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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
Housing contract unconstitutional?

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Housing Division may be
perpetrating an illegal waiver of
students rights in the 1971-72
Housing Agreement.
Until the constitutionality of
a clause allowing authorized
university personnel to enter a
students room for conduct
purposes, without any need for a
search warrant or written
consent, is tried and tested in
court, students have no choice
but to sign the contract if they
wish to live in a dorm.
Freshman students who must
live on campus are required to
sign the contract.
The questioned clause, if

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 113

Graham, Theta Chi blaze sites
Two fires strike UF
over Easter weekend

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Two fires hit the UF campus
over the Easter weekend,
burning one room in the Graham
area, and another in the Theta
Chi fraternity house.
The first fire, in the south end

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Fire-gutted Graham Area residence
~. $4,200 worth of damage

declared illegal, would be a
violation of the first and fourth
amendments of the U.S.
Constitution. It states.
Authorized university
personnel may enter student
rooms for inspection,
maintenance, housekeeping and
conduct purposes.
The particular statement,
under Conditions and
Responsibilities of Room
Assignments, has not been part
of past housing policy. The
additional clause replaced the
statement, Authorized
university personnel may enter
student rooms for normal
inspection and maintenance
purposes.

University of Florida, Gainesville

of Graham Hall, destroyed a
room on the first floor, with
damage estimates ranging to
$4,200, according to Russell
Tardiff, a Graham area resident
adviser.
The Graham fire started
around 4:20 p.m. in room 131.
When I got there smoke was

Unlike the 1971 policy,
however, Housing had also
tacked on The students
personal property is not subject
to search without students
permission or legal action.
The issue is not quite new. In
the past, however, concern
centered over Housing
(unofficial) violations of the
policy cited above. The present
controversy surrounds the
official policy itself.
A remnant of the in loco
parentis t heory of
administration moral guidance,
similar * clauses have been
challenged in the courts before.
In the past, the University Police
Department (UPD) has been the

Monday, April 12, 1971

pouring from the door, Tardiff
said.
Flames shot out of the door
when he unlocked it. Later on,
firemen arrived and finished
putting out the fire, Tardiff said.
Firemen, Tardiff said,
speculated that the fire was
started by ashes in a trash can
sitting between a dresser and the
closet.
The wooden closet was almost
completely destroyed, as well as
the clothes and personal
valuables in it.
There was also evidence. of
smoke damages on the walls of
the hallway outside the room.
The other fire occured
Saturday night, in the Theta Chi
fraternity house, where one
room was completely destroyed.
Mark Shonderger, house
manager of the fraternity, said
the fire started about 10:45 p.m.
while the fraternity was having a
party.
One room was more or less
destroyed, and smoke damaged
clothes in two other rooms,
Shonderger said.
Shonderger indicated there is
no estimate of the amount of
damage as of yet, but personal
valuables in the room were
destroyed.
The house manager also
indicated firemen did nnt vet
c ' ' i J
know the cause of the fire or
where in the room it started.
Shonderger and Tardiff said
the fire fighting facilities in both
areas were adequate.

source of complaint
Police policy in 1971, though,
is unequivocable.
We will not enter a room
without a search warrant or
written consent. UPD Chief
Audie Shuler said. There are
exceptions if a police officer has
a reasonable belief that a felony
is being committed, but in
almost every case we will never
go into the room without
consent or a warrant.
The complaint, presently
directed at Housing, brought a
verbal challenge from a
Gainesville attorney to test the
clause in court.
If a freshman, who must sign
tlie contract in order to attend
the university, wouls refuse to
sign the form and take the case
to a judge, I think the clause
would be found unconstitu unconstitutional
tional unconstitutional the attorney, who asked
to remain nameless, said.
The issue is two-fold. The first
question concerns the right of
file university to coerce a
freshman student to sign a
waiver of his constitutional
rights, as another attorney put
it.

PHIL BANNISTER
Tracks in the sand
Cars, motorcycles, vans and pretty girls left their tracks on the
Florida beaches this weekend as college students from all over the
country made their annual Easter weekend pilgrimage to the beach to
soak up the sunshine or engage in other activities. See related
pictures... page 2.
Bentley to replace
o,
Doty, temporarily

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. George R. Bentley is
replacing Dean Doty who retired
as acting dean of University
College (UC) until a permanent
dean can be found by the
administration.
A Sea rcti and Screening
Committee elected by the
college will look for someone
from either on or off campus
who would make a good dean
and nominates him to the vice

m m
pi 3
Audie Shuler
... explains police stand
He lamented, The university
has a monopoly on dormitories.
If you want to attend youve got
to play their game until someone
tests it.
The second question concerns
the clauses constitutionality.
Its a very nebulous use of
the words conduct purposes,
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said. With or without
coercion, though, its very
(See 'Contract' Page 4)

president for academic affairs.
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell will give consideration
to the choice of the faculty in
appointing a dean and finally,
the presidents appointment
must be approved by the Board
of Regents.
If the president agrees to the
committees nomination, and
appoints, a dean from on
campus, the new dean may takq
over by June 1. If the president
appoints somebody from off
(See Bentley Page 4)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

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Easter in Daytona Beach
The action was in Daytona Beach this past weekend as an estimated
120,000 students jammed the beaches. The sites were as different as
the people who created them. The photos to the top and right involve
frequent happenings in the board walk area adjacent to the beach. The
photo below shows the police paddy-wagon with the ocean as its
background. The police termed the crowds "peaceful" but, many of
the visiting students felt that the law enforcement was too strict.
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LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
Complete Line of Musical
Merchandise
FREE Music Literature
39 years Experience
112 S.E. Ist ST.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all *di/*rtl*nwnt< *a mulm nr tarn copy consider;
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
''sertion.

APRIL 12-16 \
ADMISSION FREE n.
- -- -
4:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Friday
Location: Upper Drill Field, West of Fla. Field
All proceeds go toward student loans.
GATQR LOAN FUND 313 i w d ii




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Photos by Phil Bannister



Buses to expand service Tuesday

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator staff Writer
Off campus bus service,
serving the Sin City and West

New plan introduced to select
; \ ,/
members for Board of Regents

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
A new plan for the selection
of members of the Board of
Regents has been recommended
by the Florida Higher Education
Association (FHEA).
The plan calls for regents to
be selected on the basis of
specific qualifications and
screened by a statewide
committee. The regent
nominees would then be
appointed by the governor and
confirmed by the state senate.
This recommendation, which
has been submitted to the
Senate University and
Community Colleges committee,
comes at a time when there is a
vacancy on the Board of Regents
after the resignation of Milton
Weir.
A copy of the plan has also
been given to Senate President
Jerry Thomas. Florida
Education Association (FEA)
President Art Hays said, Senate
President Thomas has spoken in
favor of removing the Regents
from the shadow of political
interference. This proposal will
do it for him.
However, Burke Kibler,
chairman of the Board of
Regents, said of the plan, I am
essentially opposed to restricting
the appointive powers of the
governor, but there should be
certain high quality standards
the governor should stick to.
Kibler added he thought high
standards have begun to be
adhered to in recent
appointments.
Presently, the regents are
appointed by the governor,
approved by the cabinet and
confirmed by the senate.
According to this plan,
politics would be of no
consequence, said Hays. The
original nominees to be given to
the review committee would be
suggested by the governor,
house, or senate, and the only
committee concerns would be
qualifications.

Gate apartment areas, will begin
on Tuesday.
All UF students can use these
buses, no bus card or fare is
required.

Five nominees are to be
suggested for each potential
appointment by the governor.
The FHEA committee also
makes the following
recommendations:
A screening panel
composed of ten leaders of
statewide organizations.
The panel would consist of
presidents of Associated
Industries of Florida, the Florida
AFL/CIO, Chamber of
Commerce, Parents Teachers
Association, FEA, Council of

I INTERFRATERNITY COUNCILSPRINgTrOUCSvTpRESENTsI
I I
SHOW I
I Saturday, April 17 I
I \ 8:30 PM Florida Field I
I \ Students I
I >r SSI I
I 'w At the Gat* I

The buses will run for a week,
financed by Student
Government, on a experimental
basis.
Buses will start in the Sin City

Student Governments, League of
Women Voters, the State Senate
President, Speaker of the House
and Commissioner of Education.
Development of a clear,
concise statement of desirable
qualities and qualifications.
These guidelines would
involve relevant biography, civic
and social contributions, career
and experience background, and
active interest in educational
matters supported by specific
evidence of contributions.
Meetings to be held once

area at 7:30 a.m. and proceed
north on 13th street.
The buses will turn right at
the Towers on the Museum
Road and travel west, making a

yearly should produce names
and qualifications of a cadre of
highly qualified nominees from
which the governor might
choose his appointees.
This recommendation is based
on a study conducted for the
FHEA by Dr. Robert Pearson,
past president of the FEA.
Pearson surveyed the methods
of selecting members of the
governing boards of higher
educational institutions of 27
state and three Canadian
provincial systems of education.

Monday, April 12,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

left at Newell Road. The buses
will run north through campus
stopping at Century Tower.
The bus route then turns left
to Stadium Road and continues
left west past the track, stopping
at Fraternity Row before
turning north to 34th street,
passing the golf course and Law
Center to the West Gate
complex.
The bus will reach the West
Gate area at 7:45 a.m. and
return back through campus to
the Sin City complex.
Buses will depart every half
hour from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30
p.m.
Buses will be labeled Off
campus, Sin City, or West
Gate.
All buses will stop at regular
campus bus stops. Signs for
additional bus stops will be
posted.
SG Undersecretary of
Transportation, Roy Granoff
said students* response to the
bus system will determine
whether or not it will become a
permanent success.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

Contract constitionality questioned

questionable whether you can
waive your constitutional
rights.
Any student, sophomore or
above, over 21, married, or a
veteran is not required to live in
the dorms. Those that do,
however, are particularly
affected by the second question
of the clauses constitutionality.
As the attorney put it, If a
student has signed the contract,
he has waived his constitutional
right to a search warrant.
Tom Biggs, the universitys
attorney, believed no
constitutional conflict existed.
As far as I know, its legal. This
is a contract between the

Bentley...

campus, he may not be able to
take over until Sept. 1.
In any event, the Search and
Screening Committee which is
pledged to secrecy, hopes to
nominate somebody by the end
of this quarter.
Meanwhile, Bentley, who has
served as one of the two
assistant deans of UC for the
past seven years, is now interim
dean.
Bentley has been on the UF
faculty since 1938. Before
becoming assistant dean, he
taught American Institutions,
Comprehensive Logic and
American history courses.
Bentley was bom in New
York state and moved to Miami
when he was nine.
He graduated from UF in
1937 and received his masters in
1938. Since there was no
graduate school in UF in those
days, Bentley went to the
University of Wisconsin and
received his doctors in history in
1949.
There will be considerable
changes in UC but they will not
happen while Im still in the
chair, said Bentley, I dont
think its proper for an acting
dean to make drastic changes.
Before Doty left, there were
committees to study active
planning changes in the areas of
curriculum, evaluation (testing
procedures) and a task force on
advisement.
Bentley says he hopes he will
not be acting dean very long
because he doesnt like
administration work and wants
A Lecture On
CIVIL RIGHTS
OR
SELF
IMPROVEMENT?
.*-
by Hazel Land
former NAACP Field Director
Norman Auditorium
April 14 Bpm

Housing office and a student and
it is one of premise. I just dont
see anything violating
constitutional rights.
The Housing Division,
however, said authorized
personnel should continue to get
search warrants, regardless of the
regulation.
I dont think rewording the
policy as has been done this year
should eliminate the need for a
search warrant, William Neyland,
Assistant Director of Housing,
said.
According to Neyland the
clause is not unconstitutional,
because it was checked and
approved by Tom Biggs before
inclusion.
Uhlfelder called it a

to go back to teaching. What he
would like to do most, Bentley
says, is half time teaching and
half time advising.

paid political advertisement
STUDENT GOVERNMENT SHOULD HAVE THE POWER TO USE ITS I
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COMMON
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catch-all. But I think theyre
realistic enough to realize its
illegal.
Shuler of. the UPD, said the
dormitory is the same thing as a
private residence, be It in
Miami, Jacksonville, or
anywhere. The constitutional
protection regarding search and
seizure applies towards any
residence, he continued.
Even if a police officer does
feel a kid is smoking marijuana
in his room, it is not sufficient
cause to enter a room without a
search warrant.
But just as housing rules do
not apply to us, our rules do not
apply to them, Shuler said.
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They couldnt make a case of it
in court. Its only a housing
regulation, and often the law
and university regulations are
confused.
An argument raised in support
of the clause is that because the
dormitory is rented from the
university, authorized personnel
have the right to enter the room.
It is generally understood
that in a rental building an
owner can enter for safety or
possible hazard reasons, Shuler
said. The university housing
policy, though includes
inspection, maintenance,
housekeeping and conduct
purposes.

