received his PhD. from Carnegie Institute
of Technology in 1962.
A professor at Purdue since 1966, Dr.
Whinston was recently selected to appear
in the 1970 edition of Outstanding
Educators of America.
The seminar is scheduled for 1:30 p.m.
in Room 1151 McCarty Hall.

:7,M B DEE MR t ELAINE POStN
t§#|g
ALL AT PEOPLES PRICES



Vista to recruit on campus
next week in Reitz Union

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
Vista (Volunteers In Service
To America) will be recruiting
students next Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday from
9-5 and from 6:30 to 9 on
Tuesday and Wednesday in the
ground floor lobby of Reitz
Union.
We have never tried
recruiting at night before and we
think it will work out, said
Lynn Eddleman, Vista campus
representative and recruiter.
We hope to increase the
number of applicants, Miss
Eddleman said, and make the
recruiting more easily accessible
to students.
Vista was authorized by
Congress in 1964 as a national
corps of volunteers. There are
approximately 4600 volunteers
working in urban ghettos, Indian
Campus bus route
to include Sin City,
West Goto complex
A new extension of the
campus bus route will run from
Sin City to the West Gate
Apartment complex beginning
Tues., April 13.
The bus will run for five days
on a trial basis.
If the demand is great
enough, the bus will become
regular, said Roy Granoff, SG
undersecretary of
transportation.
The bus will begin at Laonne
Vie apartments at 7:30 a.m. It
will stop at French Quarter,
Landmark and all campus bus
stops. It next stops at the AEr
house, Spessard L. Holland Law
Center, golf course, and arrive at
Hawaiian Village at 7:45 a.m.
There will be no charge for
riding the bus and no bus pass is
required.
lIDLEW6RK
ctUSSES^
I""'"
Gv
Thursday, from April 8 9 Vv
to May 13 7:00 to 9:00 /
pm Instructor: Mrs. ti-
Delores Buch Room f ** JT
150 C & D, Union
$5.00 fee register at the (
first ciass Yyj
J. Wayne Reitz Union
j -enoeisT T< *fe*
riooa ?0£ V*
blew jwwjj

reservations, rural poverty areas
and with migrant workers and
the mentally handicapped across
the country.
i ; 1
Vista is looking for people
who have the ability to
communicate and help others
help themselves.
We do very well every
quarter on this campus, Miss

YAF meets tonight
The UF Young Americans for Freedom (YAF) will hold a special
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in the Rathskeller.
Mike Carr, chairman of the group, said the purpose of the meeting
is to determine the attitudes of YAF members towards the recent trial
and sentencing of Lt. William Calley.
Carr hopes to formulate, if possible, a consensus of the members
opinions regarding the case.
Student Government elections will also be discussed at the meeting.

mgpisl y Natural Speed
Reading Skills
Will Be Explained
I 1 '.'l M World Famous Evelyn Wood Youll see why Presidents
V 1 It IJV J f Reading Dynamics offers you a Kennedy and Nixon invited
I* A. free glimpse of what its like to be Evelyn Wood to the White House
A abie to read and stud much to teach their advisors and the
k Joint Chiefs of Staff how to read
I nml Youll hear the faculty
JH| members of one of Americas You'll find this Special Free offer
foremost colleges says about of increased reading speed to be
k i Evelyn Wood, and watch them exciting and unusual
kJt,
W t nHHII We want y u to decide for Youll actually be taught how to
f I !Sim\M rn yourself the value of becoming a read and study faster during the
S Peed-Reader, Evelyn Speed Reading Lesson.
Bk we are
/I i/m Speed-Reading Lesson to
A provide you with a glimpse
' Ft what to be able
study
: substantially faster. . and
youll actually participate
, Nff>in the techniques that will
your
study on the
two mom Lessons!
LAST DAY
i I * to Donigons
tatro I v adl bnt. }q9G DiauM edt vd bstoenvoqc?
rsrso HBB saTrn BBB ro I l \~~y READING DYNAMICS

Eddleman said. We always get
good, well-rounded,
well-educated applicants from
this campus;. We got 25
applicants first quarter and 22,
including three lawyers, last
quarter.
Vista recruits volunteers from
college campuses, technical
schools, various community
organizations and groups of
ex-servicemen.

If You Didnt Have Chance*
To Take Basic ROTC,
You Can Still Take The
Advanced ROTC Program
t
If you still have two
years left at the
University, in either an
undergraduate or graduate
program, you may qualify
for this new 2-year Army
ROTC Program.
Qualify for an
officers commission in 2
yrs.
Receive SSO per
month while enrolled in
the program.
Continue your
education and learn to be
a leader.
Fulfill your military
A MCU/ DDrtftD AAA obligation of 2 years active
A NEW PROGRAM duty, as an officer.
OF INTEREST TO
For Complete
IYI tIN Information Contact
Maj. Berry, Rm. 111,
Military Building or
call 392-1395 not later
than April 9.

t IIXIN Up* *>*>**AWEhifj.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Th. Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

Editorial
Glukstad replies
(EDITOR'S NOTE: In Wednesdays editorial, we
criticized Richard Glukstad for his role as El Magnifico,
saying we felt he was trying to make a farce of Student
Government. Although we have set a policy not to run any
letters or columns from candidates, we feel since Glukstad
was attacked by The Alligator, to remain fair we should run
his letter in full in this space.)
Editor:
It is about time that Miss Gallop (sic) figured out the
reason for El Magnificos campaign. I really overestimated
her ability to grasp political concepts.
The editor states that student politics might be a game,
but not a farce. However, a game must be considered a farce
if it is taken seriously by those wearing blinders.
The purpose of this campaign is to bring to my peoples
attention that student politics at this University is nothing
but a farce, and try to show the students how little
seriousness they should give to politics at this University.
The people running it have made it into their own private
amusement park. The only problem with this is that the
amusement park brings in revenue in the form of personal
reward to its proprietors.
The reason Miss Gallop (sic) mentioned her concern for
equal time provisions for the candidates is due to El
Magnificos assertion of that concept. On Monday, April 5,
your leader stormed into the Alligator office demanding an
apology to all presidential candidates for Gallops (sic)
apparent one sided endorsement of her boy friend Henry
Solares.
Even though Solares had withdrawn from the race by the
time all his coverage had been printed, the article still stated
to the public that he was in the running. Though Solares
withdrew, this mere technicality in time still does not
counterbalance the principle which The Alligator violated,
that being biased press coverage.
I, El Magnifico, stand for the one thing which the
students have not yet gotten. That thing being a real voice
in their own affairs and a true sense of feeling that their
student body president and government are not just
breeding grounds for post college prestige.
Richard Glukstad
" >, /fjords, ''/oo WtJ w\
(CM 'KSJ "/CMnERMS \
sfrnsFS "rif tm \
W m s
' ffV MASHOGiWM"EEAL

The
Florida
Alligator

Part
Gainesville gets reality

By JAMES LEE
Alligator Columnist
Reality has come to
Gainesville.
Reality, for those who have
some problem recognizing it,
sometimes doubles as a truth.
And truth is that opaque,
intangible bit of life we know as
right. It is opaque because for
some of us light comes through
and we are able to fashion life
out of realitys necessary
idealisms.
This bit of reality whispering,
crying and stirring midst
Gainesville's pot of
student-teacher-parent-farmer
stew, is cinematic. It
masquerades as a reel that whirls
before you images of people
whose function it is to entertain
and sometime remind us of this
reality, this truth, this idealism.
GREAT!
Great means usually or
comparatively large in size or
dimensions. It can also mean
society. Society is a
conglomeration of peoples,
coming together, sociologists
say, working to bring the
greatest good to the greatest
numbers. But man functions as
an individual doing his part
which is specific and important
no matter how insignificant it
may seem to others and
should feel some responsibility
to and for his fellow members of
soceity.
WHITE!
White means dominated by or
including only members of the
Caucasian race; benevolent,
benefident, or good; pallid or'

GREAT!

Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief

Gary Grunder
News Editor

3*L
' 77/
pale, as from fear or other strong
emotion.
Such is the spoon that stirs
the stew that brings reality to
Gainesville in the form of a
movie, The Great White Hope.
It is a great movie. It represents
a profound approach to a reality
that before its appearance, may
have seemed overdone.
Brotherhood.
The movie is not great to me
just because a black man has the
starring role. I am beyond that
childish grasping for some solid
thing to clutch the lack of
feeling a full man. The movie
carries with it a lesson in reality.
The lesson -is that man,
individual man, has the right to
do whatever he pleases without
interference from another. Let
us not forget however that this
individual man should also guard
himself against doing something
that might interfere with the
rights of another individual.
In its most literal mode of
expression the movies storyline
a black man Who

Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor

becomes heavyweight champion
of the world. Ideally and
realistically this should be of
little or no consequence. It,
however, is.
Great also means the black
boxer is a big mother and could
lick hell out of the white man.
Byway of historical doctrine
and socialization, this truth is an
impossibility. The boxers
mistress is white and this too is
historical, social and physical
trangression of bounds set by
the codes set by a dominating,
benevolent, beneficient white
race. The code (yet widely held)
stems from a fear or strong
emotion I could onlv euess at.
r
The white man, clinging to this
code, reinforces his need to feel
superior the master.
HOPE!
Hope means the expectation
of something desired.
The black mans hope is that
the boxers victory will bring
him the honor he neither holds
nor sees hope of holding.
The white mans hope is that
a white champion will recapture
a fading image of superiority and
destroy the black man before he
can complete a process of
re-evaluation. The white mans
hope is that the black man will
never find a champion that will
make him think himself a human
being-a man.
The Great White Hope yet
exists.
There is a Great Black Hope.
Hope for hope for all
mankind.

