Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
'Open door admittance may close

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The chairman of the House
Education Committee introduced bills Thurs. to close the
open door at Floridas state supported universities and
junior colleges.
The bill, setting ceilings on enrollments, was part of a
package by Rep. T. Terrell Sessums, D-Tampa. His other
bills would require a system of educational
accountability for assessing the accomplishments of the
schools, set up a student loan fund drawn from higher
student fees and set standards for deciding how many
faculty members an institution should have.
I dont think we can continue to have an open door
policy for higher education, said Sessums. There are

Vol. 63, No. 112

SG presidential candidates debate

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assignments Editor
and
RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Candidates for student body
president met in the Murphiee
commons area Wednesday night
in the first face-to-face
exchange of the campaign.
The crowd, estimated at 125,
questioned the candidates on the
major political issues following
short introductory remarks by
the candidates.
Money seemed to be one of
the chief concerns of student
questioners probing candidates.

Tread on a waterbed

Even as pressing a problem as a two-ton truck
cannot damage a waterbed, recently introduced in
Gainesville. A 20 mil polyvinyl covering holds up to
200 gallons and 1,600 pounds in the 6 x 7 foot king
size bed. Sticking a pen point or a comb into a
uua#Arkiv4 uLtsfl ru\t rviiWliro it A hiimilV! riflArPttA
iveseivew wm iiv |#mv%mw * '* ****o --51
can be pushed against the surface for a full minute
without damage. Waterbeds mold to one's contours,
rather than forcing the body to fit the rigid surface
of a mattress, according to promoters. It is a whole
new ball game.

The
Florida Alligator

Independent presidential
candidate Lowell Stanley called
one of his student specialists up
to the podium to explain his
activity fee plans.
The $32.50 activities fee
should go directly back to the
student rather than be drained
by giant university
bureaucracy, the specialist, one
of Stanleys nine, said.
Money is power for the
students, Real Rarty Candidate
Bob Mandell began. For
example, with enough money we
could hire a student attorney.
Middlebrooks emphasized the
need to gain full student control
of the student activity fee.

optimum sizes beyond which depersonalization and
administrative problems set in.
He said the student body limits he proposed would not
include part-time students, so the universities could
exceed the limits by 3,000 to 4,000 each.
The Sessums bill would give UF, University of South
Florida and Florida Technological University the largest
student populations 25,000 each and Florida A&M
University would be the smallest with 5,000 students.
FSU would have 20,000 full time students and the
states four other universities Florida International,
Florida Atlantic, the universities of West Florida and
North Florida would have 15,000 students each.

Attract 125 students

Waterbeds are portable enough to be emptied,
folded up, and taken on trips or vacation. A garden
hose will fill the bed. Waterbeds come in five
different sizes, including an eight-foot diameter
round bed. And waterbeds are Apparently making a
hig splash in town. One store owner reported he
sold almost 200 beds in just three weeks.
Unconfirmed sources report drug manufacturers
plan to market a new product for owners of
waterbeds: a combination seasick and birth control
pill.

University of Florida, Gainesville

I believe we should
decentralize student funds so
that area councils, for example,
could control their own
money.
Richard Glukstad, dubbed El
Magnifico, left the platform
after his introductory remarks
crying I am the white knight
you are looking for. El
Magnifico did not participate
again.
In response to a student query
about a credit union, Mandell
explained his co-op would also
provide student loans and
scholarships.
Middlebrooks talked of the
necessity for a student's union

Sessums said establishing accountability
will be the most important task of his Education
Committee this year. His bill would require the education
commissioner to make an annual public report on the
goals and subject areas of each school and school district.
Without educational accountability, I believe the
universities and junior college system are going to
continue to have to cope with poorly prepared students,
Sessums said.
Sessums said a $6.9 million scholarship and loan fund
could be established by hiking student fees $lO per
quarter and sls per semester. The loans would be
repayable one year after graduation at three per cent
interest, with minimum payments $25 per month.

which could place pressure on
the administration and
community to bring about both
price and academic reform.
Stanley levied strong criticism
against both Middlebrooks and
Mandell for being controlled by
interest and fraternity blocs.
I will not accept any
contribution and will remain
independent of any group
interests, Stanley said. The
other candidates are being
controlled somewhat by
fraternity blocs.
Middlebrooks retorted, I
don't feel that fraternities are
playing a great role in this
. election. Most fraternities aren't

Many reasons given
for regents tuition veto

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
There was no specific reason
for the Regents veto Monday of
Gov. Reubin Askews proposed
$25 per quarter tuition increase,
according to Regents Chancellor
Robert B. Mautz.
Mautz said individual regents
advanced reasons for their
refusal of the fee hike.
According to Mautz, Miss
Elizabeth A. Kovachevich of St.
Pete wonted a study done, 4 *on
die question of what program
will be rlimhwtrd and! wtat
programs wffl be consoSdbtesP*
within the university system.
Miss Kovachevich also wanted to
know what expenses would be
cut, before recommending the
increase, Mautz said.
Those arq the reasons i heard
advanced. Mautz said, and 1
dont know whether there are
any unstated reasons or not.
Although Mautz had
recommended a sl2 per quarter
tuition increase, the regents did

Friday, April 9, 1971

interested in politics. Within a
fraternity the ultimate decision
by each member is his own.
The debate, moderated by
WRUFs Bob Moore, was the
first of a series of scheduled
debates in dormitory areas and
on WRUFs Dialogue.
Bulletin
It was announced Thursday
night that StudentGovemment
presidential candidate Richard
Glukstad, known as El
Magnifico withdrew from the
election.
The announcement came over
WRUfs Dialogue program.

not indicate they would support
any increase at all.
Mautz thinks the increase will
be passed by the legislature.
Mautz said the regents veto
just means that when the
legislature votes on the increase,
it will consider the governor's
recommendation, but none from
the board.
Robert B. Mautz
... legislature will hike tuition



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

Gainesville halfway house proposed

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
When a person gets out of prison, he gets $25 and a
suit of clothes, Mr. John Ricardo, UF student and
former inmate of Raiford State Prison, stated.
This certainly does not give him much of a chance.
According to Ricardo, the transition from prison to the
free world is, in most cases, a tremendous shock.
The former prisoner has a very hard time relating to
anyone or anything, said Ricardo.
Ricardo and some of his colleagues have an idea. They
believe they can soften the shock, not only by getting
former prisoners a job, a place to live and other essentials,
but by being a friend to him and to help him relate.
Their idea: The organization of a halfway house in
Gainesville.
We are not just thinking about the needs of the former
prisoners but of the community and of society as well,
Ricardo explained.
According to a recent survey taken in California, it
was found among men who returned to prison, that 80
per cent of them go back to prison within the first six
months. The national Recedivist rate of men who return
to prison after committing a crime is approximately 70
per cent.
Ricardo also stated the FBI reports that two out of

By CONNIE DANIELL
Alligator Staff Writer
With cabinet approval
Tuesday of the University of
Floridas $37.3 million medical
center expansion and dental
facility, the number of medical
students is expected to double,
Rae 0. Weimer, Special Asst, to
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, said Thursday.
Were quite enthusiastic
about it, Weimer said,but added
the approval was no surprise.
Actually we expected it a
week earlier.

Eight candidates disqualified

The following candidates for
senator have been disqualified
by Dean James T. Hennessey,
assistant to the vice president of
student affairs, because then thengrade
grade thengrade average is below 2.0 or
they are carrying less than 12
hours:
Those with grade average less
than 2.0 are Richard Allen (R),

: H
I Questions needed
I Students can question SG presidential candidates through the
I Alligator.
I Questions should be sent or brought to the Alligator office, room
I 365 of the Reitz Union.
I A column of questions and answers about presidential candidates
I and their platforms will appear before the election.
/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of th^\
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during \
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student fIV ) 1 ll M i W M V
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions Vil i k I I hi
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz kl U L w l ks
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 me right to regulate the typographical V|
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers 7^
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any i
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless 1
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for H Vfl I JllVl I
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run W I 11 I IA 1
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next J
asertion.

Increased med enrollment expected

At present there are 259
students enrolled in all four
classes of the medical school.
Sixty-seven students will be
admitted this fall quarter and
with the expansion of the med
center, that number will rise to
140.
A spokesman for the Dental
School said the first class would
be admitted in September of
1972.
Dr. Edmund Ackell, provost
of the medical center, said he
expects groundbreaking of the
new facilities within 45 to 60
days, but is hoping for an earlier
date.

Charles Flaherty (I) and Betty
Gaines (CC). i
Those with less than 12 hours 1
are Arthur Chadwell (R), Bruce 1
Patton (R), John Rodstrom
(CC), Willis Sherwood (R) and
Andrew Van Buren (CC). <
These people should first
check with Dean Hennessey in 1
case a mistake was made. i

every three crimes committed in this country are
committed by ex-felons.
A halfway house, working with former prisoners
during the first months that they are released, would
hopefully cut down the recedvism a great deal, said
Ricardo.
According to Ricardo, one of the main purposes of the
house would be to help rehabilitate by focusing on a
variety of programs aimed at growth and development.
Each individual has a different set of problems,
Ricardo commented. We hope that through encounter
groups we can help a guy to get out of his shell and find
out what his problems are.
Besides encounter group meetings, the halfway house
workers would help with job hunting and adjustment
problems that could be as simple as where and how to buy
food.
Ricardo said he hoped many ex-convicts would act as
big brothers at the halfway house. The halfway house
would work the same way in which Alcoholics
Anonymous does, in that ex-alcoholics help alcoholics.
The halfway house workers would be helping the former
prisoners with the transition of getting back into society
and preparation for decision making, said Ricardo.
Ricardo believes the people who work with these men
should know and understand their problems.
According to Ricardo, the people supporting the idea

Ackell said completion for the
entire project is estimated for
June, 1974.
Expansion will include an
11-story dental college building,
a science building, doubling of
the present outpatient clinic and
expansion of the ambulatory
wing of the teaching hospital for
90 more beds.
The cabinet action clears the
way for a formal contract
signing between the General
Services Administration and J.A.
Jones Construction Co. of
Tampa, lowest of four bidders
on the project which will almost

Records may not be up to date
in all cases, and a person could
have added courses that are not
listed yet in the record.
Candidates who are still
eligible must contact SG
Secretary of the Interior Craig
Hunter by 5 p.m. Monday or be
dropped from the ballot.

of the halfway house have also offered to work directly
with the inmates.
They include: William Mottola, director of the
Community Psychological Center; Bob Ballanger, an
intern in Clinical Psychology; Stephen Sussman, a
psychology professor at Santa Fe Junior College; Ronald
Jones, a counselor at Vocational Rehabilitation and
Reverend Jack Turpin.
Other supporters include Sargeant Ernest Long,
Community Relations (GPD); Michael Callahan, a law
student and former teacher at Raiford State Prison; Ellen
Levitov and Francine Collender, UF students; John Flood,
UF law student; and Oscar Stephens, Arthur Eckroth, and
John Ricardo, UF students and former inmates at Raiford
State Prison.
Right now, Ricardo stated, The Psychology
Department of the W.A. Shands Teaching Hospital and
Clinic is trying to get a Federal Grant under the Criminal
Justice Code, for funds for the halfway house.'*
Ricardo explained that after initial funds were granted
the halfway house would become self-supportive.
The crime rates would be cut down a great deal
helping the store owners in the community. There would
also be a lowering of court costs in a period of time, said
Ricardo.
Ricardo commented that a halfway house in Gainesville
would work as a pilot program for a number of statewide
houses.

double the size of the existing J.
Hillis Miller Health Center.
It also means once the job
starts, the weekly payroll to
construction workers will
average between SBO,OOO and
SIOO,OOO, according to Joe
Bost, head man of the project.
Bost said eight or ten
supervisors, engineers, office
staff personnel and
superintendents, including
himself, will move to Gainesville
with their families when
construction begins.
The bulk of employes will be
hired locally and from
Jacksonville. Bost said most of
the men needed will be found in
the Gainesville crafts work force.
The project will be the second
largest government job

Tr-EAT out often at
Restaurant and Coffee Shop
2601 N.W. 13th St. sEpTn N G
* Serving CEWTER
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNOt
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french fries, coie G ariic Toast
slaw, roll & butter onjon Rjngs
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Dr. Edmund Ackell
... expects groundbreaking soon
undertaken in Florida. A larger
medical center was built in
Jacksonville.