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Another issue triggered by the
clause is the definition of
authorized university
personnel. Although, it appears
to refer to housing officials,
Assistant Housing Director
Neyland said it could also
include the UJP.D. The UPD,
however, disassociated
themselves from the policy,
stating, Housing policy does
not apply to us.
Until the clause's legality is
tested in a court of law, one
local attorney said, UF Jias the
only football. And you've got to
play their game, with their
quarterback.



Four lane highway bids to open

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Writer
The State Department of
Transportation will advertise for
bids on a new four lane highway
which runs from State Road 24
north to Lake Alice.
The project will connect a

WHAT'S HAPPENING
.... m -Carol Brady

SOS PLANET EARTH: The
Environmental Action Group
needs people to work during
Earth Week, April 18-24. All
interested workers should call
392-1635 or stop by the EAG
office, 323 JWRU.
PARLEZ VOUS?: Interested
in folk music, parties, picnics, an
anti-Vietnam play, practicing
French? Come to room 1038
AFA Building at 7:30 p.m.
tonight for the first French Club
meeting of the spring quarter.
FEMALE EINSTEINS: All
freshmen women who have
made a 3.5 average any one
quarter of their freshman year
are invited to join Alpha Lamba
Delta, the freshman womens
honorary, by contacting Dean
Katz April 12-13 in room 129
Tigert.
PASOLINI PRESENTS: The
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two-lane, one-way road along
the east side of the lake.
Traffic will be routed north to
the new four lane road which
continues through the UF
campus and across Newberry
Road to University Avenue.
The highway will serve as a
traffic organizer that circles

directed by Pier Paolo Pasolini,
will be shown at the Union
Auditorium tomorrow night at 7
and 9 p.m. Admission is 50 cents
for this Cannes Film Festival
winner which features Toto and
the worlds only talking, crow!
LENTEN-EASTER
LECTURES: The Lenten-Easter
series continues tonight at 8
p.m. in the Catholic Student
Center.
AFRICAN STUDIES: Dr.
Harold W. Turner will speak as
part of the next meeting of the
African Studies Colloquium
Tuesday night at 7:30 pjn. in
room 427 in the Graduate &
International Studies Building.
The topic of Turners address
will be New Religions in
Africa.
CINCO PIEZAS FACILES:
The Center for Latin American
Studies will present a

Lake Alice. The road starts at
Holland Law Center as a four
lane road. The road then changes
into two lanes and a one-way for
southbound traffic.
Physical Planning Consultant
R. William Munson said the road
is needed as a solution to the
traffic problem.

lecture-recital of Latin American
Music by Salvador Ley, pianist
composer from Guatemala, in
the JWRU ballroom, at 8 p.m.
Tuesday night.
FREUDS FAVORITE:
Oedipus Rex will be shown at
the Union auditorium tonight at
7 and 9:30 p.m. Admission is 50
cents for the Pasolini classic.

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The roads second
importance is to use Lake Alice
as a definer or barrier which
would set apart the lake from
the rest of campus, Munson
said.
Munson said that by cutting
off the lake from the rest of
campus, the lake preservation
committee would be given a
better chance to work on
improvements.
The road would put a
restriction on further
encroachments of the lake, he
said.
Munson explained the road
would be serving two solutions
as a good compromise to the
auto traffic problem and the
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Monday, April 12, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

lake as a definer.
Physical Plant Division
Director Calvin Greene said,
the road has been designed in
the best interests of all.
According to Greene, all
factions have been consulted
with their interests in mind.
Greene believes that many
advantages offset the bad points.
It shouldnt take as long a
time to go to and from campus
by car. The road is designed to
serve the biological interests of
the lake, he said.
Greene explained that the
road is removed from the lake to
conserve Lake Alice.
Work on the road will not
take place for at least eight
months to a year.

REAL PARTY
lt*
'l, I ,;h.
' !t(

Page 5



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12, 1971

Page 6

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
UF may have its First
campus-oriented FM station
next fall.
, The station, which is still in
the planning stages, is being
organized by members of the
Florida Radio Guild, headed by
two UF engineering students,
John Michael Hooper and
Donald Mark Benjamin.
Presently, the Guild is awaiting
* approval of the plans by the
Board of Regents and FCC
licensing.
Deodliie set for
colege changes
A college change deadline has
been issued by the Office of the
Registrar, affecting all students
who plan to enter the upper
division, change upper division
colleges, or enter
post-baccalaureate status for
tfheir next term of attendance. All
applications must be submitted
to the Registrars Office room
33 Tigert Hall by April 16.
Applications are available in
the rack outside room 35 Tigert
Hall for those who cannot visit
the Registrars Office during the
regular hours from 8:30 11:30
am and 1:00 4:30 p.m.
Students, who on their last
Student Information Audit
indicated their plans to change
colleges for their next term of
attendance will receive college
change application by mail for
their convenience.
GPD crocks down
on unfagged bikes
The Gainesville Police
Department has begun a crack
down on unlicensed bicycles in
an effort to curb the rising
number of bicycle thefts in the
city.
According to Police Chief
W.D. Joiner, nearly 700 bicycles
were reported stolen during
1970. Consequently, police
officers have started to check
cyclists for licenses which
provide proof of their owner ownership.
ship. ownership.
Joiner said annual license tags
for 1971-72 will be on sale at
Gainesville fire departments six
days a week, and may be
purchased from 5-7 p.m.
weekdays and 8 a.m. -7 p.m.
Saturdays,
own-
ATTENTION I
ADAmiAm
vnnvvniw
MAKE RESERVATIONS
EARLY FOR
U-HAUL
TRUCKS AND TRAILERS
IRA'S GULF SERVICE
707 N.W. 13th SI. 373-3541

Campus may get new FM station

What were trying to do now
is to start something in which
the students hold the license,
Hooper said.
If the Guild cannot control
the station, well drop it,
Benjamin added.
The purpose of the station,
according to Benjamin, is to
provide music the students want
to hear.
We have taken a small poll,
about 250 people, and so far
rock (music) has won,
Benjamin said.
Students have complained the
present campus radio station,
WRUF, does not play enough
rock music, Benjamin said. This
is because they are commercially
oriented and must cater to all of
Gainesville, not just the student,
according to Benjamin.
The proposed station will be
non-commercial, funded by a
SIO,OOO budget approved by
Student Government. $7,000 of
the budget will be for initial

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34 1718 W. UNIV 376-9334 3d

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
You Live ... And Learn
| EQUORIAL ._ f
I Healthy Families I
I Bob Mandell, immediate past SG for the immediate families is not a new one I
£TinSS, mi SS Sfl
" ,n * pS !. If SiUJfclStS I
p K interested in providing this sort of medical I
There are several groups who have coverage for student spouses, some sort of I
expressed support for the plan, including the concerted effort must be organized. I
Married Village, and informal support AU , w . 1
offered by SG leaders and an infirmary Al though Mandell is no longer insurance I
official. commissioner, he is knowledgable about this I
D .. ... ........ program and can perform a service by (
r l pp os, on J th L P by .u he findin S a wa V to take charge of this program I
County Medical Association because they and work for its acceptanc I
would lose business if student spouses were I
treated on campus. The student
insurance program provides some coverage I
for spouses, but the benefits are small and in 1 II I I r\ r* _
many cases the families end up paying the 1 nQ|| H PHT
balance of the bills. ff # w.iwnig i vi
It seems strange to us that the countys 1 MflrriPn Qfi I J
doctors would oppose any plan to provide I wlUtldllS
inexpensive medical care for spouses of UF 1 II 1,1 H f* r*
students. The mighty dollar seems more W llQ|in b6n6lltS lOT
important to the doctors than inexpensive
medical care of UF student spouses. I
The concept of the university providing K
Bob Mandell was in the forefront of theThidTntTealth problem
two years ago. To deal with these problems correctly, youve got
to live them. Bob Mandell is living these problems. And learning.
Just ask Mrs. Mandell.
; j Paid for by Real Party
PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

capital outlay and 53.000 for
operating expenses.
The station will be a
low-powered FM stereo unit.
The Guild hopes to house the
UF may switch
with Dutch college
# A new foreign exchange
program may be instituted
between the UF and the
University of Utrecht in the
Netherlands, according to Dr.
George Winius, associate
professor of history.
We are examining the
possibilities for a student and
faculty exchange program, and
may later ask for student
reactions, Winius said.
We would send 50 to 70
students, in many different
disciplines, to the University of
Utrecht. There, they would be
tutored almost individually by
their Dutch professors, Winius
said.

station in the Reitz Union which
would provide an ideal location
for both studio facilities and
transmitting tower, according to
Benjamin.
The station will be staffed by
student volunteers from every
college in the university.
Besides the regular rock
program, campus and important

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national news will also be aired.
The station tentatively will
broadcast daily from 2 p.m. to 2
a.m.
The time actually depends
on the volunteers, Benjamin
said.
A large audience would be
reached during these hours,
however.