1



Thanks
Editor:
On March 8 the Alligator
carried a story by Michael Cahlin
on the luncheon-meeting we
called in the Reitz Union for the
purpose of discussing the
development of an educational
program to benefit inmates and
correctional officers in the
Florida prison system.
I am writing to thank you for
your full and accurate coverage
of this event. We thought it was
a fairly important occasion,
when high-ranking officers of
the Florida Correctional System
and numerous administrators
from UF came together to see if
the resources of this campus
might be enlisted in the cause of
improving prison conditions in
the state of Florida.
The reporter from the
Gainesville Sun thought
otherwise; he told me there was
no hard news in our meeting,
which only represented an
interest on the part of many
people in improving the
prisoners and the guards
hard-row-to-hoe. He was most
interested to know, however, if I
had witnessed any brutality or
beatings at Raiford, which news
would have made a fine
front-page story.
Following the appearance of
the Alligator story, Steve
Uhlfelder wrote me asking if
there was any way in which
Student Government might
contribute to our program. J.
Wayne Reitz, formerly president
of the University of Florida, and
now an officer in Washington,
saw The Alligator story and
wrote to suggest that our
program might be eligible for
funds under the appropriate
section of certain government
appropriations for help-programs
of this sort.
Obviously I intend to pursue
these leads which were called to
my attention by Mr. Uhlfelder
and Mr. Reitz, voluntarily and
without pressure from any
source. But most of all I am
writing to thank The Alligator
for its fair and unbiased story
about an event which carried
with it no sensationalism, but
which nonetheless attracted the

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READERS FORUM

notice of certain individuals who
might help us immediately in the
future.
William Goldhurst,
Associate Professor of Humanities
Thomas
Editor:
State Senate President Jerry
Thomas is a deceptive man. On
the surface he looks like a
hard-line conservative and a
staunch opponent of the
university system in Florida. He
has proposed or advocated
support of bills that would 1)
banish the Gator Growl, 2) give
the state the power to control
who may speak on our
campuses, 3) require all
university faculty to be in the
classroom a minimum number of
hours and 4) hike tuition costs
for students who try to return to
the university after being placed
on academic probation.
His reasons supporting these
proposals are straightforward if
nothing else. Gator Growl is
obscene. The universities have
too many Abbie Hoffmans
speak and not enough
conservatives speak. Professors
are state employes and should be
supervised and watched over like
everyone else. Dumb students
should try harder.
Each of these proposals has
met with stiff opposition from
the academic community.
Administrators, faculty members
and students have voiced unified
opposition to his proposals. We
have been forced to defend our
practices publically. We have
explained just why we do what
we do. This newspaper as well as
many, many regular dailys
throughout the state have
printed editorials damning these
same proposals.
Thomas reasoning (and I use
the term loosely) has been
something to behold. When I
read about his latest proposal
to hike tuition costs of students
returning after being placed on
academic probation so when
they return theyll try harder
and show more ambition, as
one of his legislative assistants

put it 1 honestly did not
believe what I saw with my eyes.
How could anybody be
prejudiced against poor dumb
students in favor of rich dumb
students?
After thinking about it long
enough, the truth finally hit me.
Sen. Thomas is really on our
side. He has made all those
ridiculous proposals backed by
little or no intelligent reasoning
to bring us all together the
university administration, the
faculty, the students, the
community at-large, u even the
Board of Regents. No one else in
the state has been able to do
that.
Please accept our heart-felt
thanks, Sen. Thomas. Your
words have helped us all.
Alan Stonewall
Applause
Editor:
I applaud your stand taken in
the April 6 Alligator concerning
the conviction of Lt. Calley.
What many of Calleys
supporters forget is that this
man whose actions they
condone aimed and fired his
weapon into a mass of
hopelessly defenseless men,
women and children and took
from them what we value most
human life. You people the
supporters of Calley be
thankful that he escaped with
his life.
Mark Gray lUC
Gallup poll
Editor:
According to a Gallup poll
published on Jan. 31 of this
year, 73 per cent of the
American people indicated
support of an amendment to
*
withdraw all American troops
from Vietnam by the end of the
year.
Regardless of what President

Nixon is planning to tell us in
the near future, his recent
pronouncements give us little
reason to hope that he will
accede to this demand. However,
there are several bills pending in
Congress which, if passed, would
back this desire with binding
legislation.
The Vietnam Disengagement
Act of 1971 (S. 376 in the
Senate and H.R. 4100 and other
bills in the House) would require
that all money appropriated for
Vietnam must be spent to attain
the following four objectives:
(1) to terminate all military
operations and withdraw all
American forces, (2) to insure
the release of prisoners of war,
(3) to arrange asylum for any
South Vietnamese who might be
endangered by this withdrawal
and (4) to provide assistance to

We can vote now

By GLENN WEISS
Theres a certain pleasure
derived from complaining.
Moaning and groaning satisfies
the need we all have to moan
and groan. Due to a U.S.
Supreme Court ruling granting
18-year-olds the right to vote in
federal elections our pleasure
of complaint is washed out with
the tide.
Sure, we can still dte inequity
upon injustice and ask whats
being done to make wrong
things right. But no longer can
we rightfully give the older
generation our classic cliche that
youth cannot choose the
politicians whose decisions
affect their lives. For this was
the way it was, not the way it is.
We can vote now.
I think it is practically
impossible to predict with any
degree of correctness which
political camp will capture a
majority of the 11 million 18-21
year old voters, but an even
more interesting question is will
this freshly won right of suffrage
satisfy any of the frustrations
young people feel? Afterall, an
18-year-old college freshman has
as much power in selecting the
President as a 50-year-old bank
president. This has to soften
some of the youngs* feelings of
political and social impotence.
As psychology tells us, when
one feels a sense of autonomy,
or a feeling that he has a voice in
the decisions that affect his life,
he is less frustrated and more
content than the man who
depends on another for his every
breath of air. Eighteen-year-olds
dont have political autonomy,
but the fact is that no American
is in complete command of his
political fate. This is to be
expected in a republic of our
size, with so many different
kinds bf people rath varying"
culturel^*TCligions r __wHiefV and]
philosophies. A

Thursday, April 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

South Vietnam to reach these
objectives.
Considering the independent
mood of Congress, as shown in
the recent SST controversy, the
present seems a propitious time
for this legislation to be passed.
But it will not be passed without
the support of the people
expressed in letters and cables.
Sens. Gurney and Chiles and the
representatives from your home
districts need to hear from you.
Its time foT the Silent
Majority to strike back!
Seventy-three per cent of the
people want our troops home by
the end of the year.
Can you imagine what would
happen if they all spoke up?
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Arighi, 7AS
Brenda Lamb, 3AS

The 26th Amendment
which would give* 18-year-olds
suffrage in state and federal
elections is well on its way to
becoming law. If it does become
a part of our Constitution, then
we, the 11 million affected by
this change in the. voting age
requirements, will have in
theory, as much command of
our social atmosphere. and
control of our political future as
any other adult American
citizen. I think this realization
should somewhat relieve the
frustrations of college age youth
who up until now felt politically
impotent. They saw decisions
they disagreed with put into
effect; they witnessed
established policy which they
wanted changed go unaltered
and through it all, the young
college students legally could do
nothing but grieve their lack of
political power. These days have
ended. We can vote now.
No American citizen can
decide point by point the style
in which he wants his country to
be run. And up until now, it was
tough for an 18-year-old to
rationalize the decisions of
Americas leaders, because he
had absolutely no voice in the
election of these leaders.
This new suffrage doesnt
right every wrong, but it makes
one inequity a lot less unfair.
Whether the removal of this
thorn from the 18-year-olds*
flesh will make him more
compassionate towards M the
man would
thing is for
can vote now.

Page 9



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

j 0 jm Jg£ wi m 0M
Jewish Appeal campaign begun

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
The United Jewish Student
Appeal started their campaign
on the UF campus Monday night
at the Tau Epsilon Phi (TEP)
fraternity house.
The United Jewish Appeal
(UJA) campaign is primarily
concerned with educating the
students on the present state of
Israel. A documentary on the
founding of Israel, Let My
People Go is the highlight of
the educational process.
A two hour seminar,
informing students of Israels
present condition is a must for
those who volunteer. Eight
hours of talks and discussions
with other Jewish students on
campus is also vital in order for
the education to be transmitted
from one person to another.
No monetary goal has been
set for this campus, education is
the most important vice,
commented Jack Bettman,

Religious happenings set

Christian rock musical
held at Lutheran Center
Featuring a natural high through the reality
of Christ, a contemporary rock musical will be
performed at the University Lutheran Church
Friday, April 16 at 8:00 p.m.
Natural High, a rock musical written by Ralph
Carmichael and Kurt Kaiser features a cast of 60
high school students from St. Luke Lutheran
Church in Silver Spring, Maryland.
The musical takes an honest look at todays
world and some of our national institutions. The
Establishment, churches, the generation gap and
drug users are part of the 22-song script.
Soloists in the musical are Nancy Leach, Kaye
Stein, Carol Miller, Gwen Pruszkowski, Greg
Briehl and Randy Kruhm.
Directed by Robert N. Clawson, Natural High
is making a tour of Florida cities including Ocala,
Sarasota, St. Petersburg and Clearwater.
This is the second annual tour of Florida by
the St. Luke Youth group.

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I feel the Jewish students on this campus can help, and
the people in Israel are in need. We live a comfortable,
pleasant existence, and sometimes overlook the fact there
are people who need our help, especially since the Israelies
mere existence is threatened daily.
Jack Bettman

chairman of UF, UJA student
campaign.
The UJA campaign will last
through April 23, and Bettmans
goal is to contact the 2,000
Jewish students on campus.
I feel the Jewish students on
this campus can help, and the
people in Israel are in need. We
live a comfortable, pleasant
existence, and sometimes
overlook the fact there are
people who need our help,
especially since the Israelis mere
existence is threatened daily,
Bettman said.
Bettman has already had 70
volunteers contact him. The
UJA campaign needs at least 100
students in order for the
campaign efforts to be

Jesus Christ Superstar
presented Good Friday
By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Episcopal and Methodist
Student Centers will present a sight and sound
extravaganza featuring the rock album Jesus
Christ Superstar, as part of their Good Friday
service.
This happening will begin at 10 p.m. in the
Episcopal University Chapel.
Pillows, blankets and special lighting effects
will set the mood for this multi-media service
which will take place amid an informal and
casual atmosphere.
Co-ordinators of this sensory experience
believe the rock opera is fitting to the spirit of
the Easter season.
The University Methodist Church has also
planned an Easter Sunday service which begins at
11:15 a.m.
A newly formed group of dancers, led by
Sharyn Heiland of UFs Department of Physical
Education, will express the Easter event through
the new worship medium of dance.

successful. The UJA campaign is
not limited to Jewish students,
anyone who has a desire to learn
about or help his fellow man
may contact Jack Bettman at
373-3688, Rabbi Monson at the
Hillel House, or Debbie
Goldenberg at 373-4296.
Money will be collected
during this campaign. The yearly
goal of $500,000 has been set by
the UJA for college campuses
throughout the nation.
Universities as a whole will be
raising one-tenth of one per-cent
of UJAs yearly budget,
Bettman said.
All the resources collected by
the UJA goes to Israel. It
provides social services, and
welfare for all Jewish

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immigrants. None of UJAs
money is spent on defense
materials.
The monetary part of this
campaign is just one phase, the
most integral part of this
campaign is to teach the
meaning of sacrifice and
committment, Bettman said.
Bettman continued, To date

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I have received both fraternity
and independent help, but much
more help is needed. The people
of Israel cannot make it without
American aid and it is important
that both Jews and non-Jews on
the UF campus are aware of the
problems facing the Jewish
people, economically, militarily,
and socially in Israel, said
Bettman.