UF students
favor paths
for bicycles
By DARRELL HARTMAN
Alligator Writer
A poll conducted by the
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) showed that UF students
favored by a 2 to 1 margin the
use of Student Government
funds to pave separate paths for
bicycle riders.
The results also showed that
79.6 per cent of the students
contacted favored converting
campus soft drink machines
from the use of cans and bottles
to paper cups, as long as there
was no additional cost per fluid
ounce.
The poll was taken by
phoning every 60th student
listed in the campus directory.
Thirty one per cent of the
persons called, about 115
persons, were contacted and
gave responses.
Other results of the poll were:
If newspaper reclamation
stations were placed at two
points on campus, would you
save papers and deliver them to
the reclamation stations? Yes
69.4 per cent. N- 25.0 per cent.
Not sure 5.6 per cent.
If a fraternity would pick
up the papers and deliver them
for you, would you be willing to
save them? Yes 87.1 per cent.
No 12.0 per cent. Not sure
0.9 per cent
Aluminum can reclamation
bins ate being placed at six
locations on campus. Are you
going to participate by saving
cans and delivering them to the
reclamation stations? Yes 55.6
per cent. No 29.6 per cent. Not
sure 14.8 per cent.
- Can crushers are devices
attached to soft drink vending
machines that reclaim
aluminum. In operation, the
customer would insert his empty
can back into the machine,
where it would be crushed and
stored. Would you be willing to:
a. use the can crusher if it
were nearby? Yes 96.3 per
cent. No 3.7 per cent. Not sure
0 per cent.
b. make a special effort to
return empty cans although it
might not be convenient? Yes
55.6 percent. No 34.2 per
cent. Not sure 10.2 per cent.
A spokesman for the statistics
department said that calling
every 60th person in the
directory is an accepted survey
technique. He said that although
115 persons out of 22,000 is not
a very large number, it is
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Page 3



1. Th Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

Page 4

Aquatic symposium scheduled for UF

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
From April 27 through April
30, the UF Center for Aquatic
Studies and the UF
Communications Sciences
Laboratory will present a
symposium entitled
Scientist-in-the-Sea (SITS) in the
exhibition Hall of the Florida
State Museum.
The purpose of the
Symposium is to stimulate
interest and education in the
role of the scientific diving
community in the exploration
and utilization of hydrospace.
Serving as co-directors of the
program are Dr. Samuel C.
Snedaker, associate professor of
geology and Dr. Harry Hollien,
director of the communication
sciences lab at UF.
The symposium will feature
speakers from the academic,
business and military
communities in addition to
many professors from the
Florida State University System.
Among the topics the
symposium will cover include
diver vision, Artie diving,
TEKTITE-2, nitrogen narcosis,
diver navigation, diving
physiology, marine biology and
diving casualties.
TEKTITE-2 is an undersea
habitat which was recently used
for underwater experiments in
the Virgin Islands and nitrogen
narcosis occurs when too much
nitrogen accumulates within the
body from high pressure such as
divers are subjected to.
Last year a ten-week SITS
course was offered carrying 12
credits toward a graduate degree
by the Florida State University
System and the Naval Ship
Research and Development
Laboratory at Panama City,
Florida.
Last years SITS course
selected ten students from
departments of biology,
engineering, oceanography,
geology, physiology and
neurosciences. The course
featured a curriculum and
facilities provided by the United
States Navy (USN) under the
direction of Captain George
Bond, the father of Sea Lab and
Robert Barth, a veteran
aquanaut. The program was a
tremendous success according
to Snedaker.
The roll of the
Communications Sciences
Laboratory in SITS, stated Dr.
Stephan Feinstein of UF on
Thursday, stems from the study
of underwater sound
localization.
In the sea most of your
vision is gone Feinstein said,
you have to depend on

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reflected sound. One reason
were promoting SITS is to get
an idea how man can use his
hearing capacity under water.
The Communication Sciences
Laboratory maintains a major
diving laboratory for
experimentation with
underwater communication
devices and methods.
Were an interdisciplinary
department, added Feinstein,
besides speech professors we
have physiological psychologists,
electrical engineers, linguists,
psychologists, and men from
many other fields of study.
Were attacking
communication from many
different angles, said Feinstein.
Os the symposium Feinstein
said, We expect people from all
over the country. Programs like
ours will be the resource for
industry and the military for
getting trained people.
The departments presenting
the SITS symposium believe
underwater research is
particularly important in
Florida, which has an 8000 mile
coastline and 400 industries
employing over 20,000 people
engaged in ocean related
activities.
An information sheet about
SITS from the Communication
Sciences Laboratory sites the
critical requirements for
underwater researchers.
Millions of dollars are being
channeled into the improvement
of our harvest of food from the
ocean; off-shore mining on the
continental shelf which will
make available huge untapped
mineral resources; and control of
the pollution which threatens to
cut off our oxygen supply and
otherwise destroy the ecology of
our oceans, said the report.
The UF Center for Aquatic
Studies is not a teaching
department though there are
some oceanographic-related
courses at UF which, according
to Snedaker, are offered by
other departments.
This will probably be the
most important symposium in
this area for a scientist interested
in the sea, said Snedaker.
The upcoming SITS
symposium wili group the
lectures into three major areas.
The problems encountered
by diving scientists and the state
of technology related to the
problems,
An overview of how the
scientist works in the sea, and
Development of a program
to train scientists to work
effectively in the sea.
There will also be a display of
diving equipment.
Admission to the symposium
will be free for all who are

Sj: This will probably be
* the most important
symposium in this area
for a scientist interested
in the sea.
Dr. Samuel C. Snedaker
co-director SITS
%
98&565G85&59&
interested, but, because of the
large number of invited guests,
seats must be reserved in
advance by April 19.
Anyone interested in making

CARNIGRAS
April
12 thru 16
f

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).
00144 0141* 01757 01937 707637 708080
00145 01420 01758 Ollas 7 ? 7639 708081
00146 01458 01760 hi AO ?07843 706067
00204 01475 01761 01 oT* 707843 708091
00238 01493 01762 01 oil 707849 708092
00277 01493 01763 X]!l! 707852 708095
00282 01535 01765 Xl HI 707854 708098
00285 01544 01786 01 , 707855 708099
00321 01547 01767 oiols 707861 708100
00329 01551 01770 oioso 707862 708103
00363 01552 01772 oioci 707865 708109
00747 01560 01774 01983 707874 708114
00811 01559 01775 0197 S 707872 708116
00862 01561 01776 01978 707876 708117
00889 01562 01783 01980 ,707879 708118
00898 01565 01785 01982 707882 708122
00909 01566 01793 0198 S 707888 708140
00920 01567 01794 oioao 707893 708145
00929 01574 01795 707902 708148
00942 01576 01797 01003 707911 708155
00943 01581 01800 SJJJJ 707920 708165
00944 01592 01801 oJ!!! 707923 708167
00976 01603 01622 02000 707927 706166
00985 01607 01837 707928 708169
00969 01606 01636 02008 707929 708176
01006 01627 01839 707938 708178
01012 01632 01841 J 3OIO 707935 706179
01014 01635 01642 02020 707936 708183
01032 01644 01843 707937 706192
01049 01645 01844 Xloll 707939 708195
01051 01646 01845 25| 6 707940 708196
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01298 hill 01902 02094 70603 1 706325
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01407 01752 hill 02120 706075 MS 301 Book
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a reservation should write to
Mrs. Juanita Patterson,
Symposium Secretary,
Communication Sciences
Laboratory, University of
Florida, 32601.
Speakers included in the
symposium are Dr. John
Adolfson, research psychologist,
National Marine Research
Institute; Robert A. Barth,
underwater equipment specialist;
Robert J. Bobber, scientist;
Captain George F. Bond, USN;
Dr. Ralph Brauer, director of the
Wrightsville Marine lab., Duke

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irilj GOLDEN TOAST
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1505 NW 13 St. 2310 SW 13 St.

University Oceanographer; Dr.
Jo Ann S. Kinney, Research
psychologist, Naval Submarine
Medical Center, and other
marine professionals.
Among the speakers from the
Florida State University System
that will participate are: Dr.
Jerald J. Bernstein, associate
professor of neuroscience, UF;
James S. Cullison 11, manager of
Marine Science and Technology,
Florida Department of
Commerce; Dr. Richard M.
Dunham, associate professor of
psychology, FSU and a group of
former SITS students.



WHAT'S
HAPPENING
m. Carol Brady
Watch the birdie: UF Badminton Club meets every Wednesday at 8
p.m. and Saturday at 10 a.m. at the Florida Gym. There are no fees
and all equipment is provided. For more information call 373-2573.
Chariy: From ordinary man to genius... Charly, tonight and
Saturday at 5:30,8 and 10:30 in the Union Auditorium. Admission is
50 cents.
Campus Crusaders: Leadership training class will be held tonight by
the Campus Crusade for Christ at 7 pjn. on the third floor of the
Union.
Legislators rap: Hear members of the Florida Legislature discuss the
1971 session tomorrow from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Rathskeller.
Lunch is $1.25. The get-together is sponsored by UF Young
Republicans. For tickets call 392-9691 or 378-0352.
It takes leather ...: UF Rugby Team will hold their last home match
tomorrow on the ROTC drill field. Team A will play the University of
Virginia at 3 p.m. and team B will take on the crew of the H.M.S.
Bacchante at 4:30. Admission is free.
On to Washington: The Student Mobilization Committee to End War
will hold a meeting Sunday night at 7 p.m. in room 349 of the Union
to discuss the March on Washington D.C.
Mother Earth needs you: EAG is asking for volunteers to work during
Earth Week, April 18-24. If interested call 392-1635 or stop by the
EAG office, 323 JWRU.
Real rock and roll: The Rose Community Center will present Echo
tonight at 8 p.m. in the University Auditorium. Donation is 50 cents
for this great Miami band.
Bright Freshmen: All freshmen women who made a 3.5 average any
one quarter of their freshman year, are invited to join Alpha Lambda
Delta, the freshman womens honorary society. Contact Dean Katz,
April 12-13, in 129 Tigert. If you are a member and have not received
your pin yet, call 392 -1261.
Eastern Edibles: Krishna House presents free East Indian Vegetarian
love feasts daily at 7 a.m., noon and 7 p.m. a 1915 NW 2nd Ave.
College Life: The Campus Crusade for Christ will hold its College Life
program Sunday night at 9:13 p.m. in the ATO house. Everyone is
invited.
Pasoline Series: The Union Classic Film Committee will present the
first in a series of films directed by PP. Pasolini Sunday night. The
movie is entitled The Gospel According to St. Matthew, and will be
shown at 6:30 and 9:30 p.m. Admission is 50 cents.
Attention Beauties: The Military Ball needs a queen. If youd like to
be a candidate, contact Sgt. Wolbert at the Military Building or
392-1396 for an application. The ball is sponsored by Scabbard and
Blade.
Pi Lam and Samson
\
e>
to sponsor egg hunt

Fun and prizes and lots of
eggs are in store for 125 black
children Easter eve. Samson is
sponsoring an Easter egg hunt at
Carver Garden Apartments, at
10 am. on Saturday.
Two students from Gainesville
High School and members of the
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity will be
helping the recreational staff
volunteers. Samson is an
organization of UF students
interested in helping the
underprivileged in Gainesville

a : ysy ~ , -
/tD Folk Flavor
. I blended with Today's
Electric Sound
1 w M 8:30 pm April 14
1 Union Ballroom
advance tickets on sale

and its surrounding
communities.
The hunt will be quite
conventional as hunts go.
Colored eggs will be distributed
around the grounds and the kids
will dash for them. Three golden
eggs will also be hidden and the
finders of these will receive
Easter baskets as prizes.
Carver Garden is an apartment
house complex subsidized by the
government. The predominantly
black development is now one
year old.