SG report questions pot legislation

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the third in a three-part series
explaining the recently released
Student Government marijuana
study committee report to be
presented to the state
legislature.)
By 808 STIFF
Alligator Staff Writer
Members of the Student
Government sponsored
m arij uan a study committee
questioned the legality of
marijuana legislation, under
provisions of the eighth
amendment to the Constitution,
in their committee report
presented to state legislators.
Committee members believe
the amendment which protects
U.S. citizens from cruel and
unusual punishment, is violated
when punishment for an offense
is more severe than is justified
by governmental interest in
preventing the resulting harm.
What is the resulting harm
from use of marijuana? Is it such
that the government is justified
in punishing users and sellers so
severely? the report asked.
The report noted the purpose
of criminal laws in our society is
to protect an individual from
unwarranted invasions on his
person and to make the
ownership of property secure.
Any application of criminal
sanctions to problems outside
these areas is a misapplication
due to the inherent limitations
of the criminal process,
according to the report.
To date, the mass of
investigation has failed to
uncover any evidence showing
the use of marijuana leads to
behavior endangering the
personal or property rights of
others.
It is clear that an application
of the criminal law is not
warranted in this area, said the
report.
Pre-Mtal classes
to begin tonight
Pre-natal classes will start
today from 4-5:30 pjn. in room
M 601 of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
This class is the first in a series
of classes to be taught by Miss
Mary E. Hilliard.
The lessons will continue for
six weeks and there will be a $5
fee for the course.
The course is concerned with
preparing the expectant mother
for handling the baby and its
needs when it arrives.
Husbands also are invited to
attend the sessions.
vwo wners
Bob Davis, formnriy
with SushVW, *5 spocializinfl
in VW repair and
service at
GATORTOWN ||§
505 NW 13th St 378*1693

These laws have created a
feeling of alienation and distrust
by the young, well-educated
segment of our society, among
whom there is a high incidence
of marijuana use.
It is upon these people that
the future of America lies. Yet,
these very people are being
driven underground, said the
report.
In spite of our prohibition era
experience we still try to
legislate the morality of our
citizens a feat which
government is incapable of
accomplishing.
According to the report, an
additional reason for
non-application of the criminal
process to marijuana is ones
right to privacy. Any
prosecution for use or possession
is an invasion of ones right to
privacy.
The need for change is not
always responded to promptly
and in many cases it is resisted.
The marijuana area is one in
which change has been resisted
due to a misinformed populace.
It will take time and energy to
inform the people of Florida as
to the real effects of marijuana,
said the report.

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APRIL 14
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In view of this situation,
legalization of marijuana may
not be feasible at the present
time. However, certain changes
can now be made in the Uniform
Narcotics Law to temper the
harsh results of its present
application.
i
According to the report, the
misclassification of marijuana as
a narcotic has created a
credibility gap between the
government and the people it
seeks to regulate. It has created
an atmosphere in which
government information is
suspect not only in the respect
to drugs but in other
government activity.
The Uniform Narcotics Law
defines sale to include barter,
exchange, or gift or offer
thereof... . This definition is
too broad and is another
example of overaction to
marijuana use, according to the
report.
The present penalty for first
offense possession is a felony
conviction and sentence of up to
five years or a $5,000 fine or
both.
A more realistic approach
would be to include gifts with
simple possession and make the

first offense a misdemeanor by
reducing the penalty to up to
one year or a fine of up to
$5,000.
There should be a mandatory
withholding of adjudication,
probation of up to one year and
a complete expungement of the
record and restoration to
pre-conviction status for all first
offenders who successfully
complete their probation,
according to the report.
In this way the courts could
work to reduce marijuana abuse
via guidance during probation
instead of a prison term.
The committee noted the
main thrust of sale prohibitions
should be aimed at sale to
minors.
It is on the sale of heroin and
other narcotics that the law
should focus its power, said the
committee.

\non^stop\
119 TAMPA I
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Monday, Apfil 12. 1971, The Florida Alligator,

What is the resulting
harm from use of
marijuana? Is it such that
the government is
justified in punishing
users and sellers so
severely?

Page 7



I; The Florida 'AlHgator, Monday April 12/1971

Page 8

Editorial
Free bus
to Sin
Take a bus from sin and back.
Sin City that is. Starting tomorrow the campus bus routes
will be extended to include a route from Sin City to the
West Gate Apartment complex.
&
There will be no charge for the bus and no pass will be
required.
Everybody complains about the traffic situation. No one
can find parking spaces where they want them. Now you
wont even have to look.
Save the wear and tear on you and your car. And save gas
money. Take a bus.
The new bus route will run for five days on a trial basis.
If students use the bus, it will become a regular service,
according to Student Government Secretary of
Transportation, Jim Gun dry.
A lot of students gripe that SG isnt relevant. It just
doesnt deal with things that really affect students, they say.
This does. SG officials have done something constructive
- they have provided a means of clearing the campus of
unnecessary traffic. They have also provided free
transportation for those who cannot afford a car.
The bus will begin at Laonne Vie apartments at 7:30
a.m. and run on the half hour until 5 p.m. It will stop at
French Quarter, Landmark and all campus bus stops. It
next stops at the AEPi house, Spessard Holland Law Center,
University Golf Course and then to Hawaiian Village.
It is now up to the students to use this bus.
We urge you to leave the driving to them.
Since you need a new image, Spiro, I thought
perhaps. ..

The
Florida
Alligator

|!! II
I
I I 'V
Youd better believe it

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
The huge jet vibrated like a
dog shaking off water as it
passed through the unseen
turbulence. The tall, thin guy in
the next seat shook and asked
me for another cigarette in an
effort to quench his anxiety. He
had been smoking one cigarette
after another ever since we took
off from Raleigh and when he
ran out, he started bumming
them off me.
Im from North Carolina
son, he said sipping his third
bourbon and water. Where you
from boy?
1 told him that I was from
Miami and that, in fact, we
would be landing there in about
half an hour.
Youre kidding me boy, he
said. We just took off. We cant
be but a few miles from Raleigh
right now, he added with a
nervous smile.
He smiled a lot. When he did,
he displayed a mouthful of
rotting and decayed teeth. It was
most obvious that the passenger
was experiencing his first plane
ride and wasnt enjoying it in the
least.
He drank a lot too. But his
many drinks failed to hide hfc
trembling hands. Some bourbon
spilled over the rim of his glass
and trickled onto his thin,
pencil-like fingers. The cigarettes
also failed to conceal his strong
fear of flying. Maybe, I thought,
some conversation would put
him at ease. I asked him where
he was headed.
Virgin Islands, he said.
Bunch of us going there to
install some cooling units." The
jet hit some more turbulent air
and the man quickly looked out
the window at the wing in
frightened awe.
That things flapping like a
birds wing, the man quivered
in an uneasy tone. I assured him

Phyllis Gallub Ken McKinnon
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor

*AjR^TQr
that eveiy thing was pretty
sturdy on these birds and asked
him more about his destination.
Yessir, were going to have a
good time over there,** he
continued. You better believe
it.**
He stopped abruptly and
gazed out the window at the
distant horizon. Is that snow
over yonder,* he asked stabbing
at the glass with his finger.
I told him that they were
clouds at least 10 miles away.
No,** he said in a child-like
voice. No they aint.** He
leaned back and sat motionless
in his seat, a look of
bewilderment enveloping his
wrinkled face. He sat there like a
dam locked in its shell.
Once again I tried to take his
mind off flying.
It looks like were almost
there, I said looking out the
window. It looks like Lake
Okeechobee down there.**
he answered. We
must be near Savannah; or
Augusta. We aint been in the air
but an hour or so.
A stewardess came walking
down the aisle telling the
passengers in an automatic,
almost fake voice that the plane
would be landing in Miami in
about 15 minutes. She asked us
if there was anything else we
wanted and the guy ordered
another bourbon -a double.
Ive been to Miami before,
the wiry passenger began slowly.

% M

I had a good time there too.
Went to the nightclubs, the
girley places, the tracks. I lost
SBOO at the horse track one day
and, you know, I cried like a
baby. But I had fun. You better
believe I did.
The jet made a wide sweeping
turn over the Everglades and the
nervous man stared out the
window at the ground far below.
He took a long sip of his drink
and continued.
Been to New Orleans too.
Drove there with a couple girls
back home. I spent all my
money and had to call a buddy
to come and get me. I was flat
broke. Even lost my car in a
poker game but we had a good
time in New Orleans. You better
believe we did.
The jet went into a long, slow
approach to the runway and the
man gazed at the ground rising
gradually to meet us. The plane
floated over the green patches of
a golf course and then hit the
runway with a jolt. It skidded to
a taxi and the man blurted out
something about taking a boat
back.
The jet rolled up to the ramp.
The engines emitted a final
scream and died. A stewardess
came on the intercom giving
Miamis time and temperature in
a dry, but friendly, tone.
The man calmly settled back
in his seat, his face smeared with
a pitiful smile. I picked up my
few things from under the seat
and wished the man a good time
in the islands.
By the way, I asked. I
dont believe I caught the
name.
Silas Martin, he said. But
folks just can me Duke.
I shook his thin, clammy
hand. WeU, be sure to have a
good time Duke.
He cracked a small grin and
settled back in his seat. His grin
broke into a wide smile. You
better believe I will.



READERS FORUM

Calley
Editor:
A great deal of dismay has
been expressed from both sides
of the political spectrum
concerning the conviction of Lt.
Calley for his part in the My Lai
massacre. As a Vietnam veteran,
it seems to me particularly
curious that those that tried so
desperately to destroy my
morale and that of my family by
deploring the killing of armed
aggressors in Indochina, now rise
in defense of one so obviously
involved in the killing of
unarmed, innocent civilians.
Surely one can sympathize
with a man who believes his life
to be in danger, and fires his
weapon too suddenly at a quick
movement on behalf of the
enemy, only to discover that the
enemy was really only an
innocent who was diving for
cover. It can also be understood
that former combat veterans
would instinctively take the side
of one who has come to
symbolize the frustration of the
entire conflict.
Yet the facts are all too clear
in this case. Lt. Calley did not
make a simple error in judgment.
He herded innocent civilians,
already proven defenseless into a
ditch and cold-bloodedly
murdered them. To absolve
Calley of the act by attempting
to blame President Nixon or
Dow Chemical, would be the
same as absolving Eichmann of
the murders of millions of
innocent Jews in WWIi. After
all, he was only following orders
too!
It is a horrible miscarriage of
justice to lump the thousands of
Americans who have honorably
served in Vietnam into the same
category as Lt. Calley, simply
because he returned the enemies
fire and killed him in the act. To
assume that a military uniform is
someones license to kill anyone
he chooses is as fallacious as
supposing being free includes the
right of one person to impose his
will upon another. Just as each
member of a society has the
duty to respect his neighbor's
rights each member of the armed
forces has the right to direct the
means at his disposal to
accomplish a specific objective.
That objective has never been,
nor will it ever be, the wanton
destruction of unarmed
individuals whoever they may
be. The conviction of Lt. CaUey
proves the U.S. Army is still
determined to prosecute those
who abuse the authority given
them over matters of fife and
death.
Robert L. Erwin, 4AS
Counterreaction
Editor;
I am oniy expressing my
opinion and feeling as a
counterreaction to the recent
public opinion relating to the
trial of Lt. William Calley, Jr. I
am not seeking to determine
whether Lt. Calley is innocent or

guilty, that is up to the
President, Congress or judiciary.
However, as an ex-veteran and a
firm believer in the rights of all
mankind, I can only respond to
what I believe in. It is my deep
conviction that justice is
indivisible, that injustice
anywhere is a threat to justice
everywhere. How can anyone
justify killing innocent people?
Johnny White 4ED
Draft
Editor:
I am the parent of a college
freshman and I am writing to a
number of college newspapers in
reference to the revision of the
Selective Service Act.
I am opposed to the provision
just approved by the House of
Representatives, and now under
consideration by the Senate,
which permits the President to
abolish student
deferments ... retroactively to
April 23, 1970. Those students
who are now college freshmen
will be the first students since
World War II to have their
education interrupted. In the
present situation this seems
unwarranted ... for it comes at
a time when the draft is being
phased out and the
administration's goal is zero
draft by 1973. The terrible irony
is that the students who are now
college freshmen will be the only
class to be affected.
To abolish any student
deferments is punitive, but to
abolish them retroactively is
reprehensible. No other
deferments have ever been
abolished retroactively.
I urge you to publish this
letter in order to urge all
students to write immediately to
their senators to protest this
revision. Have their parents
write, also. Bombard President
Nixon with letters and
telegrams. We must eliminate the
retroactive aspect of the new
Selective Service Act.
Act quickly ... the Senate
will be voting on this same issue
very soon!!
Thomas Daubert
Jonos
Editor:
The government is made up of
perverts and idiots elected by
ignorant midwestern
housewives who have been
brainwashed (my term) by the
media. Do tell. Ezekial Jones,
you certainly have nailed down
the problem. The Power to the
People. With you to tell all
those poor ignorant
midwesterners hov* ;+0
Guide em a bit, eh 1
Isnt it uncon ip
there in The Al 1 i uuices,
working with a journalist that
foams at the mouth? Carry on,
Mr. Jones. Show us the way.
Daniel P Casali