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Thursday, April 8r1971. Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

TtwFVxM. AINAMer. A.Me. Aprtl Aim

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Thuraday, April 8,1871, Tha Florida ANipNor,

Page 13



Page 14

, Th* Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

Prosecutor blasts Nixons Calley action

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Army officer who prosecuted
Lt. William L. Calley Jr. has
charged that President Nixon
weakened the judicial system
and helped make a hero out of a
convicted murderer when he
responded to a public outcry by
intervening in the case.
Capt. Aubrey M. Daniel 111
also told Nixon in a letter it
would be a tragedy if political
expediency dictated a
compromise of a fundamental
moral principle involved in the
Calley jurors
think again
about verdict
LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
Los Angeles Times reported
Tuesday that at least three of
the six jurors who convicted Ist
Lt. William L. Calley Jr. are
having second thoughts about
the decision.
The Times said it learned that
Capt. Ronald Salem* who was in
charge of the ballots during two
weeks of deliberations on the
verdict, made inquiries about the
possibility of a clemency
Petition.
The newspaper §gid ffKjklds of
Salem reported he was troubled
by the seventy of tha
and the life sentence and was
amazed at the public reaction to
the decisions.
Salem declined comment on
the reports.
The Times quoted court
sources as saying Salem felt he
could get two other jurors, Majs.
Gail Bierbaum and Harvey G.
Brown, to sign a clemency
petition.
Salem refused specific
comment, saying of the story,
where it came from, thats
anybodys guess.
At one time I made a
comment that I was troubled.
After that Ive made no
comment. If I say anything at all
in any way, shape or form, Im
sure it will be all miscqnstrued.
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* 5
1730 W. UniyjiAx*- J
J attaining Czdlg I nm; 0 J
Phone 373-4584
+*********

slaying of Vietnamese civilians at
My Lai in 1968.
I have been particularly
shocked and dismayed at your
decision to intervene in these
proceedings in the midst of the
public clamor, Daniel wrote.
Your decision can only have
been prompted by the response
of a vocal segment of our
population, who while no doubt
acting in good faith, cannot be
aware of the evidence which
resulted in Lieutenant Calleys
conviction.
Daniel, 29, served as
prosecutor in the court-martial,
which resulted last week in
Calley being sentenced to life in
prison for the murder of 22

£ DONT
ifh FORGET
Persons interested in joining the Thursday Nite
Bowling League don't forget to meet at the JWRU
Games Area Desk at 8:45 tonight.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

g g J££2flC2|&r 1 \wMiin Jg
I# X##XX ,# Mg i %. s
c ml |\ % i v .

Vietnamese civilians. The
President ordered Calley released
from the stockade at Ft.
Benning, Ga., confined to
quarters on the post. Last
Saturday, during public protests
against the conviction, Nixon
announced he would make the
final review and judgment of the
sentence.
Daniel wrote the letter
Saturday after the Presidents
decision was announced. He sent
copies to six U.S. senators, and
they were made available to the
press Tuesday.
Sen. Robert Taft Jr., one of
the senators who received a
copy, criticized Daniel today.
Taft said that while he believed
the reaction against Calleys

conviction was ill informed and
in error, he believed Nixon had
shown courage in deciding to
make the ultimate decision.
Daniel said he believed that,
instead of intervening in the
case, Nixon should have
reminded the nation of the
purpose of the American legal
system and the respect it should
command.

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
tjoin a
Easter Egg
Hunt
Sponsored by Real
Party-Bobby Mandell
Presidential Candidate
Children of all university students are cordially
invited. The Easter Egg Hunt will be held Easter
Sunday, 3:00 PM, at the intramural field directly
across from the SAE house.
PAID FOR BY
REALPARTY
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

For this nation to condone
the acts of Lieutenant Calley is
to make us no better than our
enemies and make any pleas by
this nation for the humane
treatment of our prisoners
meaningless, he said.
Daniel said he believed respect
for the legal process had been
weakened by Nixons act.



Prison directors
dismissal advocated
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
state legislator called Wednesday
for the immediate dismissal of
Dr. James Bax,, top head of the
Florida prison system, accusing
him of trying to destroy the
system to save his own
hide.
State Rep. Gene Shaw, whose
district embraces the state
prison, said he would meet with
Gov. Reubin Askew to urge him
to assure guards at Raiford that
they did a good job in quelling a
convict uprising in February.
Shaw blasted Bax secretary
of health and rehabilitative
services which includes the penal
system and accused him of
destroying the morale of prison
personnel and trying to take
state Corrections Director Louie
Wainwright with him if he has to
go-
Askew said when he took
office that Bax -a holdover
from the Republican
administration of Claude Kirk
would be replaced in June after
the legislature adjourns.
But Shaw said he hopes the
governor would act immediately
rather than waiting until June.
Picasso rumored
returning to Spain
MADRID (UPI) The official
Spanish news agency Cifra said
painter Pablo Picasso would
return to his native Spain for the
first time since the end of the
Civil War to attend the
comeback fight of bullfighter
Luis Miquel Dominquin.
The Spanish government

J I
WA /J * 7 £'
All Sales Final Open Evenings

NEWS WRAP-UP

would neither confirm nor deny
the report.
We know nothing about a
planned visit of Picasso to
Spain, an Information Ministry
spokesman said. Os course, he
is free to visit his native land any
time.
The government has been
trying to bring Picasso back to
Spain for a long time.
Picasso, who will be 90 next
autumn, is a native of the
southern port city of Malaga.
He left Spain during the
1936-39 Civil War and has
refused to return since. He is an
outspoken critic of Francos
regime.
Dominquin and Picasso have
been close friends for almost
three decades. Dominquin said
the painter will design his
costume for the comeback fight.
Abernathy arrested
for criminal trespass
NEW YORK (UPI) The
Rev. Ralph Aberriathy and 44
other demonstrators were
arrested Tuesday night in the
lobby of the A&P food chain
headquarters where they were
staging a sit-in to protest alleged
job discrimination.
Earlier in the day, Abernathy
had tried to force his way into
the offices of company President
William Kane, using his hotel
room key to try to jimmy the
lock on the hallway door outside
Kanes offices on the 22nd floor.
Shortly after 7 p.m., police
arrived and arrested him,
charging him with criminal
trespass after the building
superintendent signed a
complaint.
Abernathy held two news
conferences during the day, and
said We will boycott the A&P

from the Atlantic Ocean to the
Pacific Ocean until they sit
down and talk with us.
Abernathy announced that
the three-month New York area
boycott of the food chain would
be extended across the nation.
Operation Breadbasket, the
economic arm of the SCLC, has
staged several demonstrations at
Kanes office after unsuccessful
attempts to meet with him to
discuss the boycott.
Daley wins landslide;
fifth term as mayor
CHICAGO (UPI) Richard J.
Daley, in a display of political
power, overwhelmed his
Republican opposition Tuesday

jf I quit playing peek-a-boo with
i jsil 11 m rror ant ca^ed
f|fc \ mmuiou
complimentary
PjjPl ZJfflf TRIAL TREATMENT
April a dangerous month for anyone who has a
tendency to put on weight. You're fighting the extra
pounds left over from the holidays ... cold weather
seems to encourage undue snacking and nibbling.
Before you know what's happened, you'll be greeting
gKk spring up an additional dress size or two.
Dont let it happen to you! lISSBiL
\Call Now w
or 372-1744 W
Your Complimentary Trial Visit & Figure Analysis WM SAT
... Your New Slimmer BE
Dress Size is as near jmm 4PM
as your Telephone!
If "GUARANTEED compute 4 month
IF YOU ARE A DRESS SIZE ,F FOR ANY rROORAM
14 YOU CAN BE A SIZE 10 BY MAY 2 R E A ON YoU ) 000 POT month
16 YOU CAN BE A SIZE 12 BY MAY 7 13,1 to rece,ve the #
1* YOU CAN BE A SIZE 14 BY MAY 7 results listed, Elaine UNLIMITED
Iow.r, will, (..you j ,£ x
me. W j so tH ftnl ei s^cal J
1240 N.W. list AVE. |J

night in winning an
unprecedented fifth four-year
term as mayor of Chicago.
Complete returns from
Chicagos 3,412 precincts
showed Daley had captured just
a fraction less than 70 per cent
of the 1,053,846 of the votes
cast 735,787 to 318,059 for
the GOP candidate Richard E.
Friedman.
It was a personal victory for
Daley, at 68 making what is
probably his last bid for public
office, and also for the
steamrolling Chicago Democratic
party organization of which he
has become a symbol.
Flanked by his wife and his
family, Daley told his
supporters, On behalf of myself
and the Daley family, thanks
very much.

Thursday, April 8,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Flower
Arranging^
Classes V
ty
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
Read
the Alligator fijf

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

iff 0UR....
Mil & Beauty A ilk Cinnamon Rolls .. "£T 35 1
St. Joseph's Aspirin 3^: SwiH's Buttor ~79
I'nV.iop.s as"
Pot HoUm _. 30" SWIET S WIMIU* HOTIK GOVT.
CMwatootTiwnr INSriCIEIJ HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE
Hangers -tM l MfflTljjJ|l!tl|.Jj.LJ|JJJ. l .i. | >J|lA..liJl X T^^l
t'Uik (Muff
Cake Pans *.47* swift-.r>r**iirt>>>
r # fw, Imperial Roast T99* mHpH|^^m|
RMS Ui l/Oftau I4BL *wht. *( nh. .
~. ;. 7* :^, IngUsh-Cet Roast T*!"
Poaaot Bettor Logs i*T 37* swm^ M >..
Starlito Mints # # # ... 37*
JBHL
JMllfet jflHflk MWBiHWHfiA JHM|
gjMS&linm. HQfflSEEffifm MnHR|R
teS9 VmhV



CWti PWuee Lane
Genuine
JHyA Idaho Potatoes 10 £, 79*
flrfTnH Cantaloupes ISO each 39*
Crisp Western Iceberg
Lettuce 13 23*
#AS Tomatoes. 31., 33*
'oapr- i Carolina
Sweet Potatoes 12*
Pascal Celery stalk 15*
Sugar Sweat Brand Western
Bail (W Fugen, Fwd Dept Old Fashion Loaf .. £L 59* s.rf.*P." rrot l5
Donald Duck F rose a Florida Orange Cone. ** '"**''* r fr th fifAAII Cabbcicie eeaaooaaa ThT 8*
Orange Juice 6 398* Uverwurst 33 59*
Cl.rk .> n ...ctonl .t~inAF.-llrf.~HW ,0 > 3- P !=^o
Sirloin Steaks 3' *!* Bar-B-Q Fryers ... 33 79* g V v F'PVBUX m
Cool'n Creamy .... 3 39* Sandwiches 349* bsol
Cooiwhip 334* Macaroni Salad .. 39* fgaHnr/^HHPA
Coffee Rich 'IT 25* solef ole s,aw 31.39*
Creamy-Smooth Assorted
jkK/I
BBBSBB^XBRk
I>A\ISII HAlvi:iVV
Riant OuAr Vl/W Dfefit
GAINESVILLE MALL L_
BOONS FARM APPLE WIN!
Easter Basket Cake 4/5 89(
-el- iliiiiM OSBORNE WINE (IMPORT)
i/r lAO
POCOrC>itl IlgltOr ** H WIDMERE ASST. NEW YORK
o-rSElc |H r TM "ATI WINES 4/5 1.69
Hot Cross Buns m s
6 1.,39* Cv&ufdLay JLom PliceA!
&& KA EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Florida Unsweetened
grapefruit Juice .. 338
EVIRYO.Y LOW FRICK Van
s6rap Pork & Beans ...... 3 16*
EVIRVDAY LOW PRICK Stmllac
Baby Formula 329*
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Plain or
Sterling 5a1t....... ,T.* 10*
Dutch 0ven......... 338*
; oea|6M Evap. Milk .... ::"13*
Crab Meat 'M Penny-Saver ...... *ST44*
Seafood Treat. Tasty Fraien EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Dinie lily
Trout Fillets 3:99* White Grits 325*
Flounder Fillets .... r s l" Blue Plate 349*
R
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVIUE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVIUE MAIL .J, n 'T^
fpKiy W. Univ.niLy *. J"* S" 1014 N. Mein Str.K 2*30 N.W. 13* sht W/Uk rUO#!'