,w* ISIJJ ,yfti it A sWIOR **r fcgrV
MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
|| THE IN-FASHION STORE 4
BIKINI-TIME I
f** k. a*- ft <- v -* l -a
St iii k %
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9m H.
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> 11 i, i ii j I'fMMii|ii Ig
Ik 'llfeii I BRfiniSu r I
I ' ; -V-
Sun & Surf time is around the comer.
Lemer Shops Bathing Suit Collection is ready I
and waiting for you to choose your suits, or
Cage Styles.
? ; Use out layaway plan now, so y be ready for our long, hot summer I
'~\ I
wm Suit shown $9.99 mm
Shi 1,, J

Friday, April 9,1971, The Floricb Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

I, H* Florida Alligator. Frida*,' April 9.1971

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University churches in
Gainesville are holding special
Easter services this week-end
featuring rock musicals as well as
traditional observances.
A service of organ,
instrumental and vocal music,

Pentagon gives up long attempt
to bring war atrocities to trial

WASHINGTON (UPI) The Pentagon said
Thursday it had given up trying to find ways to try
former servicemen for atrocities committed in
Vietnam.
Defense Department spokesman Jerry W.
Friedheim said joint discussions on the question by
the Pentagon and the Department of Justice had
ended. He said he understood the chief problem was
one of jurisdiction.
Hie question arose earlier in the week after
Robert F. Marasco, a former Green Beret captain,
admitted killing a Vietnamese double agent and said
die motive was suggested by the CIA.
Marasco, 29, was charged along with seven other
Green Berets for the June 20, 1960, murder of
agent Thai Khac Chuyen. The charges were
dropped, however, because the CIA refused to
present witnesses. Marasco was later discharged
from the Army.

, I NIKKO FAM-14 now + 100 OC I
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f Amp/Amplifier and the AM/FM Stereo Tuner can be
1 purchased separately, of course but why break J
I up such a beautiful relationship?
K NIKKO (MO I

Churches plan unusual Easter services

focusing on the Crucifiction of
Jesus, will be held at the
University Lutheran Church on
Good Friday at 7:30 p.m.
Organ music will indude the
Lenten portion of J.S. Bach's

Friedheim said he did not know how many other
men, like Marasco, had been discharged from the
service and later either admitted atrocities or were
found to be involved in atrocities.
He said the Pentagon and the Justice Department
had been working for 18 months in an effort to find
some way of bringing these men to trial, as is
requited under the Geneva Conventions.
I was advised yesterday there is no ongoing
discussion between the two departments and the
issue is moot at this stage of the game," Friedheim
said. "The problem has not been resolved. As a
practical matter, this problem is not being carried
any further.
Friedheim said during the year and a half of
meetings, between the two agencies, neither was
able to agree on a method of prosecution.

"Orgelbuchlein. The organists
will be Herbert Schaake and
Bertram Kinzey. Three arias for
soprano from cantatas of Bach
will be sung by Julie Larson,
with Earl Groth, oboe and
Schaake, organ.

florida quarterly
; .- WM 1
1 .. 1 k
1 _L l*o** I
£
available at local bookstores all quartet I

' New post office
\\ l "" v- v;?;' h
>
UF's first fully automated post office opened for business last
Tuesday. Art Wroble, Student Government representative, accepted
the $20,000 facility on behalf of the student body from Robert Deen,
Gainesville postmaster. The structure, located behind the Mechanical
Engineering Building, is equipped to satisfy every postal need. Stamp
machines, envelopes, parcel and letter dispensers are included in the
hexagonal shaped unit. Money changers and a large map showing
parcel zones for mailing are also provided for the student's aid. A
direct telephone line to the post office will enable users to report any
malfunctions. Land for the post office was donated by the university
and SG allocated $2,500 for the construction of a concrete slab
foundation. The remaining cost of the structure was footed by the
U.S. Postal Department.

The Episcopal University
Center and the University
United Methodist Church will
present a sight and sound
extravaganza featuring the rock
album "Jesus Christ Superstar
as part of their Good Friday
service at 10 pm. in the
Episcopal University Chapel.
An Easter Sunday service at
the University United Methodist
Church will begin at 11:15 a.m.
A group of dancers led by
Sharyn Heiland of UFs
Department of Physical
Education will express the
Easter event.
The Liturgy of Good Friday

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will be held at the Catholic
Student Center at 5:30 p.m.
Friday. An Easter Vigil will
begin Saturday at 11 p.m. and
will terminate in a midnight
mass.
Everyone masses at the
Catholic Student Center will be
held at the regular hours on
Sunday.
Easter masses at the Catholic
Student Center will be held at
the regular hours on Sunday.
Everyone is welcome to
attend and participate in these
solemn services of the Christian
world, Father Michael Gannon
said.



Economist discusses pollution

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
One form of controlling water
pollution was discussed
Thursday in a seminar held by
the Department of Agricultural
Economics.

EAG in need of people

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
People with ideas are wanted
by Environmental Action Group
(EAG) to help with Earth Week,
April 18-24, according to EAG
president Brad Raffle.
We need people to help print
up fact sheets, and to sell
Conservation 70*s bumper
stickers, Raffle added.
EAG will concentrate on
educating the university
community to the problem of
pollution during Earth Week.
This will be accomplished in the
following ways:
Faculty members are being
asked to devote one day of their
classes to relate their subject to
the environment;
Environmental seminars on
such topics as business approach
to so 1 ving environmental
problems and defining Floridas
environmental problems will be
held;
Throughout the week, EAG

I / Here Is Just One Os Jerry's
eating at /
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Iprrvc / /
1C a / I I
Ig M / '^4Sgj s to f I
student / 7
/ ** I I
affair, l^p- w /
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*9Mdsbr jo Vo OUbluborn n.
an affair worth I
; a meal at Jerrys. heres something W I
for everyone... a quick snack, a complete dinner, carry fljagjj4fffljr
out service or drive-in for an in-car picnic. I
JERRY'S SOUTH JERRY'S NORTH open 24 hours daily) I

Dr. Andrew Whinston,
professor of economics from
Purdue University, presented the
sixth in a series of seminars
entitled Economics and Decision
Making for Environmental
Quality.

Brad Raffle
... ideas needed
members and interested students
will sell Conservation 70s
bumper stickers.
According to Raffle, this
educational emphasis is all part
of a new direction the group is
taking. EAG will also begin a
five point information program.
Concentration will be on:

The subject of Whinstons
seminar was The Use of
Programming Models for Water
Basin Management.
Whinston described one
model in use for the control of

Publishing fact sheets
dealing with all controversial
environmental issues from
mercury pollution to problems
with noise.
Working in conjunction
with the Alachua Conservation
Council to hold weekly
environmental seminars.
Utilizing the media through
articles in the Alligator, and
public service announcements on
the radio.
Providing speakers for
groups, fraternities, sororities,
etc.
Making known before and
during registration all the
environmental courses offered.
Raffle feels that education is
important because, The average
student when he graduates
hasnt that much greater
knowledge than John Q.
Public.

water pollution. He also said
society needed to determine
which of several quality goals
they wanted to obtain for their
uses of water, such as drinking,
fishing, swimming and boating.
The problem then, said
Whinston, was to determine the
least cost combination of
pollution treatment.
Whinston said three possible
means of treatment are
treatment plants, dams and
pipelines.
Treatment plants can be used
either on a regional basis or on a
specific location basis. Dams are
used for helping the flow of a
river. Pipelines are used for
bypassing certain parts of a river
and carrying effluent or sewage.
The model Whinston

Corps of Engineers
JB
to regulate dumping
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) The U. S. Army Corps of Engineers has
announced an immediate crackdown on industries dumping wastes
into navigable waters or into ditches draining into navigable waters.
Col. A. S. Fullerton, district engineer, said notices are being mailed
this month to all industries advising them that a permit will be
required to continue such dumping after July 1.
The permit is required under an 1899 act which President Nixon
has ordered the corps to enforce.
Fullerton said some 1,000 industries may be affected in Florida and
that less than three months will be allowed for these industries to
make a formal application for a federal permit.

Friday, Ajpril 9,1971, Th* Florida Alligator,

described tries to achieve all
forms of pollution control.
A problem facing pollution
control is the attempt to
minimize cost of control. The
minimizing of cost is subject to
the flow conservation at
treatment plants, the flow
conservation at pollutors, and a
change in water quality large
enough to meet predetermined
goals according to Whinston.
Whinston said the model uses
the amount of dissolved oxygen
present in the water since
common sewage lowers the level
of dissolved oxygen.
Wliinston said many of the
municipalities seeking pollution
controls in their areas are bigger
pollutors than industries in the
area.

Page 7



K C*>* Friday,

Page 8

Editorial
] *
Noise pollution
already exists
Wednesday nights presidential debates did little more
than add to Gainesvilles noise pollution problem.
Debates should consist of more than just sounds. Noise
alone does not enlighten. People go to debates to hear
discussions of issues, not just sounds.
Unfortunately, there hasnt been much of that up til
now. We think it is time the candidates started discussing
some of the meatier issues.
Sure, we have condemned the system which makes it
necessary for candidates to have bloc support. But that
doesnt mean we feel it should be the central issue in the
campaign.
And we certainly dont think the candidates should just
sit around and discuss it.
Students should be given the opportunity to hear about
the candidates views on important issues affecting them.
We want to know just what planks of the party platform he
really intends to stand on.
We arent interested, for example, in hearing Alligator
letters to the editor. We can read.
But apparently Lowell Stanley, independent student
body presidential candidate, doesnt think so. By reading
one of those letters he only proved he can read.
We urge Mr. Stanley, and the other candidates, to start
talking about the issues.
And, please, say something. We are sick of hearing the
same platitudes and cliches.
Lets have some constructive suggestions. There are vital
issues facing the campus today, and the student body
president can be in a position to solve some of them.
Before we vote, wed like to know how each candidate
proposes to do this. And now is the time for them to tell us,
clearly and precisely. Gainesvilles noise pollution problem
is bad enough.

-JtoTP
si II
Let my people go

The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Ken McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
Alligator
Staff
Marian Jedrusiak
Assignments Editor
Steve Strang
Wire Editor
i, lii

r\ NEWS Iml
"The purpose of the incursion into -
is a defensive measure. *?
LUMMOX hails
gringo progress

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
WASHINGTON The State
Department has announced a
$2.7 million grant to UF as a
participant in the Latin
American and Under Developed
Nations Modernization and
Mechanization Organization
Experiment (LUMMOX).
Press officer Maxamillion
Humphrey described the
program as a two year
inter-disciplinary course in
exploitation.
It started out as a
state-financed program but
Florida couldnt afford a jeep
long enough to fit the program
title on the door, said
Humphrey.
He unveiled the impressive
official seal for the
experiment.
It features a sleeping man in a
big sombrero leaning against a
cactus plant on one side. On the
other side a baby elephant
hitched to a donkey cart waiting
for the master to wake up.
Humphrey was asked where
the baby elephant came from.
Well, dont jump to the
conclusion that any political
symbolism was involved, he
said. The reason we made it a
baby elephant hitched to the
donkey cart instead of a donkey
was to signify the innovative
nature of the program.

i t
,%g 111
Also part of the seal are two
inscriptions.
At the bottom, LUMMOX
USA.
At the top, Gringos for
Progress.
Humphrey said UF was
chosen because of its faculty
resources.' ,Ul
Your faculty includes people
involved in both sides of every
major revolution in Latin
America, he explained. We
felt if they could be so effective
fouling things up for the
government, there wasnt any
reason they shouldnt do the
same for industry. Er, something
like that. Dick explained it to
me last night but I couldnt
make heads or tails out of what
he meant.