- W w *6' ;
Look alive, there! Hup, hup, hup!
Raiford: prison for whites
but living hell for blacks

By MARCIA GREEN
Alligator Columnist
The recent situation at
Raiford State Prison was indeed
an appalling incident.
But the latest news release
stating that the wives of many of
the guards at Raiford are asking
that Jim Bax, secretary of
correction for the state of
Florida be fired is utterly
ludicrous.
One cannot really blame a
wife for standing by her husband
and trying to protect the hand
that feeds her. But one can
certainly blame a human being
for justifying the unwarranted
brutality by one human to

Chickens want more
than chicken feed

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
With all the publicity going to
the world champion UF egg
eaters in recent weeks there is
growing discontent among
another group which has
contributed even more to the
achievement, the chickens.
Unsettling rumblings pass
from coup to coup nightly.
There is talk that the feathers
are about to fly.
I was taken to the command
post of the insurgent chickens,
blindfolded, the first humanoid
to be allowed in the area.
As the blindfold came off
there before me was perched
Colonel Chicken Big.
I hope you arent one of
those liberal anti-chicken
establishment reporters, he
s dd. The chickens of the world
are breaking out of our shells.
We arent going to be satisfied
with chicken feed anymore.
Colonel Big pecked at his
millet thoughtfully.
For example, why should
those kids at the university get

another. This is precisely what
the wives of these guards are
doing. If these women had
instead asked or pleaded
forgiveness for the sadistic
behavior of their husbands, that
would have been a horse of a
different color. But these
women are being as senselessly
brutal as were their mates by
defending the barbaric actions of
their spouses.

all the credit for eating the eggs.
We gave them the damned eggs.
Our own children. Unremorseful
genocide of chickens on the
University of Florida campus,
and they get congratulated for
it.
Have they no shame?
Colonel Big broke down in a
fit of uncontrolled clucking.
Im sorry, he said wiping
his beak.
I guess we have a iitiie egg
on our faces, I said. Er,
something. Uh.
Thats not funny, said
Colonel Big. Youll see. Some
day the yoke will be on you.

Monday, April 12,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

BLACK VOICES

The victimized Raiford
inmates, the majority being
black, were killed, wounded,
beaten severely and pushed and
shoved around as lesser
humans ... animals.
To be in Raiford, as in any
other prison, is to be confined
and unfree. But to be black and
at Raiford is not only to be
confined, it is to be treated like
a wild animal that has been
captured and encaged. It is not
only to be unfree because being
black means never having been
free. But it is denial (for our
confined brothers) of the right
to be human beings.
The cracker guards at Raiford
State Prison used guns, dubs and
themselves (moving in groups) to
attack one or two brothers at a
time. Brothers, who unlike
animals of the wild, were
unarmed. Brothers were
defenseless among a pack of
slobbering, blood thirsty,
scavenger, segregationist,
barbaric guards.
And when Jim Bax, after
weighing the evidence on both
sides, decides that these sadists
are to be fired wives and
friends of these barbaric pigs
start squealing.
In a news conference, Bax
stated, in effect, that he was
against the unnecessary
roughness on the part of the
guards at Raiford.
To simplify matters ... if Jim
Bax, and not the Raiford guards,
is fired, this country has made
another step towards signing its
own death certificate.
My brothers and sisters and I
will not let this matter go into
the hands of the wives and
guards. We, as black people, in
this country will work diligently
to get justice for our brothers at
Raiford. Our demands shall be
heard. We WILL stay dead on
the case!

Page 9



Page 10

>, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12, 1971

Rolling Stones in f Gimme Shelter[ r
Rock and roll is on the road again

By WARD BRISICK
and
FRAZIER SOLSBERRY
The Rolling Stones free
concert at Altamont has been
referred to as many things: the
apocalypse of the Aquarian
culture, the anticlimax of the
Love-Peace movement, the
largest pop festival in
Californias history, and the
stage for the Rolling Stones
final U.S. appearance,
highlighted by Mick Jaggers
reported mass hypnosis of the
Hells Angels with one gesture of
his hand. The climax of the
Satanic performance ... death.
Meredith Hunter, a
19-year-old black man, was
stabbed to death by the Hells
Angels. The Angels, hired by
someone to protect the Stones,
were whipped into a frenzy
supposedly by the energy
emanating from the Stones
performance.
The Stones have been called
the greatest rock and roll band
in the world. Thats rock and
roll the noise your mother
always thought was too loud and
the whole nation thinks causes
drug abuse. In this music,
especially as played by the
Stones, there is a picture of the
tensions of youth. The Stones
get it out.
To attribute the death to the
Stones or to Jagger alone, is
considerably stretching the
matter. The power is in the
music, but the fury released at
Altamont didnt come from the
Rolling Stones or their music.
The Hells Angels, an
unexplained phenomenon of the
last two decades, brought the
fury into the raceway on the
backs of their Harleys.
* *
Backstage there is anticipation
creating an energy known to all
performers and promoters.
Outside there are people waiting.
More energy.
Mick passes the backstage
hallways and drifts out to the

Charlie Watts
... quiet and bewildered

Mick Jagger
... 20th century blues man

crew area. It has been three
years since he has toured. Three
is a long time, even for a
performer of this nature.
Perhaps this anticipation is
essential for the performance,
for in a few minutes the bodies
of energy will meet and react.
Almost halfway across the
stage before the crowd notices
him, Mick reaches the mike and
greets his audience. The music
starts and now there is no
denying that it is the Stones.
Their music completes their
character and qualifies all that is
evident in their appearance.
Jagger steps off and begins to
strut up and down the stage
leading his band with ballet-like
movements. He struts up and

begins to drawl out the lyrics.
Here is a classic pose: the white
man singing in his Negro drawl,
singing like those before him
who created this music. The
Stones recreate the blues they
love in their own style, a gritty,
honky-tonk rock that grew out
of their love for the blues and
for the way of life personified
by the blues.
The Stones are 20th century
blues men. Fast clothes, fast
living, flash existence. They have
been around, but still show the
hard looks of the common boys
they once were. It is, however,
that hardness that enables them
to play the way they do, to
perform the way they do, to be
the last real exponents of rode
and roll performing today.
Jaggers job is made easier by
his musicians. They, like himself,
are also connoisseurs of the
blues. They possess the ability to
drive out a sustention of
emotional energy common only
to rode and roll. This allows the
level no room to drop and
pitches the frenzy to the
breaking point. Jagger, a great
showman, takes advantage of
this opportunity and showers
the first ten rows with rose
petals as they come to their feet.
He steps up and ad-libs a proper
goodby and leads the group off
the stage before the last echoes
die out.
* *
The Maysles brothers took
their camera crews looking for a
spectacle. They didnt discover
the Stones; they knew where to
look for a good show. The result
was Gimme Shelter.
A flow of energy, beginning
with Charlie Watts and a mule,

courses through the movie.
Interruptions in the flow
occurred at various points where
the directors chose to remove
the Stones and the audience
itself from the show business
movie. Relaxed and serious
when off-stage, the group proved
that their flashy power wasnt
necessarily a part of their music
or their lives.
At Madison Square Garden
the crowd was jumpin. They
belonged to Mick. The waves of
flesh rose and fell with the
slightest motion of his body.
After a three year absence
everybody knew that the Stones
were back.
Just as you found yourself
completely drawn into the films
on-stage sequence of the Stones,
the Maysles shoot you out the
back of the camera into the
editing room where the same
on-stage scenes are being viewed
and edited by Jagger himself and
you become a viewer from a
different angle. These jumpcuts
gave the film a new dimension.
It enabled the viewer to see the
Stones reacting to themselves,
thus establishing newer insights
into the characters of Jagger and
Company.
Preparations for the free
concert in San Francisco are
interspersed earlier in the film.
The presence of the coming
great event made itself felt in the
previous concerts. Altamont was
going to be the event to end the
decade.
The movie exists for the
music that these men make.
Jagger, Keith Richard, Watts,

St!
§ a J
4 l JMMMBBBBBBWBMMMBr
Si. -
Keith Richard
. creates on-stage drive

Bill Wyman, and Mick Taylor are
the Rolling Stones who drew
300,000 people to Dick Carters
Altamont Raceway. The hippies,
bikers, and assorted freaks were
there for the music, unless
theyd been invited, and paid for
another reason.
Energy from the music carried
the movie until the first visible
presence of the truly demonic
Angels. The force of the music
and the men that had been
called Satanic, met another
energy capable of setting and
attaining its own goals of
destruction.
A tension of conflict was
captured by the Maysles in the
intercutting of Angels violence
with the music of the acts that
precede the Stones. All that is
positive in the music runs head
on into the negative thrust of
the Hells Angels.
According to most of the
press, the result of the clash was
the end of an era or the death of
rock and roll. Consider Brown
Sugar, You Got To Move,
and Wild Horses, the studio
recordings for the new Stones
Album. Nothing dies; the movie
ends but the music goes on.
*
That Mick Jagger used us for
dupes... I aint by no means a
peace creep, or a flower child or
whatever... There was some
people loaded on some drugs I
wish wed been loaded
on ... They started messin on
our bikes and they got got.
Sonny Barger, a Hells Angel.
You should have seen it. It
was really insane. Charlie
Watts.