Thursday, April 8,1871, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 17



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

!wX-y.v.v.v.v.v.v. .v.v. .v.v/. , .v.
SALE
XyXvX-:-^^
weimaraner puppies, field-show
champ bloodlines, whelped Feb 24,
call Charles Benedict after spm
weekday anytime weekdays.
3728804. Receiver: an>fm stereo, with phono
in, tape in and out, headphone jack,
two 4 speakers. S4O. Koss SP-3xo
headphones sls. 392-7416
(A-2t-111-p)
Adorable grey tiger kittens, 9 wks old
and litter-trained. Call 743-0801.
Free! Take two-they're small!
(A-3t-111-p)
olds FLUTE worth $150; just rebuilt
take best offer call 373-3026
(A-3t-111-p)
1971 Kawasaki Mach 111 runs perfct.
drive it! Call evening 378-5778
(A-st-111-p)
honda 250 scrambler $125 running
sell for parts title cost $25 more; also
yamaha dtlc 1970 3200 miles
excellent condition $650 373-1249
(A-lt-111-p)
Colt Phyton 357 magnun 41 barrel
still in box $l5O save S4O call
373-2642 between 4 and 7 pm
(A-3t-111-p)
Army officer greens and blues; for
man about 58 M ; practically new;
Cheap; call 378-5402 after 3:30 dally.
(A-3t-111-p)
Helmet, almost new. Bell, size 7 full
tinted sunvisor. White. Worn only
about eight times. Cost S4O. Will
sacrifice $25. 378-5905 (A-st-111-p)
double bed, inc. box spring and
mattress: sl4. also great selection of
records for sale, call 378-7434
(A-2t-111-p)
GVILLE BIKE DIST. 1-3-10-15 spd
bikes at your prices Joannou Casnava
Ross others soon CALL 378-9176
(A-3t-111-p)
2.5 cu ft refrigerator great for dorms
good cond. SSO or best offer also 7"
reel to reel tape recorder 40 watts
peak good cond $125 378*2841
(A-2t-111-p)
Super spider bicycle for sale. 2
months old. S4O or best offer, call
Marjie at 376-0145 or 373-4327
(A-2t-111-p)
Yamaha Enduro 125. 4600 mi. Best
offer over Blue-book. Call 376-8383.
(A-st-111-p)
6 month old Scott 34zc 110 watt fm
stereo receiver cost S3OO new-now
S2OO. 66 honda sport 50 runs great
+ SBO worth of extra parts all for
SBO. call 376-9039. ask for Ed or
leave message with roomate.
(A-st-111-p)
portble tapedeck 4 BEACH home
car-rns on battries electricty + car
lighter + 15 tapes for SBS;
masterwork amfm amp-receivr $45;
magnavox port stereo $65 call Betty
378-6548 (A-st-109-p)
PANASONIC tape recorder model
rs76os, 3 speed, sound on sound $65.
ALSO engagement-wedding ring set,
33 caret S7O. 378-4940 7 pm
(A-st-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)
1970 Yamaha Enduro 250 cc 6,000
mi S6OO. call 376-4185 (A-st-107-p)
NITTY GRITTY DIRT BANIJ
8:30 Pm FLORIDA FIELD
TICKETS I
Students G.P. Gate I
$3.00 $3.25 $3.50
AVAILABLE AT RECORDSVILLE
RECORD BAR-JVVRU BQXJDFFICE
DFftFi rYtCP'OtfMT ' 1

FOR SALE
8 TRACK TAPES PRE-RECORDED
3.99* largest selection we also trade,
buy & sell, new & used tapes
TRADE-A-TAPE 14 nw 13
(A-15t-107-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)
Roberts 778 x 7" reel deck w/8 track
tape deck. Graduation present. Never
used still In box. Sells for $429.95
yours for $335 call 378-8771
(A-3t-109-p)
AKC PUPS and KITTENS bassets
and german shepherds SSO each.
Siamese kittens S2O. bluepoint.
sealpoint. 468-1121 waldo us 301 s
(A-5M09-P)
Aria classical guitar and case both
only 8 months old and in mint
condition S6O. call Harvey at
373-3127 anytime. (A-st-109-p)
Ampex 761 reel-to-reel tape player &
recorder with speakers. New costs
$370, 2 yrs old for $225 or best
offer. 392-7815 call Jan Tapes too
(A-4t-109-p)
VAN ford econoline 1965 $750 runs
good air conditioner awning windows
IRISH SETTER puppies champion
sired 917 ne 7th place (A-st-109-p)
4 acres of land joins Univ. and 10
acre of land on 241 south of 26
Call for more information 372-4114
or 372-1207 and appointment after
5:30 {A-st-109-p)
MOBILE home on lot for one or two.
SISOO with screened patio, ac, extra
room, new oven, i mile from campus.
Low rent, free garbage pickup, water,
and sewage. 376-8082 (A-st-108-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 Don't be fooled by cheap
imitation Guaranteed Quality
378-5916 night (A-st-107-p)
Yamaha *7O dt-1 Endura excel, cond
call 734-0869 after 5 PM
(A-st-107-p)
WATERBEDS. 319 West University
Ave. 11:30 5:30, Tues. Sat.
Waterbeds of Gainesville.
(A-st-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)

n Man n
o CUtWIiWI o
w BHSSi w
AT: 1:10-3:10-5:10-7:10 & 9:10
The hit-pickin' (333(21? is a @jCH*SIPB
UwOSumoor^"
JV / TECHNICOLOR- /
N
o I*j I! fJ * Bl> 1 o
w Mn w
AT: 2:10-4:05-6:00-7:55 & 9:50
E- ,
MG/V\ presents ROCK HUDSON ANGIE DfCZKiNSON
-MSUSEEBM

Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

FOR SALE
for sale 5 pc. gordon silver service
$200.00 call 372-6539 before 10a.m.
ea. day (A-st-108-p)
Panasonic 8-track stereo tape player
system, needs adjustment, perfect for
student who can fix it himself, must
sell, call Sue 2-7678 (A-st-108-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Registered males $125 call 378-8067
(A-10t-103-p)
35mm edixa reflex camera with light
meter, 35mm, 85mm, 135 mm,
50mm, lenses SIOO call Dana
392-1691 poloroid model 150 $25
(A-st-108-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)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 min
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)
Nikka 8-track recorder-player deck,
cost $135 new. need money so will
take $75. in perfect condition.
392-8399 (A-st-108-p)
8 track home tape player 55.00
sunbeam electric curlers 15.00
norelco electric razor 15.00 all
excellent 376-0003 spm to 7pm
(A-2t-110-p)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
stereson 200 watt bass amp with two
speaker cabinets & gibson ebo bass
guitar & turner microphone call
Randy 392-7204 or 378-1795
(A-st-110-p)
v-m portable stereo phonograph with
detachable speakers, stand, like new.
S6O or best offer, call 373-4563.
(A-st-110-p)
Motorola 12 port, tv, b/w, S3O
392-6047 (A-2t-110-p)
CONN OBOE SBO peirce 373-2228
(A-st-110-p)
yashlka lynx 5000e range-finder
camera, used just one qrt. in very
good cond. with electronic flash.
S6O. see mike 313 sw 8 ave or.call
376-0759 (A-2t-110-p)
roberts 770x-ss recorder excellent
condition, has just been serviced in
wash. dc. has very low time, call
378-5954 (A-3t-110-p)




EOF* SALE
Kodak Carousel Slide Projector
model b76oza with zoom lens costs
$189.00 never been used sell for
$l5O. call mason 378-2262
(A-3t-110-p)
FOR RENT
Need 1 female roomate for
Gatortown apt. 259 $45 per mo. no
deposit call 378-6708 spring quarter
(B-st-107-p)
Sublet 2 bdrm twnhse furn apt avail.
June 15 $45 a month call 373-4394
fr quarter apt 67 (B-st-108-p)

Thursday, April 8.. .7:QO, 9:30
Friday, April 9 & Sat, April 10...
5:30,8:00,10:30
Union Aud. 50 4
Advance Sales at 2nd floor box
office on Friday from 12:30-4:30
Spomorid by the J. Wayne Reitz Union
i p^ihwSt^
I jQ. color A Paramount
1 ton n w.jm Aj WINNER 0/ 2
I academy award I
I Held Over nominations I
5 b e 9 i I
;,r I %^ v .. mg Best Actor
3:30 I James Earl Jones!
I The Great IS, I
IwhiteHope M-., |
,
_DjwtarGehMrit |
| 111 W. ereifr
ujmtMaiaMqra
loFThE (&&kA
Apes g^\|
3L I CHARbON hESTON A
ii I I
JAMES FRANCISCUS ITT I
ti S99IK rliEI W.M OSSS t f"* 6

for rent
ipale roommate wanted immediately
Williamsburg apts, townhouse
2-bdrm. 1% bath 55 month plus utl.
call 373-3890 (B-3t-110-p)
GIGANTIC 4 br. house for summer.
AC, $240 per month Call 378-8408.
(B-2MII-P)
FIND IT
GATOR
CLASSIFIEDS



It'V r 1 J

for rent
lhare 1 bedroom-bath 3 bedroom-3
tath house available May 1 55/month
hare utilities 1104 SW 3 Ave 1 block
rom campus call Karen 378-4369
B-st-111-P)
roung married couple has 1 room for
ent with kitchen privileges in private
touse near campus 50 mo + utl call
leggy or Don 378-9408 (B-st*lll-p)
tablet two bdr sum duplex for
ummer quarter, a/c, ww carpet $l5O
i month, water paid E. unlv
>7B-3314 (B-st-111-p)
/OUR OWN ROOMI In a big house 4
,locks from tlgert. share with 3 guys.
>rlvate entrance, color tv. parking
:ail 378-0164 gone wked trees!
B3t-111-p)
Roomates to share two bedroom apt
ilr conditioned cable tv 1209 nw 45
ive $29 month + utilities call Mike
>7B-4800 or 392-7065 (B-3t-111-p)
o sublet 1 bdr carpet/alr maid and
inen service once week $75/mo
ncludes utilles 108 nw 13 st No. 6
(B-3t-110-p)
YEED AN APARTMENT THIS
SUMMER? beautiful two bedroom
ipt for summer quarter, call
376-5066 (B-st-110-p)
Apartments for summer qtr. close to
campus, pool, air-conditioned.
sllO-$240 per qtr. university apts.
1524 nw 4th ave. apt. n, 376-8990
(B-10t-108-p)
Sublet June 1 large 2 bdrm unfurn
quiet faces lake free bus pool ac
married couples playgrnd negotiate
price unlv gardens 702-116 378-5419
(B-st-109-p)
MUST sublet Imm. 4bdrm, a/c heat,
dishwasher, pool; utilities incl; near
campus. Spring quarter thru Aug.
Please call 373-1189 $82.50
a. (B-4t-109-p)
WANTED
3 roommates needed for summer
quarter, the place apts. private
bedrooms, pool, etc. call 378-4481
now. (C-2t-110-p)
I need a 26-inch girls BICYCLE. If
you have one to sell, call 378-5919
after 6:00 p.m. (C-3t-110-p)
want cassette tape recorder for class
use ngo dong tower b 705 tel
392-7543 from 7pm to 10pm
(C-2t-110-p)
Wanted one male roomate in 3
bedroom apt. Rent S4O/mo. 3 blocks
from campus rent paid till Apr. 15
1/3 ults. 411 b nw 15 st. 378-3972
alrcond. bdr. now (C-st-108-p)
NEED a ride to Pensacola Frl. Apr.
9th and return Sunday Apr. 11th.
Wedding get me to the church on
time! Cali Dave: 392-7360
(C-2t-110-p)
colt .223 ar-15 sporter rifle, will pay
good price or swap for 1969 model
742 cal. 308 remington rifle plus.cash
balance. 495-2836 anytime
(C-st-110-p)
male roommate landmark apartments
poolside immediately $47.50 +
utilities call dan bill or John
378-8580 (C-st-110-p)
Apartments for fall qtr. close to
rsrrmnc **-***! *OA_l OA *****
K v
month, university apts. 1524 nw 4th
ave. apt. n 376-8990 (C-st-108-p)
Female roommate needed for nice
apt. close to campus. $52.50 per
month, pool, a/c. Call 378-7080.
(C-st-107-p)
YOGA
LESSONS
Instructor: Randy Cameon
fee: $8 Union Lounges
lessons will be offered on
Mondays from 7pm to 9 pm,
Tuesdays from 2pm to 4pm, and
Wednesdays from 10am to 12 noon
"3 5! jiit iiiraili waian -
April 12,13 and 14
Repster at the first sevion, and
weer something you can
move comfortably ia ¥
Sponsored by the J.
Union /