Calley
Editor:
In the case of Lt. Calley, the
public uproar is somewhat
surprising. One of the basic
problems encountered in trying
to form an opinion is that the
only information available to the
public is via the news media,
which is at best second hand,
sketchy and tends to be
sensational. Unfortunately, the
testimony upon which the court
based its verdict is not available
to the public.
Let us for a moment assume
that Calley was given the order
to kill all of the people in that
village as he contends- This
would be an unlawful order and,
hence, Calley should have
refused.
*
But let us say for the sake of
discussion that the responsibility
rested upon the man who gave
the order and that Calley was
justified in carrying it out. If
Capt. Medina gave the order to
kill, how does Calley justify the
rape that occurred? That wasn't
part of the order.
I was an infantry lieutenant in

By EZEKIEL JONES
Alligator Columnist
My mother had five children,
and we all lived happily for a
time living in the hidden forest,
and eating wild berries. Miguel
was my Brown brother. Lee
Fong and Yolanda were my
Yellow and my Black sisters.
Doctor Fox was my Red
brother.
When Miguel reached his
manhood, he went to live in
Mexico. When Doctor Fox
reached his manhood, he went
to live in Arizona. When Lee
Fong became a woman, she went
to live in Vietnam. When
Yolanda became a woman, she
went to live in the Lower East
Side of New York City in a
tenament building with rats.
One day the same
Government of which Arizona
was a state, decided to declare
war on all the Yellow people in
the world. The Government
which represented the people of
Arizona to the world didn't
want to explain to its citizens
that it was committing genocide
in Asia. The criminals in control
of the Gpvemment knew that
they could continue in then thenperversity
perversity thenperversity if they could create
fear ip the hearts of the
citizen*. So the Government
told the people that my sister,
Lee Fong, was their enemy.-1
laughed to myself because I
knew that Lee Fong was no
enemy, Lee Fong was my sister
with the beautiful eyes. Lee
Fong worked happily in the rice
paddies of her village, the
playful sun warm on her arms.
One day the rumbling of
mechanical monsters filled the

Vietnam for one year. An
infantry platoon commander is
responsible for the actions of his
men at all times. His job is to
maintain discipline and control
and to provide leadership. If
Calley was present and doing his
job properly in My Lai, it would
have been impossible not to be
aware of what was happening
around him. If one rape or
murder occurred with Calley's
knowledge and he did nothing to
apprehend the perpetrator, then
he shares the guilt. This
responsibility extends up the
chain of command as this
situation was the culmination of
many circumstances.
War is indeed hell, but there
are rules of war. One of the
bodies of rules of war to which
this country subscribes is the
Geneva Convention which
describes the rights of prisoners
of war. Unarmed women and
children in a hostile village
become, when captured,
prisoners of war. If it is believed
that an individual is armed, he is
searched; children are not
executed merely because
someday they may carry a
grenade.
No one can deny that many

The five children of Eve

air over Lee Fongs village. These
monsters had stars and stripes
painted on their bellies, and
when they opened their bellies
pineapples filled with shrapnel
fell onto Lee Fongs village. And
the shrapnel devoured the face
of Lee Fong, and thick ugly pus
ran from the beautiful eyes of
Lee Fong. Now when I think of
my sister I am filled with
bitterness, and an unbearable
< sorrow. I think of her as though
she were the song that the wind
might sing in a garden of jade.
My Black sister Yolanda did
not like living in the Lower East
Side of New York City. The
crime rate was high there, and
Yolanda feared for the life of
her son, Randy. Randy was
Yolandas baby, with big brown
eyes, and a wide, bright smile.
When Randy reached the age of
five he was beaten and whipped
by other boys who called him a
sissy and a Mamas boy. Randy
was beaten a few more times in
the next few years. By the time
Randy was nine he sassed his
Mother whenever she told him
to stay oufof the streets. By the
time Randy was 11 he was
turned on to reds. By the time
he was 13 he was hooked on
heroin. Randy broke into Mr.
Wilsons grocery store on the
corner. He had a bad habit, and
he had to steal. Mr. Wilson, the
White proprietor, returned to his
store that night to check on
some meri'handir' M/ hen Mr.
Wilson heard Rarr ig
about in the back !ie
took out his .38' .idy
in his stomach. *. .*ty watched
the dark pool of redness
spreading on the floor, and he
thought about how nice it might
have been to have been bom a
White boy in Westchester, with

READERS FORUM

atrocities have occurred in
Vietnam.
I cannot deny that many
people besides Lt. Calley are
responsible for My Lai, but this
incident was brought to national
attention and Calley was tried
and found guilty.
I would like to use the
analogy of a bank robbery
committed by a gang. One man
is captured, tried and convicted;
the others are never identified.
Should the law release this one
man because his cohorts were
not also tried? Os course not.
All of the people responsible
for My Lai should be tried for
their contributions to this
incident. To stop the
investigation with Galleys
conviction would be an injustice.
Equally, to free Calley, to
endorse the wholesale rape and
murder of unarmed civilians
which he permitted is to sell out
the basic moral principles that
we profess to believe and is an
injustice to every American who
served honorably in uniform. No
matter how hellish war becomes,
a military force is not and
cannot be permitted to become
a band of renegades. There is a

YpM&lp
elm trees, barbecues and Fourth
of July Celebrations.
Doctor Fox was my brother
who went to live in Arizona.
Doctor Fox tried to live on a
reservation, but he could not
bear the boredom and the
poverty. Too many others on
the reservation killed themselves
or became drunken zombies.
Doctor Fox could figure no way
out of the daily nightmare of

r fwowiral /howomTl /aucenseil
WUEPW) CHUME ySnl [ UttMSt?]
s. sags. su aw jgL a. S j tt\
[HOW j l I^Hl&.\
$ & ty iy*

difference between a soldier and
a desperado.
Punishment is never pleasant
or easy to administer,
particularly in a case of such
seriousness. To ignore this
atrocity, to condone it, is to
endorse this type of conduct.
Russell C. Smith
Lobby
Editor:
I am writing this letter as
president of United Students for
Action, the student lobby
group in Tallahassee." USA is
not a political organization and
has backed no candidate. I
resent the fact that the
organization is being used
politically to further the prestige
of Common Cause. Common
Cause at no June had any
affiliation with USA. They are
misleading the students to
believe that they are somewhat
responsible for the creation of
this organization. Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder and
Student Government have aided
us many times but USA is not
part of SG, is not chartered by
them and receives all of its funds

reservation life, no escape from
his terrible poverty. So one
sunny day in April Doctor Fox
shot and killed the attendant at
the gas station nearest the
reservation. Doctor Fox stole
the mans car, all the money in
the cash register, and drove to
Phoenix. After a few weeks he
had a job selling shoes in a
department store in downtown
Phoenix. People liked him for
his courtesy and good manners,
and the young women liked him
for his striking good looks. A
year passed, and one day a
detective came into the
department store and arrested
Doctor Fox for murder. The
sales ladies who worked in the
shoe department broke down
and cried.
Now there are only Miguel
and I left. Miguel says that I am
a prophet, but I know that I am
not so much a prophet as a man

Friday, April 9,1971, Thy Florida Alligator,

from the UF Alumni
Association.
USA was created as a student
lobbying force and not to
further the political aspirations
of a few individuals. The
organization of United Students
for Action would not like to
have its name, accomplishments,
or prestige attached to Common
Cause in this attempt to
establish the illusion of our
support
Shelly Stevens, President
United Students for Action
f LETTERS POLICY^ > >
Letters must:
9 Be typed, signed,
double spaced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
i Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer diows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Any writer interested in
submitting a regular column is
adced to contact the editor and be
prepared to show samples of his
work. Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest
Vcolumns. J

who understands that people are
not so much evil as they are
stupid, ignorant and afraid. My
brother Miguel is organizing a
rebel army in the Sierra Madre
Mountains of Mexico. My
brother Miguel was a brilliant
student of political science at
the University of Mexico. Miguel
says that Mexico is a
geographical comucopea, and all
the wealth of Mexico pours into
the coffers of the same War
Criminals who murdered our
sister, Lee Fong. And my
brother says that as the wealth
of Mexico pours into these
coffers, so is it with the wealth
of all of Latin America with the
exception of Cuba. My brilliant
brother is a Romantic who
worships Emile Zapata, Pancho
Villi, Che Guevara, and Thomas
Paine. Buena suerte, hermano.
Ve con Dios a Las Montanas de
La Libertad. La Fuerza a La
Gente!

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

Florida Players Knack fun for all

By DON RICHIE
Alligator Correspondent
The Knack is fun -for the
audience and for the Florida
Players.
Frequent laughter and
applause at the active antics of
Gene Touchet as tom-cat-like
Tolin; Gregory Hausch as a
terpsichorean Tom; Rusty
Sailing as cautious, timorous
Colin, added to the appreciation
of a true comedienne, Susan
Krieger as Alice-In-Thunderland
Nancy make the fifn observation
easy.
Tom Nash showed his knack
for directing electric slapstick
comedy as written by femnist
Ann Jellicoe, a Yorkshire lass
who founded the open-stage
Cockpit Theatre back in 1951
and, among other successes,
brought out The Knack ten
years later.
A touch of Laurel and Hardy
and perhaps, a dash of the Odd
Couple are seen in the opening
antics of Tom and Colin as their
attempt to convert a bomb
shelter into an apartment, shared

YMCA now offering
scuba diving classes
The Gainesville YMCA will offer classes in scuba diving beginning
April 27. Plans call for the completion of the course by the end of the
spring quarter to meet schedules for university students and faculty.
Classes will meet two nights each week and will include weekend
diving trips near the end of the course. Successful completion of the
course will make each student a certified YMCA Scuba Diver.
The fee for this course is $35 including certificates and emblem
patches. The instructor is Mr. Mike Lukowski. To register call the
YMCA at 372-5621.
Carnigras to start Monday

By JAYNE THURMOND
Alligator Writer
The 4th Annual UF Carnigras
featuring rides, games, shows,
and concessions will begin Mon.,
according to Larry Green,
chairman of the Gator Loan
Fund.
Carnigras will run through Fri.
at the upper drill field across
from the stadium.
The Gator Loan Fund is
sponsoring this money raising
project. All proceeds will go to
the Federal project of the
National Defense Loan Fund.
Green said This event is held
for the benefit of the students.
Every dollar we earn is matched

LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
Coi||ye Line of MusicoJ
Merchandise
FREE Music Literature
39 vears Exoerience
f p 1~
112 S.E. Ist ST.

r lf |, r i \
A WtttM
The Knack
... comedy at the Constans Theater

with tom-cat, Alfie-like Tolen
who thunders his name in
often-mention, so that no one
need confuse it with timorous
Colin.
Just as an ego-centric tomcat
watches windows for birds, so
does Tolen, jumping out same as
the birds wiggle by, namely
Maiy Haddad, Marion Gilliland,

by the National Defense Loan
project in a ratio of 9:1.
This money will be provided
for loans as needed by students
in the future.
This year no student
organizations will be allowed to
set up booths according to the
administration.
Green said there is a
regulation concerning students
selling for a profit and this
would violate all newly set rules.
The Delta Chis will provide
the needed manpower to put on
the carnival. There will be no
admission.
The gates will open about 4
pm and stay open until midnight
or thereafter.