UF students vote 'MASH 9 best picture

Tension and expectation are
fast reaching a climax for many
of the professionals in the world
of cinema, as the time draws
near for the annual Academy
Award presentations on April
15.
To determine UF student
opinions, the Alligator recently
conducted a sample survey of
120 members of the student
body, with students chosen at
random from the student
directory.
Although most of the
students had not seen all of the
pictures from which the
nominations were taken, a
Union theater
shows art films
By JOHN HALL
Entertainment Writer
It is the purpose of the Classic
Films Committee to bring to the
Union Theater the finest
examples of film art available
from around the world.
As the members of the
committee realize that many of
the best films being made are the
work of independent
creator-directors, several
directors festivals are scheduled
each quarter. This is done so
that students interested in the
study of film as an art form can
learn something about the
development of major
film-makers much the way a
literature student studies the
works of Faulkner or Conrad.
Sunday, the Union Theater
began presenting several films by
the Italian director, Pier Pasolini.
Pasolini is the latest film-maker
to emerge into international
attention from the prolific
Italian cinema which has
produced many of the world's
finest film-makers.
The Gospel According to St.
Matthew which first brought
international attention to
Pasolini was shown Sunday.
Pasolini used an original
approach to filming the Bible in
that he treated it simply as a
piece of good literature with a
strong leading man.
Showing April 13 is a later
Pasolini film, Hawks and
Sparrows, an entertaining and
somewhat surreal fable which
emerges as a philosophic
exchange between Marxism and
Christianity.
The point of view is that of
the Italian everyman, Toto, a
sad-eyed clown of a man, who is
walking down an endless road
with his son, befuddled by the
ironies of life.
In a modem parable form,
they encounter birth, death,
poverty, technology, and
exploration.
Through the character of the
crow, Pasolini communicates a
basic optimism that man can
persist through 'any trials An
innovative use of subtitles, trick
effects, situations and inventive
performances keep the film
entertaining and carry the
poignant moral message.

substantial number had viewed
many of them.
Six categories of the Awards
were used in the survey: Best
Picture, Best Actor, Best"
Actress, Best Supporting Actor,
Best Supporting Actress, and
Best Director.
In the first category, MASH
received 40 percent of the total
votes, LOVE STORY, 20
percent followed with
PATTON, 18 percent and
FIVE EASY PIECES, 15
percent. AIRPORT, the final
nominee, received few votes.
George C. Scott, nominated
for his role in Patton, received
40 percent of the votes with the
other nominees falling far
behind in the Best Actor
category. Ryan ONeal, Love
Story, and Jack Nicholson,
Five Easy Pieces were closely
tied for second place with 15
and 13 percent. James Earl
Jones, Great White Hope and
Melvyn Douglas, I Never Sang

KJRB COUPON ||
imburger Platter 11>I
dreg. Pepsi 85* f'
10 value w/coupon j|^S|
heck for Kings Royal Treats I
ings everyday Both locations 'gP

DOMT JUST TELL THEM WHERE
YOU WEHT OH YOUR EUROPEHH TRIP.
SHOW THEM HOW YOU EOT THERE.
*

See Europe on your own time.
In your own way.
Student Ventures makes It happen.
We arrange your flight across and
back. For as low as $240.00*
On the continent, your own personal
transportation awaits you. From
bicycle to motorcycle to
automobile. To suit your means.
An at a substantial savings.
You purchase your vehicle at our
discount, prior to departure. We ship
it home for your return. When you
feel Ike returning.
Ok, then. Ride your motorcycle along
the Riviera. But dont stop there.
Take the home foks scrambling.
When you get back to the states.

for My Father rounded out the
choices.
In the Best Actress category,
relatively unknown actresses
were the nominees and most of
the people expressed no
comment.
Ali McGraw, Love Story
won the balloting, with 34
percent, and Carrie Snodgrass,
Diary of a Mad Housewife
came in a close second. Sarah
Miles, Ryans Daughter, Jane
Alexander, Great White Hope
and Glenda Jackson, Women in
Love received few votes.
The voting was close in the
Best Supporting Actor category,
though 46 percent of the
students expressed no opinion.
Richard Castellano, Lovers
and Other Strangers received
15 percent of the votes with
John Mills, Ryans Daughter
next. John Marley, Love Story
and Chief Dan George, Little
Big Man were the next largest
vote-getters with Glen Hackman

I Never Sang for My Father
receiving few votes.
Sally Kellerman, familiar in
her role as Hotlips in Mash
was the winner in the Best
S ** o orting Actress cat ego ry
with 35 percent.
Veteran actress Helen Hayes,
Airport and newcomer Karen
Black, Five Easy Pieces were
close seconds. Maureen
Stapleton, Airport and Lee

f Wed.
i ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH
SPECIAL /
Turkey sandwich, french fries, Large 16oz. schooner p
Budweiser I*
1
Ham sandwich, french fries, large 16oz. schooner 1
Budweiser 1
*' I |
* 1

[each ORDER ONtY ON?DOLLAR I
| l

Let them know you picked up
something besides the plastic statue
of the Eiffel Tower. Dont just
tell them where you went.
Show them how you got there.
Send In the coupon today. Get set
for a vacation.
A real vacation.
' TO: STUDENT VENTURES, INC.
I P.O. Box 13213 I
University Station
I Gainesville, Florida 32601 |
, Yes, I want to venture forth to Europe this year. Please
I write me on how I can see it on my own or with my I
friends. I am interested in information on: (check
appropriate box)
I Air Transportation Things to do Motorcycles
1 Places to Stay DBicycles 1
pPlease have campus rep give me and my friends alt the details|
. NAME
* STREET
| CITY |
. STATE ZIP
1 PHONE 1
Round trip Miami to Luxembourg

Monday, April 12,1971, Tha Florida AMigator.

Grant, The Landlord received
little student recognition.
The overwhelming choice for
Best Director was Robert
Altman, Mash, 44 percent,
with Franklin Schaffner,
Patton in second place.
Federico Fellini, Satyricon
and Arthur Hiller, Love Story
received substantial support with
few people voting for Ken
Russell, Women In Love.

Page 11



Page 12

!, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971
< f I i ; . *.

CAMPUS CRIER 1
/ / IS| SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT M
B V B V*
1% VI J jllHMti I
m M
g AWmm : M
||mb B **'^j^B.
# m
CS'* j Mggg.> .vlvi -^B
I #* JBH^Hbk
j IWIibI iw k T UK k!w jj
M wMXmUi ki 1 y hpU : --Ji 1 I Student Government Candidates I
H B
9 I Three Parties have registered the following Qualifications for their Presidential and Vice
fl I Presidential candidates seeking Student Gov't. Offices.. I
1 I COMMON CAUSE INDEPENDENT PARTY REAL PARTY 1
DON MIDDLEBROOKS LOWELL STANLEY 808 MANDELL I
I -Public Defender Program Omicron Delta Kappa's Leadership honor society FOUNDER, Student Defender Program
1 Delegate to the University Senate Phi Eta Sigma-freshman scholastic honor society CHIEF DEFENSE COUNSEL of the Honor Court
, Executive Editor, University of Florida Law Ex-president Hume Hall Dorm Area STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE, University Conduct
I Review Squires Committee
* President, Florida Blue Key 3.8 overall scholastic average Secretary Student Health and Insurance
B Student Senate Vista BIG BROTHER Volunteer
I Budget & Finance Committee
* 3.0 Law School GPA B
Who's Who in American Colleges & Universities
I University of Florida Hall of Fame I
| SAM TAYLOR RUTH-ELLEN WHITMAN MARSHA KAUFMAN I
* Former Director, Operation Outreech Past Broward Hall Honor Court Justice FOUNDER & CHAIRMAN, Project Sampson
mm Member of the Presidents Committee on Ex-publicity chairman-Broward Hall CAMPUS COORDINATOR for Student Concern
Disadvantaged Students Dorm Floor Representative Hume Area Council
H Member of Minority Affairs Council Member of Toast-master International U of F HaN of Fame
I Former Chairman, Black Student Union State oratory winner I
National Defense Education Act Fellowship
* Member & Publicity Director of Gator Band B
I Graduate Teeching Associate (4 quarters)
I I Accent 72 Position Openings 1
Anyone interested in a position with Accent '72 should fill out an application at I
the Activities Desk, third floor Reitz Union. B
F Blue Key Speakers Bureau I
Tonight Blue Key speakers will meet for an informal coffee with President
O'Connell 7:00 p.m., Rm. 361JWRFU.
I [ United Student Action I
H I U.S. A. group (Student Lobby to the State Legislature) will meet this Wed. night
S I at 7:30, Rm. 1508 of the Student Union. Anyone interested in working through
the Legislature to achieve Reform in State Government is urged to attend. I
I I Police Complaints and Suggestions I
K 1 The University Police Liason Committee will meet in room 357 of the Reitz
I Union Tues. April 13 at 4:15 to hear student complaints and suggestions j|
I concerning the University Police Dept If there are any questions contact Hugh
I Cotney in the Student Gov't Office.
I I Food Additives and Safety Expert To Speak I
k Dr. Hall will speak at 2:30 pm April 14,1971, in McCarty Auditorium located in I
i, V McCarty Hall. His lecture title will be "Safe at the Plate: The Consumer and Food I
H 1 Safety." There will be a discussion session after his speech, and Dr. Hall will |
1 answer questions the audience may have. I
I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVF I
I THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON 500 OF FAPH I
S 1 WEEK IN ORDER FOR ITTOArHEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUSCRIER. B
OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT k



UF to nost second
math symposium
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The second annual Florida Symposium on Automata and
Semigroups will be held at the auditorium of the J. Wayne Reitz
Union between April 13 and April 16 under the auspices of the UF
Department of Mathematics.
Automata and semigroups are relatively new fields of study and,
according to an information handout from the mathematics
department, are among the most stimulating developments in
modern mathematics.
Automata is a mathematical response to problems posed by the
computer revolution. The theory of semigroups deals with the natural
generalization of the algebraic theory of groups.
The symposium will present 25 lecturers and about IOC
participants from the United States, Australia, Canada, France,
Germany and Romania.
The symposium will have morning sessions lasting from 9 am. until
12 pm., and afternoon sessions from 1:30 pjn. until 4 p.m. on
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Registration begins at 8
a.m. at the entrance to the auditorium.

Civil rights lecture Wednesday

Miss Hazel Land, UF law
student, will speak at 8 pjn.
Wednesday in the Norman Hall
auditorium on Civil Rights or
Self Improvement.
The lecture is sponsored by
the black studies program of the
College of Education, according

Military Ball needs a queen
The 1971 Military Queens Ball contest semifinals are scheduled for
April 20 with finals April 27 in the Reitz Union Auditorium at 7:30
p.m. Deadline for filing applications is April 13 and must be
accompanied by a $lO application fee.
All contestants will be judged on three different categories of
appearance swim suits, sports wear and evening wear.
The queen and her court will reign over the Military Ball on May 1.
Winners will receive several hundred dollars in prizes.
Applications can be obtained from Staff Sgt. Holbert at the Van
Fleet ROTC Building. For further information call 392-1396.

Meeting changed
The meeting of the Christian
Student Renewal (CSR) will be
moved from Wednesday to
tonight at 8 pjn. in room 363 of
the Reitz Union. The meeting is
being moved this week so
members can attend the New
Folk concert Wednesday.
*
Are You Really
*
* Capturing The
* Essence of Your ?
* LECTURES
*
; STUD-EASE
; DOES! ;
; !-
* Buy Subscription
I Now S Save J
*
* as low as 21< per
*
* lecture, tax ind. -r
*
* 1730 W. Univ. Ave.
adjoining College Inn
I Phone 373-4584

to Rev. T.A. Wright, coordinator
of the program.
Wright said the purpose of
Miss Lands talk is to bring
about a better understanding
between ethnic groups, and to
acquaint future teachers with
ethnically-related problems they
may encounter in the
classroom.

r The AR-6. j
A new speaker system I
from Acoustic Research. I
j
m "The least expensive speaker sold by AR (the AR-4x, at $63) I
§ is also the most widely sold of all high-fidelity speakers, M
( hprause it has provided maximum performance per dollar B
l of cost The new AR-6 offers significantly better I
V performance for $Bl. It adds one-third octave of (
1 iow-distortion bass, and also provides superior dispersion B
B and more uniform energy output at high frequencies. W
I the FIDELITY SHOP I
1 420 NW 13 ST. 378-8045 |

Camigras so open today

The fourth annual Camigras is coming to the
south end of the ROTC drill field today through
Friday.