Thuraday, April 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
Male Roomate wanted for 2 bedroom
trailer. SIBC oer quarter + Vi util, call
378-0733 between 5-7 pm
(C-3t-109-p) P
roommate wanted, own room in 3
bedroom house, close to campus. S7O
p/month utilities Inc. 373-1575
(C-4t-109-p)
Girl to live in mod 3 bdr. house in SE
area COED living, own room large
private 3 acres this quarter only SSB
rnon + 1/3 util, call 373-3381
(C-st-110-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)
Two male roommates needed.
Immediate occupancy. SSO a month
376-4185 6 neat apartment
(C-st-107-p)
Mature male roommate for modern
one bedroom townhouse apartment,
three blocks to campus. $75 per
month, utilities free. 378-4765 dally.
(C-3t-111-p)
male wanted sublet for spring
quarter, house, have own room.
50/mo. 1021 sw 4th ave. call
37 8-7294 after spm Immediate
occupancy. (C-2t-111-p)
Male roommate wanted for poolside
Apt at Landmark $47.50 + V* of
utilities. Call 378-8698 Can move In
right away (C-3t-111-p)
Ride Wanted: to Syracuse, NY, or as
far north as possible, April 15-21.
Will share expense 2 drive. Call Jack
at 378-3803 after 7p.m. (C-2t-111-p)
Girl roommate wanted May Ist 37.50
+ Vi utilities Close to campus Call
Brlgid at 378-9391 (C-st-107-p)
Roommate, call 373-3408 or come
by 142 landmark, male (C-st-107-p)
HELP WA NTED
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)
CAMP COUNSELORS New
England Boys' Camp, (43rd year).
Specialists for each of these
openings: Tennis (14 courts)
Swimming, Sailing, Skiing, Canoeing,
Nature, Archery, Guitar, Riflery,
Baseball and Basketball coaches.
Ceramics, Sculpture, Golf, Creative
Writing. Travel allowance. Campus
Interviews next week. Write fully
Camp Mah-Kee-Nac, c/o Flagler Inn,
1250 W. University Ave. Gainesville,
Florida (E-3t-110-p)
Fantastic opportunity! Take care of
best infant in the world. 8-5 Mon-
Fri. Our house or yours. 372-6196
(E-3t-110-p)
Sell advertising for the Gainesville
Guide Full or part time phone
372-9555 leave name and number
(E-st-107-p)
Film Editor (commercial and news).
Processing, etc. PERDUE MOTION
PICTURE 1230 w university
(E-5M09-P)

Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
Tthumdays Feature"! I
I BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND 4
| MACARONI I I
C j ALL YOU CAN 7U4|S i
35 I EAT! f # T|?
| i FRIDAYS FEATURE I § I
fc I PORK CUTLET PARMESAN £ 1
dal 2 §
J AND 1
YELLOW 00>
I Rice 77V I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
MABBieAVVC I
j 11 ivnmwvi w I
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! 1
m. 2620 N.W. 13th Street in

help wanted
AMBITIOUS COUPLE who need
more income. Unusual opportunity
for good earnings for both, work
together, part-time or full-time,
phone 373-1476 (E-st-109-p)
WRUF needs first phone radio
operators to cover the summer
months. If you will be In town during
summer quarter, please call Ed
Sllmak at 392-0771 (E-10t-103-c)
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)
AUTOS
VW 65 RH rebuilt motor good shape
only S6OO hurry 376-9381 or
376-3172 (G-2t-111-p)
BMW TISA 4 door luxury, plenty of
go. Webers, five speed, all other
factory equipment. Original papers
excellent SISOO-best offer 378-6874
(G-st-111-p)
vw bus 1960 body 65 engine bucket
seats $325 call tom or tlm 372-1117
(G-4Mll-p)
1962 Mercury Comet. Must sell.
Runs and has current tags and
Inspection sticker. $150.00 call Clint
468-1940 anytime after 6:00 P.M.
(G-2t-111-p)
1967 Saab station wagon; new tires
and engine; air-conditioned; 3 seats;
seat covers, all tools and accessories;
perfect small family car-$825; call
378-5402 after 3:30 dally
(G-3t-111-p)
60 T-bird original mileage 39000
New trans, carb, and brakes. Must see
to appreciate condition, excellent.
$425 or best offer, 373-2426
(G-4t-111-p)
1966 Simca Excellent condition.
$450 or best offer. Call 495-2198
(weekdays after 6pm) (G-st-109-p)
OLSMOBILE 63 good condition,
asking $224, call 378-5532 after 5
p.m. (G-st-109-p)
62 rambler amerlcan convert, good
working condition must sell $309.
378-8998 anytime (G-lt-109-p)
Must sell MGB 64 SSOO or 1967
Triumph GT-6 SI4OO. Will accept llte
trail bike on GT-6 Call Dana at
372-7904 (G-Bt-110-p)
Volkswagen sedan 1969 white
excellent condition 23000 miles
SI4OO call Hans at 392-1461
(G-6t-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)
j#
van 1964 gmc maintained as tow
truck by racing team good body &
tires new clutch & only 800 miles Qn
rebuilt engine John Stanton 378-5154
(G-3t-110-p)
66 VW FASTBACK CLEAN,
dependable with many new parts.
Must sell this week, best offer.
376-3295 after 5:00. (G-st-110-p)

Page 19

AUTOS
Volkswagen sedan 1969 white
excellent condition 23000 miles
SI4OO call Hans at 392-1461
(G-6M07-p)
- ' IP. 1 '
my little grizzly bear, welcome back.
I missed you a super lot. don't get
mad but I love you. your honey II
(J-lt-111-p)
Meyer, Jeremiah and Randy all want
to wish Oscar a great day and many
happy, warm days especially after
the merger we love you
(J-lt-111-p)
Bullwlnkle, As long as there Is water
may you never thirst. I love you,
Rocky (J-lt-111-p)
Dlld, Happy Unblrthday from one
loud mean overbearing smart ass to
another, your face Is Innocent but
thank God your Intentions aren't,
legs (J-2t-111-p) -----
BLACK and WHITE LOVE for easter
four-week old kittens free call myer
372-1730 or 372-6965 (J-3t-111-p)
Florida guys do something different,
for a nice change, take out a GIRLI
You do know what a girl Is, dont
you? datesl frolics?! (J-2t-110-p)
To the Ed major from Ocala on the
noram bus Mon AM like to talk to
you again: From the Bus Ad with a
beard call me 392-8291 (J-3t-110-p)

***EGG HUNT
Aprils-
April 9,1971
PLUS April 10 FINALE
Five (5) Silver and One (1) Golden \
Egg will be hidden in the /
Reitz Union Building this week. \ /K
Hunt all you like anywhere in the
building, ground through third floors*
(check information desk for other off limit areas), during
open hours. Ail eggs contain a prize.
FINALE EGG May be found ONLY ON APRIL 10 and
redeemed at the Celebration-August concert and dance. It
will be hidden in that vicinity
another FREE function of YOUR J. Wayne Reitz Union
ST 3 W A
k W B m \ J§

DONTMISS
CELEBRATION"
and
"AUGUST
as they play a
DANCE
AND
CONCERT
on
April 10, 1971
on the
Reitz Union South Terrace
Celebration 3:00-5:00 PM
August 5:00-7:00 PM
FREE ADMISSION!!!!!
sponsored by your
J. Wayne Reitz Union
***see also EGG HUNT



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONA L
cXxXxXxXxX-X'X-X-XX'X'X'XXX'X-:
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-6039 for appointment.
(j-44t-54-p)
law students need girl to cook dinner
Sunday through thursday. point west
apts. call 372-7850 between 5 and 7
pm oniy (J-3t-109-p)
COED interested in cooking for
mature law or grad students during
week. Want Info? 392-6511
; (J-2t-109-p) 1
Married couples 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. It's free.
Marriage and College Life Project.
lnformation at 392-1590.
(J-st-107-p)
. Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
fnnerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott,
373-3144 (J-15t-105-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Rights At People's Prices.
Call 372-6846 (J-lt-108-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Daadtin* -300 pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
iy
>UM n
I l | I l I £
il insf §?? §
; | !11 sl| §i n
Z Z o
I z
1 _ .\ k
] q a a q
_ >
m 4i W N>
- §§§ g- 8 to
*< < < < .< 2
I_i LJ L-J L_| S
SS * £ O
Q.
i::: 11 ?! -%
i ii
Q
TO
U- _ | Q > y Z
M'PZ -o =2 || I
-S 3 f

_ >
z
n r
* w Wrf ; -i
an SS ei
mix 9 y *v V < il' .xl? w

:;!>:%XrI:%%X:WrXrWrWrXrK%x*;:XxX*
PERSONAL
Auto stereo cassette player & tape
recorder; fast forward, rewind, tone
& balance control. Reg. $79.95, now
$59.95 new in box, includes speakers
New 8-track also. Reg. $49.95, only
$34.95. phone 378-2957.
(J-st-108-p)
When is hair acid-balanced? when is It
at peak elasticity, strength and luster,
with no alkalinity. Trish's Hair House
has all you need to know abcut
acid-balance. Stop by today
(J-lt-106-p)
Any individual or group wanting to
set up a game booth ($50.00) or set
or set up tables to sell at
CARNIGRAS call Jeff 376-9473
(J-st-108-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (J-46t-106-p)
LOST :vXx*x-x-x*x*x*x-x-x*x-x-x*x-x-x-x*y
found-fine, small shaggy female dog
with flea collar. Seems to be blind.
Call 372-3085 after 5 p.m.
(L-3t-110-p)
found mans class ring with blue
stone, call 392-1681 to identity.
(L-3t-110-p)

Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

*
LOST <& FOUND
ladies wristwatch west of florida field
along the fence south of rote drill
field call jon at 376-8584 to identify
between 6 pm to 7 pm (L-3t-110-p)
found: Irish setter, male, nylon choke
collar, call 373-3480 or 373-4397.
(L-3t-111-p)
5 keys on a plain chain lost last
Saturday. Please call 392-8906
(L-3t-111-p)
SERVICES
x*XvX*X'X*x*:*x x*x*xvX\-x*x-:-:-:-:-x-
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)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
INCOME TAX RETURNS 35 n main
st. haber and budd accountants
378-9666 378-6127 (M-10t-107-p)

April 17, 1971
Ready?
Bl
I FLORIDA QUARTERLY I
r
I JUST LiKET BEIN' BORN I

& 49+*#** ft *t *t *** *t ** *t *9 tt ******** ***#*#£
I FOLK NIGHT
ft ft
featuring
s DAVID ALVAREZ JOHN LIPMAN MAGIC MUSHROOM S
X SPARROW RUSSELL HAMMERSTEIN BILL GOOD £
8 BOYS 50< GIRLS 50 < |
A flick designed to dazzle the eyes and please the ears with the dij
distinctive music of Santana, Chicago, and assorted melodic freaks. 7
m Columbia Records will give away 15 (count em kids) DIFFERENT w
Z STROKES Albums.
ft wjnj?at the.RATHSKEjLLER efca |i {
dlh \ naa -l 1 !* bo B n , U oD $9?

z
>
5

EDDY 1
MONDO
SEXO
SkoUIUUf EARLY!!
The Rolling Stones
GIMME
SHELTER,
I FEATURES AT...2:00 3:55 5:50 7:50 9:45 |
I *XJim LJte? .... M :,v Ii 1 I l I A
"Mlsr Wjjm§ JB J I I > J
pTi *7t iTv< 90w^^p 90w^^ptJfJr
tJfJr 90w^^ptJfJr '' vi*3,fc7
URSULA ANDRESS BSBEBB3SSB
DAVID WARNER , Fnmr m




"Sunnybrook Fresh Fla. Grade "A"
LGE. EGGS fllfflQ^Hj^3E^K^~g^
2of one QQ C a L L^^K.i > T A rsL smf^~M&
Hl v 1 i
If you ever find just one A&P egg that
doesn't measure up. we will give you 5Pf *
I Poo* Allgood Brand Sugar Curod Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Grade "A" Fla. or Go. Fresh LEG or FRESH
I EASTER EGG DYE. 29c -49 c SUCH) BACON £ 59c CHUCK STEAKS 69c FRYER QUARTERS 39c
I Save at ABF! Special! Super-Right" Quick Frozen Chopped Super-Right" Freshly Quick Frozen "Greenland"
IPARKAY MARGARINE 3St SI.OO BEEF STEAKS .... 2 $1.49 GROUND BEEF .69c TURBOT FILLETS .... 49c
I Non-Dairy Coffee Creamer Special! All Meat Sliced Cap'n. John's Frozen Cap'n. John's Quick Frozen French Fried
IbORDHS CREMORA ... 69c COPELAND'S BOLOGNA .st 69c SHRIMP COCKTAIL.. 3 SI.OO FISH STICKS 8? 49c
I Sultana Brand Special! Premium Quality Special! Polh BuMon Sov 344 Rich* Frozen Spacisi!
SALAD DRESSING .... r 39c TUDOR BEER . 6 ~ $1.19 MEHNENS DEODORANT --59 c COFFEE RICH .4 -89 c
I Fresh Firm Special! Meat By Prod.. Treat, or Chick. ft Liver. Kidney or Fish JJ*""*"* **W Frozen SpedaH
RIPE TOMATOES .43c CALO CAT FOOD ... 7:~ SI.OO BABY POWDER ' 59c CUT OKRA 3 89c
I Fresh Valencia Special! Mellowmood Wonderlon Special! ** am aa ow Clear Special!
Ijuice Oranges .... io-x33c pantyhose s su> 25.5 S i?£ eiewnr *
Fresh Special! White Rain Clear ft Lemon lotion Special! BADV I ATIAU ... TO- Jane Parker Lemon er Spedoll
lOKEHCMSAGE It SHAMPOO tr Bt ! Y lo ' PMAPPU PB .. "cc
I Large Size Special' White Rain Reg Unscented or Extra Hold Coconut Bars N 37c Potato Chips 29c Jan# Parker Jelly, Oate er Almond Filled
FRESH ASPARAGUS 57c HAIR SPRAY .... - $1.09 £. wsr** tZ?£Z ss SWEET ROLLS 2 69c
Rk' r YOU THEY LL LOOK GREAT#
I Em v Clothing, handbags, fine watches, jewelry of iQc HHK\
I K C 9B I B for modern home or on the M THIS VIiMH
I IL town. J \^week!
H ..v- .'' .-. 'v- * J - '-
Cm. | TASTERS CHOICE | j WHEATIES CEREAL M -. 2£ *l> | | j QQ< 1
Wl 3 40l AJ, w h t 3 WM.TM. WM &%<**" ++- <"*" m saam...A pfcfS. 77 Cap. M.. 1.1

Ttwfaday, April MWI, TM FlMA9|p|

Page 21



Page 22

* Th Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1871

Spirits Dr Sardonicus:well executed

By KENGREVES
Yes, Spirit is once again at
large. The Twelve Dreams of
Dr. Sardonicus, is Spirits
fourth and latest album. It ranks
among their repertoire as the
best effort thus far. It is an
extremely well-executed
production manifesting a wide
spectrum ranging from appealing
simplicity to prodigious
versatility. At best it could be
described as a quest for
naturalness, the essence, or, if
you will, the spirit of life.
Everything is everything. My
understanding of Spirits music
is that of great involvement and
concentration to a level where
words need not be spoken. And
the music, as a reflection of
emotion, is our form of
communication and love with
the universe,* says Randy
California, lead guitarist and
sometime vocalist of Spirit.
The tremendous effort that
went into this album is readily
recognizable, but the subtleties of
that creative freedom are not
comprehended fully until one
listens to the album several times
over. It is the understanding of
all the finer undertones of
precision, clarity, and
uniqueness that is appreciated
with time.
Explicitly, the album is a
well-bounded compound of
modern rock, lilting folk,
well-flavored rocknroll, slightly
funky jazz, and progressive
electronics, all delivered with
the highest quality of execution.
Structurally, a fluid unity is
achieved through a
well-integrated variety of
instruments (ranging from a
church organ to a xylophone)
distinct tempos, the wide
spectrum of musical and
emotional moods, and their
immense musical background
and insight into the knowledge


\ Sat. "T
I ONI DOLLAR SANDWICH
SPECIAL /:
-"
?**.. .i
'!
Turkey sandwich, french fries, Large 16oz. schooner ¥
Bedweiser
| Ham sandwich, french fries, large 16oz. schooner
I :l Budweiser 1
I EACH ORDER ONLY ONE DOLLAR I
I 1 V ~ W*" _tl MilL -1
m

of music. In short, total
creative freedom.
Their constant fusion of
continuous contrasts exhibited
between songs, and within the
songs themselves, is not only a
manifestation of Spirits
versatility, but is very appealing
and effective as well. In
Prelude-Nothin To Hide we
start out in somewhat of a
folksy acoustical atmosphere
and then are suddenly cycloned
up into a familiar Spirit beat,
only to continue to climb the
scales led by a sometime-savage,
sometime-racey blues guitar solo
excellently administered with
complete guidance and total
control. Immediately following
this selection we are mellowed
down to a slower pace, an
essentially simplistic style, and a
soothing delayed harmony in
Natures Way. It is nicely
done. The piece has a pleading
tone pervading the entirety of it
which is directly evident in the
lyrics stating that its natures
way of telling you somethings
wrong.
The vocal diversification of
Ferguson, Andes and California
is clearly apparent in Mr. Skin
(probably the best cut on the
album solely for its enormous
variety.) The vocals have an
exciting regular pattern which
shift between and frequently
blend together the two
dominant pitches of a resonant
lead and the
seemingly-depthless,
high-pitched background voices.
However, the selection is given a
structural firmness with a
constant and penetrating bass
and given the finishing touches
with the slight intervention of
appealing saxes and a brief
bluesy guitar solo.
The excellence of Californias
brilliance as a guitarist is
revealed in Street Worm. His
Solo is a possible cross between
Hendrixs whining divinity and

Deep Purples rapid pulsating
precision. This particular solo
begets praise for its digital
dexterity compounded with the
knowledge of its direction.
Another manifestation of
Californias capability is
exhibited in Space Child (the
only instrumental on the
volume) in which the guitars
imitate the high frequency
chatter of space children It
may not be totally original, but
it is very well done to receive
credit.
Although there is an almost
instant association of Morning
Will Come with one of the top
forty in its naive optimism, it is
an excellent effort expressing a
consistently steady and driving
rhythm intertwined with some
more of that incredible
harmonious vocals all expertly
guided by an extremely likeable
guitar.
Spirits music is quite totally
sincere, void of any cheapness or
contrived complexity for the
sake of impressing or consuming
space or time, all in line with
their musical integrity. Die
almost simplistic nature of
Animal Zoo is playfully
executed and subtly countrified
enabling Spirit to reach a
comfortably pleasing plateau,
where the air is both light and
heavy.
Perhaps the most seemingly
disonant sounds come together

political advertisement
The Real Approach I
STUDENT if I
SAVINGS 1
LOWER COST TO STUDENTS /yS f pOs
GENERATE MORE ( ) A \ j[
STUDENT JOBS JtJ J||t >l/
PROFITS RETURNED TO
STUDENTS TO FUND J
ADDITIONAL STUDENT /
SERVICES Kffl
"LEVS WORK TOGETHER"
Movakil Mi
1 WL I
PAID FOR BY
ilik
~ ( s M
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

in an extraordinary consonce
in Love Has Found A Way.
Here the tintillating exoticism of
a xylophone are blended
beautifully with a reverse speed
tape segment and multidelayed
harmonic vocal additive.
The only plagarism I. can
blatantly observe is in Spirits
imitation of the Moody Blues in
the dreamy deliverance of Why
Cant I Be Free?. However the
interlude is less than one munite,
hardly long enough to be a
justifiable opinion in considering
the quality and appeal of the
album as a whole.
Soldier, the final dream of

The Florida Alligator
needs a file clerk
and a sports writer.
If you need a job,
call or see Ken Me Kinnon
(file clerk) or Marty
Perlmutter (sports writer)
at the Alligator. 392-1686.
Reitz Union Room 365.

Dr. Sardonicus, expresses a deep
sadness announcing the
approaching end. The fading of
the church organ and the tailing
off of the vocals stating that no
one could make it better than
you, in this bizarre and absurd
dream that we so call life.
All in all, Spirit capably
guides the listener through The
Twelve Dreams of Dr.
Sardonicus. However, upon the
termination of the final dream,
one is compelled to replay the
entire album to uncover
meaningful interpretations to
each dream.



OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY MA ft
SUNDAY 12:00 NOON TO 7:00 P.M. ftl TWO STORES TO SERVE YOU
Prices effective thru Tues. t April 13, 1971 BIG STAR NUMBER 1
3736 NEWBERRY ROAD
BIG STAR NUMBER 2
2605 N.W. 13 th STREET
jj^WH BfPWfc
fr osty morn smoked
HAMS
SHANK PORTION
ruKMUN CUDAHY "BAR S CANNED
KM "Wfy . 39C I WHOLE HAM I
T~~-ITiFff BUTT PORTION OR k I I
'JW-MiiU*- WHOLE HAM LB. 4V{ I 3-LB. & O T O I
U.S.D.A. INSPECTED FRESH ll /
WHOLE FRYERS .. 29< I ".i11,,,, I
CHUCK ROAST ........ lb. 58< S
SLICED BACON lb 49< I I
palm river I BEEFSTEAKS I
TASTY FRANKS lb 39* I I
BIG STAR EXTRA VALUE BUYS! I PKG ; o F GOA I
LESUEUR TINY GREEN TRIANGLE SELF RISING I *
PEAS.. CAN 25* FLOUR BAG 29c I 1
BLUE PLATE MAXWELL HOUSE B" k
MAYONNAISE T" 45< COFFEE S£ 69<
CRISCO S 75c GAIN ST 69c I I
MIXES 33t POTATOES mi 10< I V.RCHBI |
EVERYDAY LOW LOW PRICES I sandwiches
OUR PRIDE KING SIZE SANDWICH OUR PRIDE BRONW N' SERVE H t \
BREAD SSf 29< ROLLS 29< I A7V I
SO-SOFT ASSORTED COLORS PAPER MILD CHUNK CHEESE
TOWELS SS.r 25{ CHEDDAR...... 79<
COLONIAL HART WHOLE KERNEL OR CREAM STYLE
SUGAR... K 49t CORN 3. 15< PSoSSSs^j/f^^^
PACKERS LABEL VIENNA KRAFT BAR-B-QUE H EASTER PLANTS /s)
SAUSAGE can 20c SAUCE btl 2 39c I TULIPS $1 89
IBSa BANANAS lb 10* I mums $1.89
anBPOLE BEANS LB 28< LEMONS dozen 55< I LILIES $2.99 (Wtm I
N EW CROP "B SIZE" RED MEDIUM SIZE GEORGIA \ ¥
mmmm POTATOES *lbs29< SWEET YAMS lbls< jp
THE SUPERMARKET THAT SEIIS IT UKt IT ISi

Thursday, April 8, 1971, Thalorida Alligator,

Page 23



The
Florida
Alligator

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
A changed and wiser Richard
Franco stood on the Gator

v .wfivr^A
% v Sf'.y *V&
>* :^v:
rwl I
Yf'. *3Bi
sf&r Bf
' >* w^m
' ,v<: .':>:v^^Bl IBS y.MjgZss>£ <
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Its this way Fred
Coach Don Brown finds that teaching by example is one of the best
methods to use when working with the offensive line during the first
day of spring drills Tuesday. Here he coaches Fred Abbot, first by
employing verbal encouragement and then by demonstrating his
point. Photos by Tom Kennedy.
Miles paces Gators
in 7-2 win over JU

The UF tennis team raised its
record to 7-8 Wednesday with a
7-2 victory over Jacksonville on
the Dolphins home court.
Sophomore Buddy Miles
scored a win in his singles match
and then combined with Kenn
Terry for a 6-0, 6-2 doubles
victory by defeating
Jacksonvilles Jeff Cohen and
Tray Tadarichi. Miles claimed his
singles win with a 6-2, 6-2 tally.
In other singles matches, Ray
Uni/lflimn r£ *r*/\
nCIQCIIia TIVUIIILLCU 1119 LTVipilUl
opponent, Keith Watson, 6-0,
6-2 and Rick Knight outplayed
Tadarichi 6-1,6-3.
Senior Bruce Bartlett dropped
his singles match to Cohen, 4-6,
6-3, 6-1 while teammate Terry
bowed to JU*s Mike Hatfield
6-3,6-4.
Gator Bing Nobles added
another singles win with his 7-5
and 6-4 tally.

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Franco back to prove himself

practice field feeling glad to be
back.
Franco, along with linebacker
Richard Buchanon, was
suspended last fall for curfew
violations following the Auburn

Buddy Miles
... tennis standout
Heidema and Knight were
successfully coupled to register a
9-7, 6-3 victory while Bartlett
and Nobles combined to post a
64,7-5 triumph.

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contest and didnt see action
again until Monday, when he
dressed out for the first day of
spring practice.
That suspension has taught
me a lesson that I wont ever

UF basketball team signs
All-Pinellas star Williams
The UF basketball team signed their first blue chip prospect of the
season Wednesday with the signing of Chip Williams, a 6-foot-8
All-Pinellas County star from Dunedin High School.
Williams averaged over 19 points a game and pulled down 18.9
rebounds a contest in Class AA competition. He pulled down a high of
33 rebounds in one game.
Williams not only possess basketball wizardry but also is an
outstanding student scoring 481 on the senior placement exam and
carries a 3.7 grade point average.
He was named to the Gulf High Christmas tourney first team, the
Pinellas Conference first team, the All-Pinellas County first team,
second team all-region and was named to the Gator Tipoff Clubs
all-state team.
Were real pleased to get Chip, UF basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett said. We feel he can play either the wing or post position
because he is such a fine athlete.
Williams also played quarterback in football and was named to the
second team all-county.
He helped Dunedin to a 20-6 basketball record and had a shooting
percentage of 55.1 percent as co-captain of his team.
We think Chip is the kind of boy who can come in and do a great
job for us, either as a wing or post player, Bartlett said.

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Page 24

forget the rest of my life, said
Franco, last years field goal and
extra point expert. I am more
mature now because of it.
That maturity ranges not only
from his activities on the field
but into the classroom where the
Melbourne, Fla., resident
brought his average up to the
honor roll at 3.5.
It was only the second time
in college that I have gone over
the 3.6 mark, Franco said.
Placekickers El wood Aust and
Robert Hickman, off the
freshman team, of last year
provide competition for Franco
on the varsity squad.
The only competition will
come from myself, Franco said,
trying not to sound conceited.
I have to prove to myself that I
can still do the job.
I have confidence in myself
and I will have my best season
ever, Franco said.
In spring practice so far,
Franco has concentrated on his
kicking form rather than
distance.

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, April 8,1971

CHRIS LANE
Sports Editor

HI WM
: ... BnL .-.'
, v;, HHL
Richard Franco
... suspension over
Since the break, I have been
working on weights and running
distances trying to get back into
shape. And this season, I will be
in the best condition of my life.
I have a lot to prove. I have
to prove to myself that I can do
it, second I have to prove myself
to my teammates and coaches
and, third, I have to prove
myself to my folks, Franco
said. r.
Although his present
appearance (he is sporting a
dosely cropped moustache)
doesn't imply a troublemaker,
Franco may be tabbed that
because of his suspension.
That reputation I may get
just doesnt fit, Franco said.
That was the first time I have
been suspended in my life.
For predictions on the season,
Franco doesnt want to
comment, but, as any teammate
will testify, he is confident of a
successful season.
I have the taste of fruit in
my mouth, Franco said,
referring to a post season bowl
game. Last year, I didnt care
whether I played in one or not,
but after watching some of the
games on television, I have the
urge this season to get there.
If the rest of this seasons
Gator football team is as
dedicated as Richard Franco, the
Gators will be a good bet for a
post season game,



n iihti-rr tt"tt -rnrr-n-ii- ,
Gator trackmen clobber foes

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
It could have been mistaken
for a one-sided basketball final.
But the game was track and
123-27 was the correct score
tallied by the UF track team
against the luckless Richmond

Intramurals

Sigma Chi threatened its own
security as the Orange League
leader in the opening round of
golf as the frat tallied a 129 total
for 27 holes which put them in
eleventh place, four strokes out
of eighth place.
Sig Ep paced the first round
action with a 116 as Steve Sauer
fired a 38 and Lee Simonetta
and Gary Straut both shot 39s
They were followed by SAE
with 119. Kevin Davey and
Charles Green hit 39 and Jay
Shipherd shot a 40.
The rounds were recorded,
however, on the back nine holes
at the University course which
usually plays two shots easier
than the front nine.
The best score on the front
nine was a 119 by ATO. Chip
Jackson spearheaded that effort
with a 37.
Other fine front nine scores
included 37s by Hal Massey of
Pi Kappa Alpha, and Mike
Murphy of Lambda Chi Alpha: a
38 by Lane Carlin of AEPi; and
39s by Butch Van Weller of Phi
Delt and Tony Center and Marc
Rosenbaum of TEP.
On the back nine John Jordon
of Delta Chi hit a 38 and Kerry
Schwencke of Sigma Nu hit a
39.
Strong winds played havoc
with the golfers.
After only one day of
practice, Gene Neuman,
chairman and coordinator of the
Gator Great Intramural All Star
flag football championship is
predicting an unqualified victory
for the Intramural All Stars.
Over 55 talented football
players turned out for the first
practice and enthusiasm ran
high.
The Gator Greats are going
to have to practice long and hard
if they think they are going to
win this one bubbled Neuman.
Even Doug Dickey couldnt
win them the championship this
year.
The series is tied at one game
apeace although the Intramural
All Stars have won the only
game in which more than one
fraternity participated. The
Greats beat the TEPs two years
ago.
Weve got freshman
independents as well as law
students. From fraternities to
dorms; this years team will be a
real spectrum of the campus,
Neuman said.
Latest developments include
former Gator All American
center Bill Carr agreeing to help
coach the team.
There will be another practice
Sunday, at 4 p.m. at Florida
Field.
In Blue tennis, KA beat Delta
Sigma Phi and AGR topped the
Sigma Alpha Mus.
Today is the lagt day to sign
up for£f6aU^EifiepWdlM

squad in a quandrangle meet on
the Gators new track Tuesday.
And if that wasnt enough,
the Gator trackmen turned right
around and clobbered Lake City
120-25.
Richmond slipped by Lake
City in the final matchup of the
four-team event which served as

BRITT CRITTENTON i

engineers, and lawyers. The
deadline for dorm handball has
also been extended to today.
There has been a shortage of
teams in all sports and everyone
is encouraged to sign up a team
at the intramural office.

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a warmup for the Gators duel
meet in Louisiana today.
Freshman Jim Stites paced
the Gators with a pair of first
places in the discus and javelin
events. Stites hurled the discus
150 feet, one inch and planted
the javelin 210 feet, one inch
from home base.
Venezuelas national track
team, presently training on the
UF track, participated in several
of the events and claimed four
first places for their efforts.
Besides posting a winning
time of 42 seconds in the
440-yard relay, the Venezuelans
registered victories in the 880,
440, and 220-yard runs. Florida
ran second in all events behind
Venezuela except the 880-yard
run where George Bridges ripped
off the distance for third place
honors.
Ben Vaughn followed the

winner in the 440 and Bill
Rennie trailed second in the 220
in the Gator winning effort.
Ben Hicks scampered over the
mile course in a time of 4:20.4
to pace the event while junior
Jim Nelson thrust the shot put
52 feet, 3 inches for the top
spot.
Sophomore Ron Purdum
cleared the high jump at 6-foot-4
and senior Grover Howard
covered the triple jump with a
distance of 46 feet as bothf
trackmen earned two more
triumphs for UF.
Senior Roger Carson burned
up his 100-yard dash slot in 10.1
seconds and Mike Cotton cleared
the pole vault easily as the duo
registered firsts in both events.
Florida also claimed victories
in the Mile Relay, 120-yard high
hurdles and 440 low hurdle
event.