Joan Bickerstaff and Roni
Mundelein.
Led by Greg Hauschs
** PAID POLITICAL ADV. £
* MEET :
* El Magnifico
* at the Plaza
* Friday 1:00 p.m.
*
* Hear Cumbia music and
* get a FREE autograph
* of your leader.
* t
* Paid for by El Magnifico
\ PAID POLITICAL ADV *

f 1 Theres no reason to CJ
hunt the treasure Jf j
me lads... _ j
It lies at Long John' Silvers! J
I Miniature drumstick, dipped in our c.k.-like
batter and served with chips and Silvers
/' ER MA J EST YS BREW I
1 / ot or un i ue iy o* ll- *-
fie lotsiLeui ,D OA bWo>t tipninuJ Ainu 9m j; 1 SHSI
u Sf lolsnlrniis 93 o-- 9 *iL u *2 } S
i ytiioqrnsjnoOrT.m-HW ey) <.vjt3iq 1
iffilKlllk on Jk?.Silvers &
1235 tmm* ]
| > i N ** *o Jnrryi North^

highly-talented Tom who would
probably be able to reduce the
White House to a blight house,
Sailings Colin, Touchets Tolin
and Sue Kriegers Nancy manage
a BED-lam (no pun intended)
equal to a comic Marat Sade.
Playwright Ann Jellicoe, has
two recurrent themes adolescent
group behavior and femnish
group behavior.
So in the lively, irresponsible
antics of the three male stars,
juxtaposed against the
provocatively piquant Nancy, we
have Goldilocks and the Three
Bears, with a bed for a bawdy
centerpiece and tay instead of
porridge for a repast.
More deeply, we have an
Aristophanesian Lysistrata on
the Strand in a battle of the
sexes: three against one with
womans-lib Nancy usually
holding the upper hand. Even
some of Shaws Pygmalion,

Singles THESES DISSERTATIONS Singles
4 i REPORTS-BOOKS 44
_ __ LECTURE NOTES
x THE Aopy Prof, IBM Typing X I
E I Reductions p
R Binders I .Supplies
oin 5 W ENTER Sh <> No, * 0
x Colors WCMICK to GRAD SPECS X
NEXT TO PASQUALES REST.
FREE PARKING IN REAR
3 4 1718 W. UNIV 376-9334 3 4

with a Butch Cassidy-like Tolin
trying to teach Colin how to
fetch the fairer sex.
But the sex-angle is as much
fun as we find in Lil Abner
and as harmless. Susan Kriegers
(Nancy) is as wholesome as a
cross between Sophia Loren and
Lucille Ball with a banged up
funny-bone.
Greg Hauschs (Tom) is a
terrific tour-de-farce in his
gymnantics; Hausch should go
far in the farce department in
the future.
Dont miss The Knack
tonight o: Saturday night, 8 pm,
at the Constans Theater. Its a
fun-for-all, free-for-all the
tickets are very reasonable for
the young and the young at
heart.
The bed is merely a
centerpiece for a
piece-de-resistance.



Blackjack profitable for UF student

By JIM MANNING
Alligator Correspondent
UF students finance their
educations in a variety of ways.
Some hold down part time jobs.
Some take a whole quarter now
and then off to work. Bernie
gambles. I
Bernies game is blackjack and
frequent trips to casinos in Las
Vegas, and the West Indies have
proved quite rewarding.
in fact, Bernies success has
been such that he fears the
consequences of his real name
appearing in an article about
successful gambling. In the past,
successful blackjack players have
been barred from playing in
many casinos.
Blackjack, or 21, is a card
game played in casinos all over
the world. The object of the
game is for the player to draw
cards totaling as near 21 as
possible without busting (going
over 21).
All players compete against a
dealer representing the house
(casino). The players receive two
cards and place their bets.
The dealer deals himself one
card face up and one face down.
After adding the total of their
first two cards and looking at
the dealers up card, the players
are given the chance to request
Toga keeps
entire enrollment
A stroll through the ROTC
courtyard any Tuesday or
Thursday afternoon will
enlighten anyone on the
practices of Yoga. Between 550
and 600 students can be
observed practicing the art under
the direction of Dr. Thomas L.
Hanna, Professor and Chairman
of the philosophy department.
The co-educational class
which is offered only during
spring quarter has experienced a
phenomenal success. An
enrollment of over 300 was
established after the first
registration, 516 after the
second and between 550 and
600 after drop and add
registration.
It is debatable whether the
enormous response is due to the
interest in the class or to the
guaranteed B in the course.
Rumors concerning the course
have rapidly circulated the
campus. Freshmen need not
worry about being thrown out
of the class and those who
registered during drop and add
are also assured space.

/ /.* ) /
/ // > /V /

additional cards from the dealer
with the risk of busting or may
stand pat on their original totals.
When the players have been
dealt as many additional cards as
they want, the dealer draws to
his hand. If he has 16 or less, he
must draw. If he has 17 or more,
he must stand pat.
At the end of each hand, the
dealer settles with each player; If
a player busts, he loses no
matter what happens to the
dealer.
How does Bernie win? He
plays a system. According to
Bernie, the trick lies in the fact
that blackjack, unlike other
casino contests, isnt an
independent trials game.
An independent trials game is
one in which future events do
not depend on past ones. For

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instance, if you are flipping an
unbiased coin, it is just as likely
+ o turn up heads as tails,
regardless of what has turned up
on the past series of flips.
Blackjack is different. When
dealing from a standard deck of
cards, those used in past deals
affect the composition of the
deck for present hands. For
example, if all four aces were
used in the first deal, you can
assume you wont get any aces
in future hands until the dealer
exhausts the deck and starts over
with the deck freshly shuffled.
According to Bernie, by
remembering the proportion of
high cards to low cards that he
has seen on previous hands, he
can make decisions concerning
how much to bet and how to
draw to each hand. What he has

seen on previous hands, affects
the probability of successfully
drawing to certain hands and
also tells him when he has an
advantage and should bet big.
Bemie said he got his idea
fio.. a book entitled Beat the
Dealer by Dr. Edward O. Thorp,
a mathematics professor. In this
book, Thorp presented his
system which was developed
with the help of computer work
by the IBM Corporation.
Thorp won large amounts of
money but wasnt afraid of
publicity. Eventually, he was
barred from playing in any of
the Nevada casinos. Bemie said
that he would go to any lengths
to avoid such publicity. Also, he
plans to play at many different
casinos so that he will not
become too familiar to any one
set of casino personnel.
Bemie said that after this
quarter, he plans to take another
trip to Las Vegas with more
playing capital than he has taken
previously. He feels he has an
excellent chance of winning
enough money to put himself
through his seven remaining
quarters of law school.
One question often asked of
Bernie is if its so easy, then why
isnt everybody doing it?
Most people think the house
is invincible. This attitude is a

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| 1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville j

Friday, April 9, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

blessing to the blackjack
player, said Bernie. If more
people took the time to perfect
the system, perhaps, casinos
would have to discontinue
playing blackjack. As it is, most
people are too skeptical to try.
People have gotten rich from
playing blackjack. More often,
however, players with weak
systems have lost all of their
money. To play a powerful
system takes months of practice
and a sharp, mathematically-ori mathematically-oriented
ented mathematically-oriented mind.
The fact is, most players just
arent willing to put forth the
effort needed to learn a good
system thoroughly, especially
since theyre skeptical of its
effectiveness anyway. Also, a lot
of people just dont have the
brains. I do! Bernie said.
VWOwners
Bob Davis, formerly
with BushVW, is now specializing
in VW repair and
service at
GATORTOWN irpt
505 NW 13th St 378-1693

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
weimaraner puppies, field-show
champ bloodlines, whelped Feb 24,
call Charles Benedict after spm
weekday anytime > weekdays.
3728804. (A-st-109-p)
Receiver: arrvfm 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)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY AH
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)

Thursday, April 8. ..7:00,9:30
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
Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union
SKi FEATURES AT... 5^
1"- 2:104:00 5:45 7:40 9:30
p
111 m II M
Ift. wjtLM::,
vL v& W* 1 k Iflll J>l
I fk 1
9PVfPPiiapH
I £ T /il|b]nr# VJ
l|: v

pi' A 7 A we believe it, watching the
m is very much like taking part in
encounter group- theres no
way to escape the image on the
I screen, nor to deny its truth.
[ */ if k I
1 The Rolling Stones I

FOR SA LE
Adorable grey tiger kittens. 9 wks old
and litter-trained. Call 378-5749.
Free! Take two-theyre small!
(A-3t-111-p)
olds FLUTE worth $150; just
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)
8 TRACK TAPES PRE-RECORDED
3.99' largest selection we also trade,
buy & sell, new & used tapes
TRADE-A-TAPE 14 nw 13 St.
(A-15t-107-p)

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

X*!*KS*v*v.v.v.v.V.%v.%^v,v.v.v.v.v.v
* .*, vvvv.
FOR SALE
BE gentle, be kind, to that'expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
62 VW good running condition,
excellent beach buggy material. S4OO
or best offer, see at 702-205 SW 16
ave. after 6 p.m. (A-112-3t-p)
For sale: Smith Corona Classic 12
portable typewriter w/case. $75 or
best offer. Call 373-2648 after 5.
(A-2t-112-p)
Goldberg Cessna with OS max 40 P
and Heath Kit four servo radio
control. SIOO cash. Call 376-5445
(A-4t-112-p)
Stereo 8-Tr Cartridges Recorded
Premium Quality Lubricated Tape 1
or 2 albums on 40 or 80 min tapes
$2.50 or $4 Including tape. Dont
accept cheap imitation. Get
Guaranteed Quality. John 378-5916
nights (A-st-113-p)
Vista lospeed bicycle, 1 month old,
$65.00. Call Reid 392-8715.
(A-lt-112-p)
Archery equip. Bear Polar loft
handed 40 lb. pull, easton alum,
arrows 1 doz. 50.00 or best offer call
378-0712 after 5:00 (A-3t-112-p)
Helmet, almost new. Bell, size 7 full
tinted sunvlsor. 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-3MII-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
MarJle 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 nevwnow
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)
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"; practically new;
cheap; call 378-5402 after 3:30 dally.
(A-3t-111-p)

FOR SALE
portble tapedeck 4 BEACH home
car-rns on battries electricty + car
lighter t 15 tapes for SBS;
masterwork amfm amp-receivr $45;
magnavox port stereo $65 call Betty
378-6548 (A-st-109-p)
AKC PUPS and KITTENS bassets
and german shepherds SSO each.
Siamese kittens S2O. bluepoint.
sealpoint. 468-1121 waldo us 301 s
(A-st-109-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 37&1207 and appointment after
5:30 (A-st-109-p)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-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)
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 edlxa 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)
Nlkka 8-track recorder-player deck,
cost $135 new. need money so will
take $75. In perfect condition.
392-8399 (A-st-108-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 & glbson ebo bass
guitar & turner microphone call
Randy 392-7204 or 378-1795
(A-SMIO-P)
v-m portable stereo phonograph with
detachable speakers, stand, like new.
S6O or best offer, call 373-4563.
(A-st-110-p)

Paolo Pasolini Festival I
* 1
Monday, Apsit 12
M "* <5:30-^9:3o Uhln'Aud. 50* I
A powerful motion picture recreation of the most weH-Known A < I
VKl'. k i me ,,ou * cco,M ,rom cure "p*. I
The Hawks £ the Sparrows I
Tuesday,April 13 7:00&9:30 I
Union Aud. 50 i 1
" A journey of fantasy well worth takirtg. An inventive sdM*,h 1
and amusing fable. .. warm, finny and intelligent I
Presented by the Union Classic Film Committee