A discussion period will
follow the lecture. Both are
open to the public.
Miss Land is a former teacher,
Peace Corps volunteer and
NAACP field director for
Tennessee.
Frames to speak
John Froines, one of the
defendants in the Chicago
Conspiracy Trial, will speak in
the Plaza of the Americas
Tuesday at 11 a.m. concerning
the anti-war May Day activities
to take place May 1-5 in
Washington, D.C.
Russian invaders
The Russians started to
explore Alaska in 1745.

REAL PARTY
r ll U >
c' I ( ..lf ..lf'
' ..lf'

I ST fllT* S HAK "1
Student Special
I (With The Coupon) I
I Our Regular 93< Steak burger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink :
| SI.OB Value J W 90< pus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
| 1610 S.W. 13th St. Gainesville |
MON AND TUES ONLY
LARGE PORTION
FRIED FISH A O A
WITH FRENCH FRIES Jm V
CHOPPED t"
SIRLOIN STEAK AOA
WITH MASHED POTATOES ** Y
8 p.m. to Midnight Mon. thru Fri.
FREE COKE-With Burger Baskets
SUNDAES-Soft or Hard Ice Cream
Reg. 35< NOW 24<
DOUBLE HEADED, TRIPLE-DIPPED
MULTIPLE-FLAVORED ICE CREAM CONES
24<

Monday, April 12, Florida Alligator,

Sponsored by the Gator Loan Fund, the carnival
will feature over forty rides and concessions with
proceedings going to student loans.

*
* Inventory over 450. Buy *
* Sell Trade Repair.
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith
4 gun dealer, Mlcanopy.
*wmi,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
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 SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 nr.in
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-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-10t-105-p)
H W 11tl ACPOSS*PPOM MALtI
B.
*<*) |GiveHer|
| Ntfktotte Hf

Academy Award Winner
Admission 25<
RATHSKELLER
. \

¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥ ¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥¥
r This culture, man! Dont say we never brung you nothin! l
I CELEBRATION {
i FILM FESTIVAL {
t APRIL 18 through APRIL 24 C
Se -J ~n.fr - J
5 3 days of FREE FILMS! April 18, 19, and 21 $
I 2 FREE LECTURE SCREENINGS! April 22
? by internationally-known filmmaker M
C Jonas mekas
£ FREE AWARDS CEREMONY |
(may I have the envelope please) "ft
r announcing the entrants and winners in the t*
E Film Competition I
| TRERD STILL IS TIME*TO ENTER f
C contact Christopher Zimmerman or Mel Libby through w
the Student Activities Desk or the Rathskeller

for sale
weimaraner puppies, field-show
champ bloodlines, whelped Feb 24,
call Charles Benedict after spm
weekday anytime weekdays.
3728804. (A-st-109-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)
Adorable grey tiger kittens, 9 wks old
and litter-trained. Call 378-5749.
Free! Take two-they*re small!
(A-3t-l 11-p)
olds FLUTE worth $150; just rebuilt
take best offer call 373-3026
(A-3t-111-p)
1971 Kawasaki Mach 111 runs perfct.
drive It! Call evening 378-5778
(A-st-111-p)
VW good running condition,
excellent beach buggy material. S4OO
oY 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)
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)
Archery equip. Bear Polar left
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*lll-p)

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

Page 14

# _
FOR SALE
GVILLE BIKE DIST. 1-3-10-15 spd
bikes at your prices Joannou Casnava
Ross others soon CALL 378-9176
(A-3t-111-p)
Yamaha Enduro 125. 4600 ml. Best
offer over Blue-book. Call 376-8383.
(A-st-111-p)
6 month old Scott 34zc 110 watt fm
stereo receiver cost S3OO new-now
S2OO. 66 honda sport 50 runs great
+ SBO worth of extra parts all for
SBO. call 376-9039. ask for Ed or
leave message with roomate.
(A-st-111-p)
Colt Phyton 357 magnun 41 barrel
still in box $l5O save S4O call
373-2642 between 4 and 7 pm
(A-3t-111-p)
ah
Army officer greens and blues; for
man about 5'8; practically new;
cheap; call 378-5402 after 3:30 daily.
(Ar3t-111-p)
portble tapedeck 4 BEACH home
car-rns on battries electrlcty + car
lighter + 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. bluepolnt.
sealpolnt. 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)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Registered males $125 call 378-8067
(A-10t-103-p)


a********
* *.* *.*.* *.*.*.*.*.*.*.*." *.*.*.'
EOF? SALE
VAN ford econoline 1965 $750 runs
good air conditioner awning windows
IRISH SETTER puppies champion
sired 917 ne 7th place (A-st-109-p)
4 acres of land joins Univ. and 10
acre of land on 241 south of 26
Call for more information 372-4114
or 378-1207 and appointment after
5:30 (A-st-109-p)
MOBILE home on lot for one or two.
SISOO with screened patio, ac, extra
room, new oven, i mile from campus.
Low rent, free garbage pickup, water,
and sewage. 376-8082 (A-st-108-p)
stereson 200 watt bass amp with two
speaker cabinets & gibson ebo bass
guitar & turner microphone call
Randy 392-7204 or 378-1795
(A-st-110-p)
v-m portable stereo phonograph with
detachable speakers, stand, like new.
S6O or best offer, call 373-4563.
(A-st-110-p)
CONN OBOE SBO peirce 373-2228
(A-st-110-p)
SCUBA CLASSES Begin Week of
April 27 YMCA certification. Free
Finish by end of quarter Call YMCA
Call 372-5621 (A-2t-113-p)
DONT merely brighten your carpets
... Blue Lustre them ... eliminate
rapid resoiling. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO Electric shampooer
now available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
Super spider bicycle for sale. 2
months old. S4O or best offer. Call
Marjie at 376-0145 or 373-4327
(A-2t-111-p)
AKC Female silver mlnature Poodle,
must sale leaving for Germany, loves
cats, soon able to breed, 75$ or best
offer, Call 378-6247 (A-st-113-p)
lahdy I
I WARHOLS I
LONESOME COWBOYS
I I
HI PERSONS UNDER 18 WOT ADMITTED

FOR SALE
Air Conditioner, great for d rm ii ''
room size use, thermostat controlled
plugs into wall socket, still on
warranty, call 378-9710 anytime.
(A-st-113-p)
In stock: 31b. nylon 2 man tents;
Red, white, blue basketballs; Masks,
fins, snorkels; Backpacking supplies.
B & B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N.W.
13th ST. 378-1461 (A-st-113-p)
mens 26" bike 3-speed good
condition new parts call 372-7791
after SP.M. or any time on weekend
(A-lt-113-p)
for sale 9000 btu air conditioner still
under warranty SIOO call 373-3737
Kris (A-4t-113-p)
FOR RENT
Sublet June 1 large 2 bdrm unfurn
quiet faces lake free bus pool ac
married couples playgrnd negotiate
price unlv gardens 702-116 378-5419
(B-st-109-p)
Apartments for summer qtr. close to
campus, pool, alr-conditloned.
sllO-$240 per qtr. university apts.
1524 nw 4th ave. apt. n, 376-8990
(B-10t-108-p)
NEED AN APARTMENT THIS
SUMMER? beautiful two bedroom
apt for summer quarter, call
376-5066 (B-st-110-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)
Sublet two bdr furn duplex for
summer quarter, a/c, ww carpet $l5O
a month, water paid E. unlv
378-3314 (B-st-111-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)
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)
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)
help! yourself and us need a roomate
for this quarter! lease already taken
care of you pay only 67.50 a month
call 372-3836 the place apt 204
(B-3t-113-p)
1 female roommate needed,
pointwest apts. 58.75 mo. + V* util,
ac, dishwasher, disposal. 378-6086;
after 4, 378-8967. ask for Linda
(B-lt-113-p)
3 Liberal Students Needed for 5
bedroom house. Own bedroom, nice
yard pets welcome. S4O a month +
1/5 utilities. 630 NW 34 Pi 378-7063
(B-3M13-P)
YOGA
LESSONS
Instructor: Randy Cameon
fee: $8 Union Lounges
lessons will be offered on
Mondays from 7|m to 9 pm,
Tuesdays from 3pm to 4pm, id
Wednesdays from 10am So 12 noon
the eight week courses begin on
April 12,13 and 14
Retpster at the first session, and
wear something you can
move comfortably in
Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz
Union



gator CLASSIFIEDS

. # .////,\|v.\%v%Xv!v.v.v.v.v.vv.v V.*.
for rent
vX !*XvX*!*!
Room for rent 2 blocks from campus
central air kitchen priv 60 a month
utilities included males only call
378-8122 or 372-7947 (B-2t-113-p)
vi;
WANTED
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
aircond. bdr. now (C-st-108-p)
colt .223 ar-15 sporter rifle, will pay
good price or swap for 1969 model
742 cal. 308 remington rifle plus cash
balance. 495-2836 anytime
(C-st-l 10-P)
male roommate landmark apartments
poolside immediately $47.50 +
utilities call dan bill or John
378-8580 (C-st-110-p)
Girl to live in mod 3 bdr. house in SE
area COED living, own room large
private 3 acres this quarter only SSB
mon + 1/3 util, call 373-3381
(C-SMIO-P)
Mature male roommate for modem
one bedroom townhouse apartment,
three blocks to campus. $75 per
month, utilities free. 378-4765 dally.
(C-3MII-P)
Male roommate wanted for poolside
Apt at Landmark $47.50 + Y of
utilities. Call 378-8698 Can move In
right away (C-3t-lll*p)
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-3t-112-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)
Two female roommates wanted at
Landmark apt. N 0.32 for summer
quarter (C-st-113-p)
2 girls wish to sublease apartment for
fall quarter. Call Carin or Mary Anne
372-6507 (C-5M13-P)
I latiha f
I K.
I ii h. w.im st. \ 1 A %
shows laugh not *.
3:30 e e
5:30 Mfllfni fTI
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Color by MOVIELAB e
. m
**_ **
I Wl N. W. lift \|ly|A
. 2 ACADEMY GP
shows AWARD
,130 NOMINATIONS tf^e
* 5-30 BEST ACTRESS
7:30 Jane Alexander JB
9:30 BEST ACTOR K J
WEWW3WWT
I iMCI
PWMiMM
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technicoior e w
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BENEATH 3:30-7:20
i'MSS JE:
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** plus** ***4?
Fla. only -v
$1.75 age 16 A under
$1.25 age 17 & up
all day