Thursday, April 8,1971, Tha Honda Alligator,

1 ||
.
HHPI
m
§
Benny Vaughn
... trails in 440

Page 25



Page 26

i. Th Florida Alligator. Thursday, April 8,1971

Mays 629 tops second day action

By VITO STELLINO
UPI Sports Writer
Willie Mays, 39 years young,
couldnt have picked a better
way to start the 1971 baseball
season.
Mays, wholl be 40 on May 6,
stepped into the batters box for
his first turn of the season
Tuesday night with two out and
none on. He promptly slammed
Tom Phoebus first pitch into
the lower deck of the leftfield
seats.
It was homer No. 629 for
Mays, just 85 homers away from
Babe Ruths historic 714 mark.
Mays homer was all that Juan
Marichal needed to beat the San
Diego Padres 4-0 on a five-hitter.
It was the 47th shutout of
Marichals career and was a good
omen for the pitcher, who was
ailing much of last season and
struggled to a 12-10 record.
The Mays-Marichal combo, a
familiar one for the Giants, stole
the spotlight from a dandy
pitching duel between two of
the NLs finest pitchers,
Ferguson Jenkins of Chicago and
Bob Gibson of St. Louis. Jenkins
won it 2-1 in the 10th when
Billy Williams homered off
Gibson.
In the other two openers,
Pittsburgh topped Philadelphia
4-2 and New York edged
Montreal 4-2 in a game called
after 4Vt innings because of rain.
In the second game for both
FSU second
in college
rankings
TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) Pan
American College of Texas took
over the No. 1 spot from Florida
State in this weeks ratings by
the Collegiate Baseball
newspaper.
The Texans won 26 of their
first 29 games, including several
games with Southwest
Conference foes.
Florida State was in the
runnerup spot in the latest
rankings, while Arizona State,
27-6, remained third.
Rounding out the top 10 were
Texas A&M, Mississippi State,
Michigan State, Southern
California, Dartmouth,
Minnesota and Ohio.
In the second 10 were UCLA,
Tulsa, Stanford, Western
Michigan, Mississippi, Southern
Illinois, lowa State, Washington
State, University of South
Alabama and Seton Hall.
The college division was
headed by Florida Southern,
followed by Central Michigan.
Cal Poly-San Luis Obispo, Grand
Canyon, Nicholls State,
Northeast Louisiana, New
Haven, Southern U, Pembroke
and Livingston.
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
jiooo 13th sT

dubs, Los Angeles blanked
Houston 2-0.
Besides the homer, Mays also
doubled in the sixth inning and
scored on Ken Hendersons
single to finish the game with a
2-for-5 mark. Marichal allowed
the Padres only four singles and
a double and didnt allow a
runner past second.
The Jenkins-Gibson duel
delighted the capacity crowd of
41,121 in Chicago. Jenkins only
gave up three hits, including Joe
Torres homer in the seventh,
while Gibson was touched for

JLJabg^TOrral
ROUNDUP J
By FRED DOWN
* UPI Sports Writer
Billy Martins regime as manager of the Detroit Tigers is off to a
successful start thanks to a pair of Motor City World Series heroes
named Mickey Lolich and Jim Northrup.
Martin made his debut as the Tigers manager Tuesday before a
crowd of 54,089, largest ever to see a Detroit opener, and hardly had
to lift a finger in an 8-2 victory over the Cleveland Indians.
The real heroes, however, were Lolich and Northrup. Tiger
standouts in the 1968 World Series victory over the St. Louis
Cardinals but big disappointments in 1970 when Detroit limped home
fourth in the American League East, 29 games behind the Baltimore
Orioles.
Lolich, who was supposed to replace Denny McLain as the Tigers
No. 1 starter in 1970 but had a 14-19 record, pitched a six-hitter and
singled home a run. Northrup, who had a .262 average with 24 homers
and 80 RBIs in 1970, delivered a two-run triple and scored two runs
to lead the Tigers* nine-hit attack.
The Boston Red Sox defeated the New York Yankees 3-1, the
Milwaukee Brewers beat the Minnesota Twins 7-2 and the Kansas City
Royals topped the California Angels 4-1, in other AL openers.
Ray Culp pitched a three-hitter and drove in what proved to be the
winning run with an infield out in the seventh as the Red Sox won
their opener before a crowd of 34,517 at Boston.
A 17-game winner in 1970, Culp carried a one-hit shutout into the
eighth, when the Yankees scored their run on three singles and an
error.
Andy Kosco drove in four runs with a homer, a fielders choice and
a two-run double to lead Milwaukees 12-hit attack, which tagged Jim
Perry, a 24-game winner and AL Cy Young Award winner in 1970,
with the defeat. Bemie Smith drove in two runs for the Brewers with
a bases-filled double. Marty Pattin, 14-12 in 1970, went the distance
for the Brewers.
Lou Piniella singled and doubled, scored two runs and Dick Drago
threw a six-hitter for Kansas City in its victory over California. Cookie
Rojas drove in Piniella both times, first on a forceout and then on a
sacrifice fly. Clyde Wright, a 22-game winner for the Angels last
season, took the loss.
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seven. Johnny Callison doubled
in the Cubs* first run off Gibson
in the fourth.
Walt Alston rested Richie
Allen in the second game of the
season but the Dodgers didnt
miss his bat (he was 0-for-4 in
the first game) because rookie
Bill Buckner hit a two-run
homer, his first in the majors.
That was all that Claude Osteen
needed to blank the Astros on
four hits. Don Wilson suffered
the loss.
Dock Ellis pitched an
eight-hitter to give the Pirates

V. ROUNDUP )

the victory over the Phils. Ellis
also climaxed the two-run
second inning by squeezing in a
run with a bunt back to pitcher
Chris Short. The Phils made four
errors and only one of the three
runs off Short was earned.
It was almost impossible to
play baseball in the rain and
sleet at Shea Stadium but the
Mets and Expos tried anyway.
They got in the 4Vi innings that

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were needed to make it official
before the umpires finally called
it. Tom Seaver wound up with a
four-hit victory despite a
two-run single by Ron Fairly in
the fourth inning. Two of the
Mets four runs off Carl Morton
were unearned because of a
throwing error by Bobby Wine.
Donn Clendenon and Jerry
Grote each had a double and a
single off Morton.



The Playoffs:

t m i wiSjjflSM
A battle for the sportsmans loyalty

Floridians
claim one
in playoffs
MIAMI (UPI) Mack Calvin
scored 24 points and sparked a
crushing fast break Tuesday
night to give the Floridians a
120-102 victory over Kentucky
in their best-of-seven American
Basketball Association Eastern
Division playoff.
The win gave the Floridians,
fourth place finishers in regular
season play, their first victory
against two losses in the playoff.
The Floridians probably will
go into Thursday night*s fourth
playoff game minus the services
of Ron Franz, who suffered a
sprained knee Tuesday night.
Franz, who sat out the last
weeks of the season with an
ankle injury, is a doubtful starter
for the fourth game.
The Floridians, leading 64-52
at the half, saw Kentucky score
two quick baskets at the start of
the second half. But the
Floridians put their fast break
together and ripped off 10
straight points and outpointed
the Colonels 16-3 in a
four-minute span to build a lead
they never relinquished.

Aging Wilt Chamberlain
gets a shot at Alcindor

INGLEWOOD, Calif. (UPI)
Wilt Chamberlain, the aging
giant, is going to get a crack at
young Lew Alcindor.
The man who once scored
100 points in a pro basketball
game collected 25, pulled down
19 rebounds and assisted on nine
other baskets Tuesday night as
the Los Angeles Lakers beat the
Chicago Bulls, 109-98.
That put the Lakers squarely
in the path of Alcindor and the
Milwaukee Bucks for the NBAs
Western Conference title.
I dont want to think about
Milwaukee right now, a tired
Chamberlain said. Just give me
24 hours to think about this
win.
The Lakers, who lost Jerry
West in the last month of the
regular season with a knee
CBS to broadcast
hockey playoff
NEW YORK (UPI) The
Stanley Cup playoff game at
Philadelphia between the Flyers
and Chicago Black Hawks on
Sunday will be televised live on
the Columbia Broadcasting
System (CBS), it was announced
Tuesday by National Hockey
League Pr*i/lanl JVin
_ w SVOBVIVSIV w*
Ruck.
At least five Sunday
afternoon games will be televised
faring the playoff, Ruck said.
The schedule of TV games will
b f determined ak|i webk mtlb~
playoffs progress.

Les Hunter was high scorer
for the Colonels with 21 points.
The Texas Cahps were
eliminated in four straight games
when they bowed to the Utah
Stars 128-107 Tuesday night.
The Stars now will face either
Indiana or Memphis in the
Western Conference finals.
In another ABA playoff game
Tuesday, New York defeated
Virginia, 135-131.

injury, won their best-of-seven
game quarterfinal playoff series
from Chicago 4-3.
All four of their victories
came here. In fact, Los Angeles
took eight in a row from the
Bulls at the forum this season.
Gail Goodrich, the Lakers
replacement for the injured
West, pumped in 29 points and
Happy Hairston added 22. The
6-foot-l Goodrich averaged 31.4
in the Chicago series, 14 more
than his regular season average.
Los Angeles lost five of six
meetings to Milwaukee this
season with West in the lineup
and Alcindor outplayed by the
34-year-old Chamberlain. Bulls
coach Dick Motta thinks the
Lakers could win, however.
If Wilt plays against Lew as
well as he did against us, they
the Lakers have an excellent
chance, Motta said. He
intimidated us something
awful.
The Bulls, who never have
won a playoff series in four tries
in their five-year existence, were
ahead 85-83 with eight minutes
to go. Jim McMilliari, a rookie
who took Wests place in the
Lakers lineup, then sank a
25-footer to tie the score and
Keith Erickson then made a field
goal with 7:24 remaining to put
the Lakers ahead to stay.
Leading the way for Chicago
were Jerry Sloan and Bob Love
with 24 points apiece.
In another NBA playoff game
Tuesday, New York djjjled
JJahhnore 112-til with gnes
scheduled Wednesday.

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Hockeys Bruins favored
UPI Wire Service
Now that the fearsome Boston Bruins have proven they can turn
their attack on and off like a faucet, the seven other contending teams
will have to uncross their fingers and find another way of stopping
hockeys most powerful scoring machine in the Stanley Cup playoffs
Thursday.
After clinching the East Division title in the National Hockey
League in record fashion, Boston fell upon its only losing streak of the
season, dropping four games in a row.
The Bruins admitted they suffered a letdown, along with the fact
All-Star defenseman Bobby Orr was used only sparingly. Some
observers around the league opined that Boston wouldn't be able to
turn it back on again.
But the Bruins did turn it on, winning their final three games of the
season, including two over their opening round opponents from
Montreal.
The Canadiens, who have won the Stanley Cup a record 15 times,
get first crack at halting the Bruin juggernaut in Boston tonight. In the
other East Division pairing, the second-place New York Rangers are
host to the fourth-place Toronto Maple Leafs.

Thursday, April 8, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 27



t, Th# Florid* Alligator, Thursday, April |, I*7l

Page 28

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