-V.;.v.;.;.;.;.;.;.x-:v:-X-:-:->:-:-:v:vXvX;r-:rXv :
FOR SALE
roberts 770x-ss recorder excellent
condition, has just been serviced in
wash. dc. has very low time, call
378-5954 (A-3t-110-p)
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)
CONN OBOE SBO peirce 373-2228
(A-st-110-p)
FOR RENT
Sublet 2 bdrm twnhse furn apt avail.
June 15 $45 a month call 373-4394
fr quarter apt 67 (B-st-108-p)
male roommate wanted immediately
Williamsburg apts, townhouse
2-bdrm. IV2 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-2t-111-p)
Sublease one bedroom furnished apt.
1904 sw 14 terr. call anytime
373-4520 $l2O month apt. rent S3O
available 4/16/71 lease until June
close-campus (B-112-st-p)
Male roommate wanted Colonial
Manor apt. 149. one block from
Tigert pool air conditioning S6O a
month call George anytime 378-3774
(B-112-st-p)
2 br. cent, air-heat, elec, kitchen,
fenced yard, furn., near campus,
duplex $l5O lease 373-3449 or
392-2136 (B-st-112-p)
Sublease one bedroom furnished apt.
June lease available 4/16/71 1904 SW
14th terr. call anytime 373-4520
$ 120/Mon April rent S3O
(B-st-112-p)
Share 1 bedroom-bath 3 bedroom-3
bath house available May 1 55/month
share utilities 1104 SW 3 Ave 1 block
from campus call Karen 378-4369
(B-st-111-p)
young married couple has 1 room for
rent with kitchen privileges in private
house near campus 50 mo + utl call
Peggy or Don 378-9408 (B-st-111-p)
Sublet two bdr furn duplex for
summer quarter, a/c, ww carpet $l5O
a month, water paid E. univ
378-3314 (B-st-111-p)
Roomates to share two bedroom apt
air conditioned cable tv 1209 nw 45
ave $29 month + utilities call Mike
378-4800 or 392-7065 (B-3t-111-p)
to sublet 1 bdr carpet/air maid and
linen service once week $75/mo
includes utllles 108 nw 13 st No. 6
(B-3t-110-p)
NEED AN APARTMENT THIS
SUMMER? beautiful two bedroom
apt for summer quarter, call
376-5066 (B-st-110-p)
Apartments for summer qtr. close to
campus, pool, air-conditioned.
SHO-$240 per qtr. university apts.
1524 nw 4th ave. apt. n, 376-8990
(B-10t-108-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
,%/ *
Sublet June 1 large 2 bdrm unfurn
quiet faces lake free bus pool ac
married couples playgrnd negotiate
price univ gardens 702-116 378-5419
(B-st-109-p)
MUST sublet imm. 4bdrm, a/c heat,
dishwasher, pool; utilities inci; near
campus. Spring quarter thru Aug.
Please call 373-1189 $82.50
ea. (B-4t-109-p)
WANTED
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)
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)
colt .223 ar-15 sporter rifle, will pay
gpod 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
campus, pool a/c, SBO-130 per
month, university apts. 1524 nw 4th
ave. apt. n 376-8990 Senior coed desires 1 br efficiency
apt for summer qtr. ac close to
campus ph. 373-3355 (C-112-st-p)
Need 3 speed girls bike in good
condition call 392-9358 (C-2t-112-p)
Wanted RE4SO Real Estate Law text
by Kratovll, call Bruce at 376-5894
best time to call Is between 5 and 7
pm (C-3M12-P)
Listeners wanted! Will pay $2.00 for
one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call LeVan between 8
and 5 for appointment. 392-2049
(C-112-tfc)
Girl to live In mod 3 bdr. house lr\.SE
area COED living, own room large
private 3 acres this quarter only SSB
mon + 1/3 util, call 373-3381
(C-SMIO-P)
roommate wanted, own room In 3
bedroom house, close to campus. S7O
p/month utilities Inc. 373-1575
(C-4t-109-p)
Mature male roommate for modern
one bedroom townhouse apartment,
three blocks to campus. $75 per
month, utilities free. 378-4765 daily.
(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)
XVaVeVAV#V.%%W*V*%%V.VV*V.V.V.v.V.
HELP WANTED
Film Editor (commercial and news),
Processing, etc. PERDUE MOTION
PICTURE 1230 w university
(E-st-109-p)
DONT MISS
"CELEBRATION"
and
"AUGUST"
as they play a
DANCE
AND
CONCERT
fieejA /{t.bp.oM
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
***seo also EOtt HUNT

help wanted
Fantastic opportunity! Take care of
best infant in the world. 8-5 Mon-
Fri. Our house or yours. 372-6196
(E-3t-110-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)
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)
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
Slimakat 392-0771 (E-10t-103-c)
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-4t-111-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 daily
(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-4MII-P)

555.
£'
| i r..=J a* l,l "? JL
Igw/cg fc^caveHerl

Friday, April 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
1970 FIAT 850 Spider Great cond
7000 miles new top, tires and new
paint job asking 1750 call Steve
Moore at 378-9627 (G-112-st-p)
VOLVO 1958 mechanically good,
new paint, inspected. S2OO. must see
to appreciate. Bob 378-7479 after
4pm. (G-lt-112-p)
64 Corvair Monza, white, automatic
transmission radio heater, must sell.
$350 or best offer. Call 378-5212
after 5:30 or weekends. (G-3t-112-p)
1966 Slmca 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 american convert, good
working condition must sell $309.
378-8998 anytime (G-lt-109-p)
Volkswagen sedan 1969 white
excellent condition 23000 miles
SI4OO call Hans at 392-1461
(G-6t-107-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-BMIO-P)
van 1964 gmc maintained as tow
truck by racing team good body &
tires new clutch & only 800 miles on
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)
f^Cl
April 17, 1971
Ready?

Page 13

heldoverL-
I A [PONT MISS IT! I
'A NEW LEAF* is so nutty, and so funny, I
so happily reminiscent of the screw- I
bail comedies people are not supposed to I
able to make any more! I
Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times
Paramount Pictures presents
TST A HOWARD W. KOCH KOCHp
p KOCHp HILLARD ELKINS PRODUCTION I
l MUTm
A^BtlkHlNil
Color by MOVIELAB Iftflf fliftHSH Produced by
A Paramount Picture iMUt WmIUII Jo* HmMo I
K !" MiWftuwini J, Written lor the screen
B I* J T and directed by Hoi May g
i- -- - _ *
OVER! |1
I ion n. w. nth st. Vl
shows . I
The Great I
3 White Hopei
JameS joneS I
BENEATH THE PLANET OF THE APES
Downtown MnivlH* I 3:30 7:30
ONLY
.76 AGE 16 AND UNDER
ALL DAY EVERY DAY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
&S^f&^S^S&Sii^S^SSS&SSSS^Si9Si.
Oild, Happy Unbirthday 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)
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)
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)

***EGG HUNT
April 6 -
April 9,1971
PLUS April 10 FINALE /*&&*V^*
Five (5) Silver and One (1) Golden / if,'
Egg will be hidden in the f <
Reitz Union Building this week. I
Hunt all you like anywhere in the v vii*
building, ground through third floors^
(check information desk for other off limit areas), during
open hours. All 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
I SifTfsssi mm I
SATURDAY APRIL 17 FLORIDA FIELD I
I STUDENTS G.P. AT THE GATE I
I AVAILABLE AT RECORDSVILLE-REBEL DISCOUNT I
I^^^RECORDBARJWRUWXOFFICE^^I
II
EDDY 1
Imomdo 'm
SSXQ J
jpj I
I
AitrJ


Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9,1971

yxXtXvXxXv-w-r-rWwxWy-^r-r-r-r-vy
PERSONAL
Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
Innerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott,
373-3144 (J-15t-105-p)
Married couples lnterested in
improving communications and
understanding each other better?
Participate in a Marital Enrichment
Group experience. Increase your
awareness of the strengths of your
marriage. Call now for a group
beginning this quarter. Its free.
Marriage and College Life Project.
Information at 392-1590.
(J-st-107-p)
GOING TO EUROPE? We Have
Charter Flights At People's Prices.
Call 372-6846 (J-lt-108-p)

;xXxXvX*X%vXXvXvX:X'X*X*X:'yX-X ;xXxXvX*X%vXXvXvX:X'X*X*X:'yX-X---PERSONAL
--PERSONAL ;xXxXvX*X%vXXvXvX:X'X*X*X:'yX-X---PERSONAL
Cast a vote for God, Motherhood,
and Pumpkin Pie! Write-in The Great
Pumpkin for SG President! pd pol
adv-The Halloween Party!!
(J-lt-112-p)
Coed who got ride with guy in white
car from Norman to UC bank Tues.
noon, gotta see you, meet where car
was parked anyday 12:30
(J-3t-112-p)
happy rabbit day to you happy
bunny day to you happy rabbit day
dear rabbits happy bunny day to you
Moma splendiferous day to all my
kids (J-lt-112-pj
Want to be an Individual this
election? Questions for the
Stanley-Whitman Think Tank Hot
Line? Call 392-7825 or 372-9319.
pd. pol. adv. (J-lt-112-p)
Married Students treat your children
to a REAL Easter Egg Hunt, Sunday
3pm at sae field, REAL Party pd.
pol. adv. (J-lt-113-p)
Have your PERSONAL
HOROSCOPE cast by a professional
astrologer $5 call Pat at 378-8982
-39 nw 39 ave N 0.132 (J-2t-112-p)
VYE I hope you have a super bad B
day. You have brought sunshine Into
my life. Hope we have 100 and so
more years. Right on Ernest.
(J-lt-112-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Owyer.
Electrolog!st... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment.
(J-44t-54-p)
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)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 ixota
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)
;x-:xX;:::::;X;it*!-;-!-:*:*;*!%W:*
LOST & FOUND
Reward lost gold rim glasses sort of
round shape no case they fell out last
Thurs. April 1 on campus or
somewhere In town please call Ira at
392-3691 between 4pm and 12pm
(L-3t-112-p)
found-fine, small shaggy female dog
with flea collar. Seems to be blind.
Call 372-3085 after 5 p.m.
(L-3t-110-p)
ladies wristwatch west of florlda 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)
5 keys on a plain chain lost last
Saturday. Please call 392-8906
(L-3t-111-p)
found: Irish setter, male, nylon choke
collar, call 373-3480 or 373-4397.
(L-3t-111-p)
SERV ICES
.;.:.;.;. ; : ; ; .X*X*:*:*X-X-X*X-XX*X-XX-X*>X':'
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
INCOME TAX RETURNS 35 n main
st. haber and budd accountants
378-9666 378-6127 (M-10t-107-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
FLORIDA OUARTERLY
| bi
~ ~ r -:'-'s r T~
JUST LW£ BKIN* BORK


lairportl
ADM. SI.OO PER PERSON
Starring
BURT LANCASTER DEAN MARTINI
I COLOR JEAN SEBERG
JACQUELINE BISSET |
GEORGE KENNEDY
HELEN HAYES
VAN HEFUN
NOMINATED FOR 10 ACADEMY V
m AWARDS INCLUDING BEST PICTURE MM.
IhmPLUS hhmhmhhmmhh
I Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA I
I f FRIDAY'S FEATURE "] I
I | PORK CUTLET | I
I | | PARMESAN j | I
I I | YELLOW RICE | £ I
181 I B I
I !.??{__! I
1 LUNCH: 11 til 2-SUPPER:4:3(TtiI 8-FREE PARKING 1
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall
N MMI N
o MliWitCTl o
w W l w
* AT; 1:103:10-5:10-7:10 & 9:10
th hit. pickin' aa2a? (sans&s
\ / TEGHMCQUM* B
N N
O KSHifJfflrJ O
W B9 W
AT: 2:10-4:06-6:00-7:86 & 9:50
HBilirvy. x IK 'X'''' :
MGMpessrts ROCK HUDSON ANGiE DiCKiNSON



Guatemalan education ups Catholicism

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
The rapid growth of public
education in Guatemala is
bringing about a renaissance of
Catholicism and a strengthening
of the Indian culture.
That is one of the
observations made by Dr.
Alexander Moore, acting
chairman of the UF Department
of Anthropology, Wednesday
night.
He spoke to a Latin American
Colloquium, drawing his
material from a book he has
written on a village on the coffee
coast of Guatemala. Moore
expects the book to be
published in Sepbember.
Moore said there is a gap
between the goals of teachers
and the realities of peasant life.
Guatemala is in a state of
rapid change and expression,** he
said. The educational system is
also growing, although not well
enough.
With the educational system
reaching into the village studied,
Moore found that the local
culture is being reinforced.
The Indians are elaborating
their own culture,** he said.
They are rapidly multiplying in
number.
Rather than being thrown
into the national life they are in
many ways becoming more
parochial more Catholic.
There is indeed a Catholic
renaissance going on there.**
Moore outlined the workings
of the Cargo System, the
ladder-like social structure of the
village, and the educational
system which now is expanding
into Guatemalas outlying areas.
CHIU
President Salvador Allende
scored a strong moral victory in
the recent municipal elections,
according to unaudited returns
Monday.
Chilean voters came within a
fraction of giving the Marxist
leader an absolute majority.
By .27 per cent Allende fell
short of being able to claim
majority approval for his
progressive policies.
Allende*s Popular Unity
Coalition got 49.73 per cent.
This is how the totals ran:
The Partido Unidad Popular
polled a total of 1,404,186
votes. The Socialist Party polled
631,939 (22.38 per cent), the
Communist Party 479,206
(16.97), the Radical Party
225,051 (8.0), the Social
Democratic Party 38,067 (1.35)
and the Popular Socialist Union
29,123(1.03).
For the opposition parties,
the total was 1,356,919. The
Christian Democrats polled
723,623 (25.62 per cent), the
National Party 511,669 (18.12),
the National Democratic Party
13,435 (.48), and the
Democratic Radical Party
108,192.^L