Monday, April 12,1971, The Florida Alligator,

SJ'LP WANTED
Film Editor (commercial and news!
C perdue motio li
w uni ,ersi<>
We have a part or full-time opening
for a mature and ambitious junior
senior or grad, student who is
interested in obtaining practical
training in the field of finance,
insurance, and marketing. There is
opportunity for reasonably high
earnings. For a personal and
confidential interview call 373-3338
(ce-2t-103-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)
AUTOS
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)
66 VW FASTBACK CLEAN,
dependable with many new parts.
Must sell this week, best offer.
376-3295 after 5:00. (G-st-110-p)
Must sell MGB 64 SSOO or 1967
Triumph GT-6 SI4OO. Will accept lite
trail bike on GT-6 Call Dana at
372-7904 (G-Bt-110-p)
1967 Saab station wagon; new tires
and engine; air-conditioned; 3 seats;
seat covers, all tools and accessories;
perfect small family car-$825; call
378-5402 after 3:30 dally
(G-3t-111-p)
60 T-blrd original mileage 39000
New trans, carb, and brakes. Must see
to appreciate condition, excellent.
$425 or best offer, 373-2426
(G-4t-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)
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)
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)
66 Falcon Futura good mechanical
condition, radio, heater good tires
$685 call 378-7676 (G-st-113-p)
1969 CHEVY IMPALA CUSTOM
a/c, 2 door ht. extra clean, below
blue book, $2350 call 378-6709 after
spm. (G-3t-113-p)

Paolo Pasolini Festival
- Jfr>y _.
The Gospel According to St. Matthew
Sunday, April 11 & Monday, April 12
6:30 & 9:30 Union Aud. 50 4
A nowerful motion picture recreation of the most well-known of
* A powerful w # dis tinquished, controversial
th n MATTHEW lias received tremendous accolades from church groups,
the public, and critics alike. <
The Hawks § the Spffou?s
Tuesday, April 13 7:00&9:30
Union Aud. 50 4
... inurnev Os fantasy well worth taking. An inventive, spirited
and amusing fable. .. warm, funny and intelligent.
Presented by the Union Classic Film Committee

Page 15

AUTOS
for sale 67 firebird conv 400 blue
4speed hurst 4new poly tires run like
new call 378-5930 (night) ask for
Carlos (G-3t-113-p)
1969 mgb excellent condition, low
mileage, fully synchro, wire wheels
radio, radials, tonneau, marriage
forces sale, call 373-1607 after 5:00
(G-st-113-p)
PERSONAL
Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
Innerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott,
373-3144 (J-15M05-P)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointmeht.
(j-44t-54-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medical-Legal-Psychologic open
weekends Tel: 891-3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-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)
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)
L. Stanley & R. Whitman luck to a
dynamic duo who are dynamite
together! From a believer who likes
your determinism to challenge pd.
pol. adv. (J-it-i 13-p)
Coed looking for female companions
to travel with this summer In europe.
leave from mlaml. call Bobbi
373-2287 (J-st-113-p)
one canidate cares make student
government responsive elect tarry
tropp senate arts and sciences Ind.
pd. pol. adv. (J-st-113-p)
;vXyX:Xx-SSx-S:-x-x-:>:-xx-xx*x';x*:y
LOST <& FOUND
a
:-.yX:Xt.>:.x-x-x*x-x->x-x-x-x*x-x*x-x*:
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-3M12-P)
5 keys on a plain chain lost last
Saturday. Please call 392-8906
(L-3MII-P)
LOST: 14K gold diploma charm,
sentimental value! If found, please
call Bernice: 373-4048 Reward
offered. (L-3t-113-p)
found: Irish setter, male, nylon choke
collar, call 373-3480 or 373-4397.
(L-3t-111-p)
Found: ladies watch in vicinity of
med center, identify A claim by
calling Barbara 392-3327 before 5:00
(L-3t-113-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)

SERVICES
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
INCOME TAX RETURNS 35 n main
st. haber and budd accountants
378-9666 378-6127 (M-lOt-107-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-l 13-tfc)
SCUBA CLASSES Begin Week of
April 27 YMCA certification. Free
Finish by end of quarter Call YMCA
Call 372-5621 (M-2t-113-p)
Former TEFL teacher will give
private tutoring In english. Will help
with conversation and testing. $3.50
per hour, call 372-5233. after 6
(M-3t-113-p)
HORSES BOARDED finest care
spacious stalls lighted ring wooded
trails recretation activities for patrons
beautiful grounds 373-1059
(M-st-113-p)

Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CAFETERIA
p
j MONDAY'S FEATURE J
CHUCK WAGON STEAK
AND HASH
5 BROWN KVA 1 S
3 POTATOES I l
§ I 12
t I TUESDAYS FEATURE | $
i | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | §
| ALL YOU CAN EAT |
[ 99tj
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jt
N N
O RliWiiftll O
W W
AT: 1:103:10-5;10-7:10& 9:10
The hit-pickin i a (3JDS!S]B>B
t tA4BAREFOOr 18/
V~UBevnw V
X TECHNICOLOR* 6
N nT
o RMfraffn o
W IMBMWIHMI w
AT: 2:10-4:06-6:00-7:55 & 9:50
MGM presents ROCK* HUDSON ANQE DOINSON

FEATURES AT...
iSiZfuflp 2:00 3:55 5:50
l* *.*.£ 7:50 9:45
/
DON'T MISS IT! jog
The Roling Stones
GIMME
SHELTER
A.9A M.JA
9:30 7:40



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

POW release could
bring troops home
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Senate Republican leader Hugh
Scott said Sunday that if a
release of American prisoners of
war can be arranged, President
Nixon will withdraw all UJS.
forces, including support troops,
from Southeast Asia by the end
of 1972.
Even if a prisoner exchange
cannot be worked out, Scott
said the Indochina War would
not be a major issue in the next
presidential campaign because
only a few U.S. troops would
remain in South Vietnam as a
bargaining tool in continuing
POW negotiations.
At a White House meeting last
Wednesday, just before his
speech to the nation on the
Vietnam War, Scott said Nixon
was specifically asked by
congressional leaders if total
withdrawal means every
American soldier-land, sea and
air and he said yes, it did.
It is to be noted that the
President made no reference to
reserved troops or supporative
troops and said that his goal is
total withdrawal from South
Vietnam and I think you can
interpret that to mean Southeast
Indochina, Scott said.
Quantity determines
marijuana laws
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
How do you define a small
amount of marijuana? State
Sen. Kenneth Myers of Miami
asked an audience packed into
room 331 of the capitol annex.
It takes three cigarettes to
get high, volunteered Molly
Tasker, slim brunette
representative of the American
Civil Liberties Union.
But a seasoned psychiatrist
pooh-poohed the idea there is
any ordinary quantity of pot
certain to send anyone smoking
it on a trip.
Some people get high on a
half a cigarette, others it takes
five, he said.
The medical profession
recommends that five grams or
less should be the legal
borderline between a
misdemeanor and a felony.
That is the equivalent of four
cigarettes and is the definition
which Myers* Committee on
Health and Rehabilitative
Services put in the bill which,
among other thing?, reduces the
penalty for a first conviction of

O'
BICYCLE
FOLLIES
Saturday,
April 17
IB
Hum* Commuter Lot T 7
JWRU

possessing a small amount of
pot from a felony to a
misdemeanor.
The bill runs 30 pages long
and is called The Florida
Unlawful Use or Possession of
Controlled Dangerous
Substances Act. The author is
Tampa attorney, Sen. Truett,
whose aim is to give more
flexibility to judges in handling
narcotics cases, from pushers to
users.
It won the approval of Myers
committee with only one
dissenting vote, but still faces
Sen. William D. Barrows
Criminal-Judidary Committee
before reaching the full Senate.
It eliminates the mandatory
minimum sentences for drug
abuse in all instances except sale
of narcotics by a person 18 or
older to a person at least three
years his junior.
UPI bureau manager
seized by communists
PHNOM PEHN (UPI) A
Cambodian soldier said Sunday
he saw three Communists
capture Catherine (Kate) M.
Webb, UPI Phnom Penh bureau
manager, during a battle
Wednesday southwest of Phnom
Penh.
He said he had seen Miss
Webb and a Cambodian
correspondent lying in a ditch
during a heavy burst of fire.
During a lull in the firing, Miss
Webb stood up and moved about
15 yards off the road in order to
photograph the Cambodian
soldiers who were fighting a
rear-guard action as they moved
down the highway, he said.
He said she was standing near
the edge of the jungle with her
back to the forest and was
aiming her camera when the
three men grabbed her from
behind.
Telephone taps
to drive out pushers
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Increasing use of telephone taps
may drive drug pushers out into
the open where they will be
easier to catch, the nation's chief
enforcer of narcotics laws said
Sunday.
The telephone has been a
God-send to illicit traffickers,
said John E. Ingersoll, director
of the Bureau of Narcotics and
Dangerous Drugs.
It gives them privacy. The
telephone is used a great deal by
those we're aiming at ... If

NEWS WRAP-UP

they cant hide behind the
telephone theyll have to come
out in the open and well have
an easier time catching them,
Ingersoll said in an interview.
Ingersoll, a holdover from the
Johnson administration,
nonetheless-reflects the Nixon
administrations high regard for
wire tapping as a powerful tool
in the fight against crime. He has
only been authorized to use it
since President Nixon took
office under regulations
requiring approval in each case
by Attorney General John N.
Mitchell and then a court order.
Weve had 40 wire taps in
the last two years, Ingersoll
said, and theyve accounted for
the arrest of about 190 persons
up to the end of March 1971.
Theyve also accounted for the
seizure of 50 pounds of heroin,
30 pounds of cocaine and 902
grams of LSD thats sl4
million worth.
181
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

| TheUF Board of Student Publications
I Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified ta
i Apply For
EDITOR
florida quarterly
I Applications may be picked up in room 330, 1
I Reitz Union. Applications must be returned 9
prior to 5 p.m., April 23. Mail or bring to I
Prof. Frank Taylor I
415 Little Hall I

Christians and Jews
have joyous weekend
JERUSALEM (UPI)
Christendom emerged from its
deepest days of mourning
Sunday with sunrise services
celebrating Jesus Christs
resurrection.
The off-key bells in the
Church of the Holy Sepulchre in
the old walled city, traditionally
Christs burial place, rang out
the glad message of His
resurrection soon after sunup.
Then the Roman Catholic
clergy, led by the Latin patriarch
of jerusalem, Mgr. Jacob-Joseph
Beltritti, moved in procession to
the church.
Their crimson, white and gold
vestments were in sharp contrast
to Good Fridays procession
along the way to the cross. Then
both clergy and pilgrims wore

GLASS OUR bus\K&^
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTBmON TO INSUMNCE CUUMS
BBIMI EWMUmM* WME IBWWf t WURW
I I
Miw.m^wnmAa.MWT.tAwmiiiWvm

mourning black and sand doleful
dirges for the dead as they
retraced the route the New
Testament says Jesus Christ took
to His death upon the Cross of
Calvary.
There were few foreign
tourists on hand for the early
morning services. Most of the
participants were the local
inhabitants of the Arab quarter
of Jerusalem, which Israel
captured in the 1967 Middle
East war.
As the Christian services
ended, Jews in black and white
prayer shawls converged on the
Wailing Wall, the western wall of
the temple the Romans,
destroyed in 70 A.D., for
prayers marking the second day
of Passover.
Passover is the most joyous of
the Jewish holidays, celebrating
the deliverance in 1300 B.C. of
the tribes of Israel from 210
years of slavery in Egypt.