- -\w.-.sw- jA CARNIGRAS
April April-12
-12 April-12 thru 16

ul
Alligator V
Looks l at
Latin \
American I
Interpretation of the elections
was mixed.
Miami Herald Latin American
Correspondent William
Montalbano called them a strong
personal victory for Allende.
On the other hand, Chilean
political scientist Claudio Veliz
recently wrote that anything less
than an absolutely
overwhelming** victory would
leave Allende with impossible
problems.
One event expected to follow
the election is replacement of
the current U.S. ambassador to
Chile.
There were reports Tuesday
that current U.S. ambassador to
Guatemala Nathaniel P. Davis
will replace current ambassador
to Chile Edward M. Korry.
Davis, formerly ambassador to
Costa Rica, is a 24 year veteran
in the State Department.
HAITI
The Associated Press
speculated in a story quoting
U.S. sources Wednesday that
President Francois Duvalier
(Papa Doc) of Haiti may have
suffered a second stroke since
November and may be seriously
ill.
All indications point to the
fact that Duvalier suffered a
stroke around mid-March,* the
source was quoted as saying,
adding that a team of French
doctors is believed to have been
flown in to treat Duvalier, who
is 63.
He said one of the difficulties
in determining the status of
Duvalier*s health is that he has
not been seen in public since
March and there has been no
official word and there has been

Bicycle Follies
Saturday, April 17
12 noon 2pm
Hume Commuter Lot
Weve planned an exciting
bike rally course,gymkana,
j|?af races,and from**.
iir the tTOvementfor Pedal
Power. Get together your own
5-man relay team or count
on your own skill to win the I
I gymkana.
I Frizes
I spontor*d by th JWR Union

no official word from the
Haitian government.
Duvalier previously suffered
from diabetes and heart disease.
Duvalier earlier this year
designated his 19-year-old son,
Jean Claude, to take power at an
unspecified time.
One possibility, if the elder
Duvaliers health is deteriorating,
is that the transfer of power
would occur or be announced on
April 22. The number 22 is
held to be magical in the
voodoo cult in Haiti. Duvalier
has in the past manipulated
voodoo and religious symbols in
the exercise of his power.
MEXICO
The April 2 issue of Latin
America,* a weekly newspaper
published in London, views the
recently exposed guerrilla plot
in Mexico as a political boon to
the president.
The national hysteria
directed against Russia over the
guerrilla plot can now be seen as
a deliberate attempt to
strengthen the regime and crush
left-wing opposition, says the
publication. Its effects are
likely to be felt beyond
Mexico.
President Luis Echeverria
Alvarez has seized the
opportunity presented him by
the Russians over the guerrilla
movement Movimiento de
Action Revolutionary (MAR),
says Latin America, to ensure
that he will never again be
troubled by such groups during
his six years in office.
BRAZIL
General Golberi do Couto e
Silva, former director of the
S.N.I. (National Information
Service, the Brazilian equivalent
of the CIA,) was recently named
President of Dow Chemical of
Brazil. He is one of many former
members of the military
government that hold executive
positions in American companies
in Brazil.
INTENSIVE PORTUGUESE
The Department of Romance
Languages and the Center for
Latin American Studies will
offer an intensive'9 week course

in Brazilian Portuguese this
summer.
Dr. Alfred Hower, professor
of romance languages, said the
course will combine PE 133,134
and 135 during the summer
quarter.
The course will offer 15
quarter hours, which is sufficent
to satisfy the language
requirement of the College of
Arts and Sciences.

r^Skk^Ol^^oulMov^^
I for what went in I
I and what comes out. I
I m # WHM I
H v , *<%..#
; HK
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Frida*. April e* 1971, The Florida Alligator,

The course will have 3 class
periods and two laboratory
periods every day, five days a
week for the nine weeks of the
quarter.
According to information
from the Department of
Romance Languages, the course
will not assume previous study
of Portuguese and will have no
prerequisites.

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

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

FIRST CLASS AIR TRAVEL
The University Controller's
Office has issued the following
memorandum concerning first
class travel by air State
regulations regarding method of
travel is as follows: 'The agency
head shall designate the most
economical method of travel
(tourist or coach class). First
class rates to be paid only in the
event statement attached to
voucher certifying that tourist or
coach class not available."
The State Controller's Office
has recently requested that any
first class travel request must be
accompanied by an explanation
to justify that the charge is a
proper one. The traveler must
certify on the Travel Request
that there is "No Other Space
Available."
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS
All teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted into the advance
professional sequence.
Students expecting
certification to teach English are
required to take speech 201;
they do not need the speech
screening test.
Appointments for the test are
available in Room 124, Norman
Hall.

I^e,
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I 8 PM TO 8:30 PM I
SATURDAY APRIL 17 FLORIDA FIELD I
I STUDENTS AT THE GATE I
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RECORD BAR-JWRU BOX OFFICE _J
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COLLEGE CHANGE
DEADLINE APRIL 16
All students who plan to enter
the upper division, change upper
division colleges, or enter
post-baccalaureate or graduate
status for their next term of
attendance must submit
application to the Office of the
Registrar by Friday, April 16.
Applications are available at the
Information Counter at the
Registrar's Office. If a student is
unable to come by the office
during the hours of 8:30 to
11:30 a.m. and 1 to 4:30 p.m.,
applications are available in the
rack outside Room 35, Tigert
Hall.
Students who have indicated
on the last Student Information
Audit that they planned to
change college for their next
term of attendance have been
mailed college change
applications for their
convenience.
GRADUATE COUNCIL MEETS
APRIL 15
There will be a meeting of the
Graduate Council Thursday,
April 15 at 1:30 p.m. in Room
264, GSIS Building.

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

university calendar

Friday April 9
International Club Get-together,
122-Union, 8:30 p.m.
Rose Community Center
Concert, Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Tenniss: U of F vs. Alabama,
Home
Florida Players: 'The Knack,"
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 10
Florida Players: 'The Knack,"
Constans Theatre, 8 p.m.
Union Dance, North Terrace, 3
p.m.
University Concert Series;
F lorida Symphony,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
UF Gator Rugby Club, ROTC
Field, 2 games
Sunday, April 11
Union Movie: 'The Gospel
According to St. Matthew,"
Union Aud.
Krishna House & Vedic Study
Group "Food Feast," Plaza,
Sunset
Poetry Readings: Lola Haskins,
Union Lounges, 4:30 p.m.
Monday, April 12
Union Movie: "Oedipus Rex,
Union Aud.
Baseball: U of F vs. Jacksonville
U., Home
Gator Loan Fund: "Carnigras,"
Upper Drill Field, 4 p.m.

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

Tuesday, April 13
Union Movie, "Hawks &
Sparrows," Union Aud.
Music Dept.: Salvadore Lay,
pianist; Union Ballroom, 8:15
p.m.
Gator Loan Fund: "Carnigras,"
Upper Drill Field, 4 p.m. 1
Wednesday, April 14
Campus Crusade for Christ
"New Folk" Concert, Union
Ballroom, 8:30 p.m.
Pro Arte Musica: Bernard
Flavigny, pianist; MSB Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Gator Loan Fund: "Carnigras,"
Upper Drill Field, 4 p.m.
Thursday, April 15
Gator Loan Fund: "Carnigras,"
Upper Drill Field, 4 p.m.
Friday, April 16
Union Movie: "In Cold Blood,"
Union Aud.
Baseball: U of F vs. Kentucky
(2), Home
Gator Loan Fund: "Carnigras,"
Upper Drill Field, 4 p.m.
REITZ UNION BOX OFFICE
IFC Frolics: Bill Cosby $3.25
GP, $3.00 Students
Florida Players $1.50 GP,
SI.OO other students, $.75
ID.
Phyllis Curtin $2.50 & $1.50
GP, $2.00 & SI.OO Students
Florida Symphony $2.25 GP,
$1.25 Students



Quarterbacks battle for back-up slot

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
A battle of ability is shaping
up for the second string Gator
quarterback position.
In a first string slot dominated
by the experienced and capable
John Reaves, a trio of applicants
are in the running as candidates
for back-up man in that very
commanding position.

TOM KENNEDY
John Reaves scrambles out of the pocket
... looks downs ield for receiver
Tennis team overcomes
Crimson Tide, 5-4

UFs tennis team, down 4-2
going into the doubles matches,
captured all three doubles to
come back and defeat the
Crimson Tide of Alabama, 54.
It was the doubles team of
Buddy Miles and Kenn Terry
that defeated Bamas Mike
Cahill and Chuck Bibee in the
No. 1 doubles, 3-6,11-9 and 8-6
Ik,
Mike McCaffery
... doubles win

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John Schnebly, Chan Gailey
and David Pope are all
contenders for that critical role
- so essential should John
Reaves become injured or pulled
from action for any other
reason.
It looks like well have a
pretty good scrap for the second
string position, head football
coach Doug Dickey said after
practice Thursday.

to insure the Gators eighth
victory of the season.
In singles action, Cahill
defeated Ray Heidema 7-5,10-8;
Greg Boucher downed Ray
Knight 64,6-3; Bibee beat Miles
7-9, 7-5, 6-3; Bill Thompson
defeated Terry 4-6, 7-5, 7-5;
Bruce Bartlett beat Fernando
Guarachi 6-3, 6-3; and Bing
Nobles defeated Rick Mackay,
64,6-3.
Doubles action had Heidema
and Knight defeating Boucher
and Guarachi 1-6, 7-5, 6-2; and
in the No. 3 Nobles and
McCaffery beat Thompson and
Monty Mims 64,7-5.
The Gators next match will
be against Georgia Tech this
afternoon beginning at 2:30
p.m. on the varsity courts.
Watch Gator
Advertisers

The Florida Alligator

John (Reaves) will definitely
be our starting quarterback, he
said. Hes got both the
experience and the ability, but
it's going to be a tough choice
between Gailey, Pope and
Schnebly for the second string
spot.
All four quarterbacks worked
out during the third day of
spring drills Thursday, flicking
short passes and tossing long
lobs to a variety of receivers
within the empty shell of
Florida Field.
Were just trying to get the
feel of things, Dickey
explained.
I think well have enough
together by Saturday's
scrimmage to know where we
stand. But right now, we're just
trying to get things going.
Saturday's scrimmage, open
to the public, will begin at 2
p.m.
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GRADUATES
MAKE RISERVATIONS
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Joel Parker misses Reaves toss
... action came in Thursday's spring drills
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t Friday, April 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, April 9, 1971

By United Press International
There are so many defects in
this years model of the Big
Red Machine that it may have
to be recalled any day now.
The Cincinnati fans are
finding it unsafe in any game.
The Reds, who started out
last season with a 70-30 record
before Wayne Simpson was
injured, limped into the 1971
season with three regulars and
two pitchers ailing. Thats why
its not surprising that the
defending National League
champions have lost their first
two games.
Atlanta, which outhit the
Reds 7-4 in the opener on
Monday, outpitched the Reds
2-1 Wednesday night.
In the other games, San
Francisco downed San Diego
7-3, Houston nipped Los
Angeles 2-1 and St. Louis
battered Chicago 14-3. The New
York-Montreal games was rained
out.
The Minnesota Twins
defeated the Milwaukee Brewers
4-0, the Chicago White Sox beat
the Oakland Athletics 6-5 and
124 and the California Angels
downed the Kansas Gty Royals
7-3 in the American League.
Harmon Killebrews two-run
Injured heel
feds Unitas
BALTIMORE (UPI)
Veteran quarterback Johnny
Unitas, the National Football
Leagues all-time passer, was
reported recovering today from
surgery for a tom achflles
tendon in his right heel.
Unitas, 36, has set most of the
NFLs passing records during his
15-year career with the
Baltimore Colts. Unitas injured
his right foot Wednesday while
playing tennis with teammate
Tom Matte.
He entered Union Memorial
Hospital late Wednesday night
where orthopedic surgeons
performed a 75-minute
operation. It was termed a
success.
Baltimore Colts officials were
optimistic Unitas would return
for another season despite this
injury. With Johns
determination and courage, we
are hopeful of his early return,
general manager Don
Klosterman said.

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homer and the four-hit pitching
of 20-year old Bert Blyleven
paced the Twins to their victory
over the Brewers. Killebrew hit
his homer off Lew Krausse after
a single by Tony Oliva in the
first inning.

Masters next in line
for Nicklaus grand slam

By JOHN 6. GRIFFIN
UPI Sports Editor
AUGUSTA, Ga. Jack
Nicklaus set off Thursday on the
second leg of the grand slam.
Nicklaus, who picked up his
11th major title six weeks ago
when he won the PGA
championship, was the favorite
here as the 35th Masters golf
tournament began its four-day
journey over the famed Augusta
National course.
Victory here this week would
place the 31-year-old ace of the
fairways halfway hi his
determined bid to become file
first golfer to win aU four of the
worlds major professional
tournaments In the same year.
He would still have to win the
U.S. Open in June and then
successfully defend his British
Open crown the following
month but thats the sort of
challenge Nicklaus seems to
thrive on.
He was the youngest Masters
champion when he won here in
1963 at age 23, set the Masters
scoring record with his
17-under-par 271 in 1965 and
became the only man to win two
Masters in a row when he
repeated in 1966.
If Nicklaus should win here
this week, he would tie Arnold
Palmer as a four time champion.
Nicklaus, lean and fit and
declaring that his game is in the

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.
Eric Taggart
... broken leg

same shape it was when he went
into the PGA championship, had
a 1:03 p.m. EST teeoff time
Thursday.
Palmer, finding life begins at
41, his rejuvenated golf game has
earned him almost SIOO,OOO
already this year, was paired
with big Steve Melnyk, who is
regarded as having a chance to
become the first amateur to win
the Masters.
As for the other serious
contenders:
Defending champion Billy
Casper, second here in 1969 and
a playoff winner last year, was
set to go with U.S. amateur
champ Lanny Wadkins.
South African Gary Player*
only foreigner to win the
Masters (1961) and winder of
two tournaments and more than
$76,000 in the six weeks hes
been back in the states, starts
with Gene Littler, the man who
lost in that playoff to Casper as
his playing partner.
And U.S. Open champion
Tony JackUn of England, the
foreigner rated second only to
Flayer as a contender here, and
Miller Barber, the Mr. X of
golf who wins mainly money,
$88,884 worth already this year,
were paired.
First tee time for the 1971
Masters, at 9:10 a.m., was
reserved, as usual, for Scotsmen
Fred McLeod and Jock
Hutchison, the tournaments

Taggert injured
in cycle mishap

Senior Eric Taggart, a starting
middle linebacker last season for
the Gators, suffered a broken
right leg in a freak motorcycle
accident Wednesday night and
may not see action for the
Gators again.
I have to be in traction for at

honorary starters. McLeod, now
88 years of age, won the U.S.
Open way bade in 1908.
Hutchison, the 1920 PGA
champ, is 86.
The starting field of 77,
containing a large number of
amateurs, foreigners and old
timers, will be trimmed to the
low 40 scorers, and ties, at the
end of the second round today.

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So we offer an alternative: Drop your Volvo off in
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least six weeks, Taggart said
from his room in the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Thursday.
Then after that, I will be in a
body cast for a while.
For a while amounts to up to
two months in the body cast
before he can walk again.
The doctors havent said
anything about whether I can
play again or not, but they will
let me know, Taggart said.
An offensive guard at the start
of the season, Taggart was
switched to linebacker for the
North Carolina State game
where he played his best game.
In that game, Taggart
intercepted two passes and said
it was the highlight of my
career to date.
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MILLER-BROWNI



Tempers flare, in playoff duels

Basketball
Shues demur
cost Bullets
NBA opener
By GARY KALE
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK Whos to
dispute that coach Gene Shue's
protest of an offidals call didnt
cost Baltimore the opening game
in the NBAs Eastern Conference
playoff final with New York?
Shue drew a technical
protesting a judgment call and
the successful knick foul shot
provided the difference in New
Yorks 112-111 victory Tuesday
night in the best-of-seven series.
M A formal letter of protest is
on the way to Commissioner
Walter Kennedys office, but
you know how much chance we
have of anything being done
about it, Shue said.
The disputed play was over an
alleged 24-second violation. This
is the way it went
With 9:02 to go in the fourth
quarter, New York had the ball.
It was tipped away by Kevin
Loughery to Earl Monroe before
Mike Riordan got it back for the
Knicks and passed to Willis Reed
for a basket.
Shue claims Baltimore never
had possession of the ball and
that New York should have been
guilty of running out the 24
second clock before Reeds
basket, which gave New York a
91-90 lead.
Shue was then slapped with
the technical for arguing the call

Playoff: death for Memphis Pros

By United Press International
The end came for Memphis
Wednesday night but its just the
start of something new for the
Virginia Squires and the New
York Nets.
The Indiana Pacers, who took
the Western Division regular
season title, eliminated the Pros
in quick fashion, taking all four
games in the best-of-seven series.
The Pacers wrapped it up m
overtime 102-101, as Mel
Daniels hit for 29 points and
Bob Netolicky added 24.
The Pacers will now meet the
Utah Stars, who also won their
playoff in the minimum four
B&ft*es, for the Western playoff
title.
Bill Melchionni scored 35
j>oints and Manny Leaks added
23 as the Nets beat Virginia
130-127 to
fiavSiQ)uosnm nm
I lilili
\ ( ':+> pf -v

wmm.
too strenuously. Cazzie Russell
sank the free throw.
At this point, Shue lodged his
protest.
Actually, Baltimore regained
the lead at 97-94 midway
through the fourth quarter, but
thm Dave Deusschere got hot
and hit for three baskets,
including the go-ahead field goal
at 103-102 with 3:SO remaining.
Baltimore dosed to within
one-point at 110-109 but Reed
hit a 15-foot jumper to provide
the winning cushion with six
seconds left to play as Jack
Marin made it a one-point
margin again with a basket as
time ran out.
Reed scored 18 points and
collected 16 rebounds in a
balanced Knick scoring attack.
Walt Frazier was high man with
24 points, one point below his
1971 playoff average;
Deusschere scored 21, Dick
Barnett had 19 and Bill Bradley
15. Monroe led the Bullets with
29 points, Marin scored 23,
Loughery 22 and Fred Carter
19.
Baltimore missed the
rebounding of Gus Johnson,
who had his knees operated in
the hope they would loosen*
Even shots of a pain killer failed
to help, and Johnson sat out the
game in civvies.

The Nets outscored the Squires,
the Eastern titlists, 35-18 in the
third period to take a 99-91
lead.
Virginia moved ahead but
Billy Paultz hit two shots to give
the Nets the lead. Doug Moes
desperation three-point field

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Hockey
Bruins Orr
almost ruins
cup chances
By MARTIN LADER
UPI Sports Writer
Bobby Orr, behaving more
like a precocious 23-year-old
youngster than hockeys best
all-around player,- came close to
answering the dreams of seven
rival teams by knocking himself
out of the Stanley Cup playoffs.
After scoring the first Boston
goal and assisting on the second
in the Bruins* 3-1 victory over
the Montreal Canadians
Wednesday night, On lost his
head when referee John Ashley
whistled a two-minute holding
penalty on him with 10:55 left
in the game.
Orr protested the call and was
rewarded with a 10-minute
misconduct, which finished him
for the evening. At that point
Orr tried to attack Ashley and
was virtually dragged from the
ice by a dozen of his teammates
when he refused to relent. Had
Orr hit the referee, he almost
certainly would have been
suspended for a number of
games by League President
Clarence Campbell.
I though he could have
called other penalties, the
usually cool-headed defenseman
explained later. Orr also
admitted that it was stupid to
argue with the referee at that
point in the game and should
have contained himself.

goal attempt from 26 feet out at
the buzzer bounced off the rim.
In Thursdays action, the
Kentucky Colonels played in
Miami Beach against the
Floridians. The Colonels led the
series 2-1 prior to the game.

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1966 FORD LTD* $1195|
I Two door hardtop. Black vinyl over gold. Air I
conditioning, power steering, power brakes, radfo,
11969 CADILLAC Sedan de Ville w _s4s9s|
I Dark blue with matching interior, full power I
including air conditioning.
1969 CADILLAC Coupe de Ville wwwwwm s469s|
Two door hardtop. White, (2 in stock) climate
I control, electric windows, electric seats, power I
steering, power brakes, radio, heater.
11968 CADILLAC Sedan de Ville vmmvn *s379s|
Four door sedan. Turquoise with turquoise fabric
I interior. Stereo radio, climate control plus many 1
other extras. Local owner.
1966 FORD FAIRLANE $695|
' Six cylinder with automatic transmission, radio,
I heater. White with white interior. Runs fine. 1
pWwWr " d
I BRASINGTON [
|Cadillac-01dsmobile,,Inc.|
I I SALESMEN I T
Branca Roberts Geo. Bradley Buford Brunson
jud Miller Usd Csr Mgr.
|2OOI NW 13th Street 378-5301 |

Friday, April 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT

MB
"Congratulates the
Player of the Week
COMPLETE
TAKE-OUT
MENU
OPEN DAILYFROM 11-9 PM
It imitates Nature
in actuality.
Provides direct support
to Body and Back.
Live and Love on
Liquid Luxury, an
Experience you will
never forget.

WATER. BEDS
unlimited
235 W. Univ. Avo. 7 ~
372-7591
Next to Florida Theatre

'THERE IS ONLY ONE
2445 S.W. 13 ST.
Take Out 378-0946
Player Os The Week
vs&m
il MM&
- WKm %;:' 'lillk
1 WbkmsL * '
I Gary Koch I
Gary Koch
I This week's player of the week award goes j
to sophomore golfer Gary Koch.
Koch registered a 72-697072 in last
week's Cape Coral Invitational in Fort Myers
for a four-round total of 283 to pace the
§ Gator effort. He earned the third place
individual spot but the Gators, however,
finished second behind Houston.
In the University of Miami Invitational
March 24-27, Koch posted a four-day tally of
282 to claim the second place berth behind
medalist Andy North. UF won the
I tournament, scoring 33 strokes better than 1

AND SOME
* YOUWOULDNt
9 5 IMAGINE.
M CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
. *.

Page 20

Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks,
chicken, fish, and our famous Vilb.
Bonanzaburger lOO% beef, French
Fries, salad, pickle and chicklets jBO
Our steaks are served with a steaming-hot, buttery
baked potato, Texas toast, and a cool, crisp, green
salad.
Steak Sandwich -1.19
Bunkhouse Special v? lb. 100% chopped
beef -1.39
Hamburger .59
fe t
Rib Eye 6 oz., tender cut steak
-1.69
Steak Sandwich -1.19
Sirloin Strip ll oz., savory, hearty meat,
a big seller 209
Top Hand a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge,
rugged appetite 299
PLUS OTHERS
WE HfE EVERY
BOOK IMAGINABLE...
I

THE
STORE I
FOR 2
STUDENTS I

A

I, Th* Florida Alligator, Ftaday, April 9, 1971