Pain, bell ringing part of rugby

By GREG MACK
Alligator Correspondent
Are you a masochist? Ever
want to be a quarterback, travel
and sleep on peoples floors? Do
you like to meet unusual people
and go to wild parties?
If you fit the above
description and are willing to
subject yourself to being chased
down by 15 homicidal types
who would like nothing better
than to ring your bell, you may
just be the type to play for UFs
winningest intercollegiate sport
- rugby.
Spectators at UF rugby games
often say things like, Those
guys must enjoy pain! Perhaps.
Tom Hestor, a 140-pound
English instructor, is the smallest
man on the squad. Although he
has received numerous injuries
and was once carried off the
field unconscious, he keeps
coming back for more. Says
Hestor, If you dont love
rugby, you dont play.
In high school Tom Braswell,
3AS, was just another
anonymous blocker for the glory
guy, the quarterback. Playing
rugby, he has a hand in making
decisions for both the offense
and defense. In rugby all 15
players are quarterbacks, he
says.
Sleeping on peoples living
room floors while on away trips
has become an attraction for
center Fitz Miller. Rugby is an
intramural sport and receives no
traveling expenses with the host
team often providing such
luxurious accommodations as
army barracks, living room
floors, gymnasiums, and
ramshackle hotels.
Training tables, strict diets,
and curfews are unknown to
members of the Rugby Club.
Drinking and reveling tend to be
the custom. The night before the
Gator Invitational Rugby
Tournament all eight
participating teams could be
found at the Cin City Lounge,
drinking beer and singing
obscene songs.
John Young, a pharmacy
major, finds comraderie formed
by the extremes of a team
drinking together and playing a
violent, physical sport together.
The Rugby Club is like a
fiat, only more so, because were
drawn together by the
intercollegiate competition of
the sport, he says.
Fred Shaw, a candidate for a
Ph.D. in history, was tired of

Harlan, 3 swimmers No. 1 in SEC

J
KwPraflSF
BiH Harlan
coach of the year

being a spectator and not a
participant. Although he
supports college sports such as
football and basketball, he
believes there is too much
emphasis placed on
spectatorism.
Rugby is a good emotional

Rugby club shutout by Virginia

Since winning the
Invitational, we just havent
been playing well, player coach
Phil Wyatt said Sunday speaking
of his rugby Clubs second loss
of the year, this one a 16-0

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UF Rugby Club (in stripes) break from line-out
... Virginia inflicted Gators' second loss of year Saturday, 16-0

Terrys singles win averts shutout
Ga. Tech defeats tennis team, 8-1

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Kenn Terrys victory in the No. 4 singles Friday averted a possible
shutout for the Florida tennis team as Georgia Tech won 8-1 in a dual
meet here.
Terry, who came back from last years team to fill in for the
ineligible Rusty Addie (who is suffering from grade problems),
defeated John Callen 4-6, 64, 64 to capture the lone point for the
Gators.
It was another defeat for the young team as coach Bill Potter aims
for the Southeastern Conference title in this his 19th season at UF.
Tech, who last year fell 7-2 to the Gators in Atlanta, captured
everything else in sight with the exception of Terrys match, including
a marathon match in the No. 1 singles.
In that battle of the top seeds for each team, Larry Turville of Tech
outlasted Ray Heidema 7-5, 10-8. Other singles victories were
recorded by Steve Yellin 6-3,64 over Ricky Knight; Chris Baxter 64,

By LEE DEHMLOW
Alligator Sports Writer
Swimming Coach Bill Harlan
and his 1971 team gathered a
host of honors last week, when
he was named SEC Coach of the
Year for the second year in a
row. He shrugged this off, Id
just as soon softpeddle that and
build the boys.
Team members Brant Bittner,
Gary Chelosky and Bruce
Williams made the First All-SEC
team, and Steve McDonnell, Bill
Strate and Alan Whitaker made
the second team.
Bittner, after a fast finish in
the SEC Championships, won

release and a true amateur
sport, he said.
Some ruggers arent sure why
they play. Psychology major
Rick Meatyard explains, I dont
know why I come out here. I
must be crazy.

pasting by Virginia Saturday.
The season has been going so
well this year, Wyatt said.
But, we were just flat
Saturday.
In dropping its game to

further honors by being named
Swimmer of the Year along with
Tennessees Dave Edgar.
Chelosky and Strate were at
the NAAU championships in
Pullman, Wash., where Chelosky
placed fourth and fifth,
respectively, in the 200 and 100
breaststroke events.
Strate, bothered by altitude
nmhlems didnt do as well as
I
he would have liked, Team
Manager Dennis Ferguson said.
Assistant coach Eddie Reese
accompanied the Gators to the
championships.
Wed be golden for the next
four years, Harlan said,

,

Virginia, the clubs record
dipped to 16-2-1 on the season
with two matches remaining.
After losing to Virginia, I
felt sony because we didnt

6-4 over Buddy Miles; Chuck Sloane 6-0,6-4 over Bruce Bartlett; and
Bill Cantrell 6-4,6-8, 6-2 over Bing Nobles.
For Bartlett, it was his first match in over two weeks. The lone
senior on the squad had been nursing tendonitis in his right arm which
had forced him to the sidelines.
Doubles action included victories by all three Tech teams:
Turville-Baxter over Miles-Terry, 6-2, 3-6, 7-5; Sloane-Cantrell
defeated Heidema-Bartlett, 4-6, 64, 7-5; and Yellin-Busse beating
Nobles-Mike McCaffery 6-3,64.
The Gators dropped their ninth decision in 17 meets with key SEC
matches coming this weekend.
In a triangular meet in Baton Rouge, La., the Gators will face
Louisiana State University and the Volunteers of Tennessee.
Each victory by a Gator in a singles or doubles match places Florida
a bit higher in the SEC seedings. Presently, the Gators are 1-1 in the
conference with their victory coming over Alabama, while Georgia
inflicted the lone loss in the SEC.
Floridas next home match comes a week from today when they
face the top ranked Georgia Bulldogs beginning at 2:30 p.m.

speaking of two top prospects,
Frank Uchtner and Tim McKee,
who will be taking a look at the
Florida campus and pool
program today and Tuesday.
Lichtner, from Philadelphia, is
a middle distance freestyle and
butterfly man and was a high
school All-American.
McKee, brother of senior
team member Mark, placed
second in the' 200 yard
breaststroke event at the NAAU
Championships this past week.
He also placed in the 100
breaststroke and was seventh in
the 400 individual medley.

Monday, April 12,1971, TNa Florida Alligator,

show them how good we can
be, Wyatt said.
The dub showed just how
good it could be when it
captured the Second Annual
Gator Invitational Rugby last
month.
In that tournament, the
Gators defeated Brown
University in the finals, ending
what was a two year winning
streak for the Ivy League school.
We play Pensacola this
weekend, a team we tied before,
although we should have beaten
them, Wyatt said. *We played
poorly in that match when we
should have run over them.
In a preliminary game
Saturday, the Rugby B team
defeated a team from the HMS
Bacchante, 18-6.
The B team played great,
while we didn't in the varsity
game,** Wyatt said. The
difference between the teams
was very definitely present.**
Paul Faulkner, Greg Mack,
Perry Potach and Tom Porter all
scored tries for the UF club in
the victory.

I mmm
n
.1
g
m m
J
Brant Bittner
... co-swimmer of year

Page 17



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

Page 18

Baseball team drops pair to Dogs

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
The Florida Gators suffered a
pair of heartbreaking one run
losses this weekend at the hands
of the Georgia Bulldogs. Georgia

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Tony Dobies demonstrates his home run swing
... centerfielder connected for 3-run homer in Georgia

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Steve Melnyk
... low amateur
|
| Masters head
explains black
nonp articip at ion
AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI)
Tournament chairman Clifford
Roberts says there is no truth to
charges that the Masters has
deliberately excluded black
golfers but simply a matter of
fact that none has ever played
well enough to earn an
invitation.
When blacks made the same
effort in golf they have made in
other athletic fields, theyll have
people playing in the Masters,
Roberts said.
Only a few are making a
serious effort now. We were
hopeful when we extended from
six to eight the number who
qualified by playing well on the
winter tour that this would bring
in one or more of the few black
golfers who are making a serious
effort.

Gators drop out of SEC lead

won 8-7 and 6-5 by scoring the
winning runs in the last of the
ninth inning in both games.
The Gators dropped behind
by a score of 7-2 in the first
game but rallied to tie the score
in the eighth when Tony Dobies

Nicklaus second
Coody captures
1971 Masters title
Charles Coody snapped a third-round tie with Jack Nicklaus
Sunday with a two-under-par 70 for a nine-under total of 279 to gain
the 35th annual Masters crown in Augusta, Ga., Sunday.
Former UF golf star Steve Melnyk tallied a final round 74 for a
four-day total of 292 for the low amateur spot.
Coody registered rounds of 66-73-70-70 en route to his victory,
sweeping out to ten-under-par at one point with a four-stroke lead.
Nicklaus, the 31-year-old giant of the game, his golden mane
glinting in the warm Georgia sun, needed an eagle on the 18th hole to
knot the score with Coody but came up with par to trail by two
strokes.
John Miller, a 23-year-old tour regular, tied with Nicklaus for
second place at seven-under-par.
Gene Littler and Don January shared the third place berth, both
five under with 283 totals.
Gary Player and Ken Still followed with four-under 284 totals.
Coody, a 33-year-old former Air Force officer from Abilene, Tex.,
knew Nicklaus would provide tough competition. Subconsciously
you try to put him out*of your mind, he said. But you know hes
there.

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smashed a three run home run.
It was the fourth homer'Of the
year for Dobies.
Andy Johnson, a reserve
shortstop, cracked a homer in
the last of the ninth to give the

Bulldogs the victory. Dave
Thomas took the loss.
Florida jumped out to a 5-2
lead in the second contest. Will
Harman, John Sutton, John Flad
and Dobies getting RBIs. Rick
Scarborough also chipped in for
a couple of hits.
Georgia never gave up though.
Entering the last inning the
Bulldogs were down by two
runs. Georgia worked three
Gator pitchers for three walks
and two singles and won the
game on a sacrifice fly.
The two losses knocked the
Gators out of first place in the
eastern division of the SEC. The
race is still young and the Gators
are still very much in
contention.
The pitching staff has been
the weakest part of the Gator
lineup all year. Tom Seybold has
been the only consistent thrower
for Florida. But Georgia finally
ended Seybolds jinx on
opposing teaitis by touching the
pro prospect for seven runs. The

IgMLIiMUw

rest of the pitching staff failed
to take up the slack resulting in
the two losses.
Some bright spots still remain,
however. Larry Sheffield appears
nearly ready to see regular
action. It is hoped that Bill
Tufts, who suffered facial
fractures two weeks ago, will
still be able to pitch this season.
Also Larry Kieszek who broke
his collar bone against Miami is
again dressing out for practice
and may be ready sooner than
expected.
Florida will attempt to find
the winning formula again today
when they face the tough
Jacksonville Dolphins. JU
knocked off nationally ranked
Florida State last week 13-3.
Doug Corbett is the likely
starter in the game which will
start at 3 p.m. Florida will
journey to Rollins Wednesday
and then face the Kentucky
Wildcats in three games Friday
and Saturday.



Holland to be inducted
into UF Hall of Fame

University of Florida will
induct 13 members into its
Athletic Hall of Fame at a
luncheon May 1 with the
featured speaker being former
star Gator athlete and retired
U.S. Sen. Spessard L. Holland.
Holland, a baseball and
basketball standout for the
Gators in 1915-16, will be
inducted along with General
James A. Van Fleet, Rex
Farrior, Sr., Charles Bachman,
Kline Graham, W.A. Ramsdell,
Charles Thebaut, the late Walter
Mcae, Sr., Jimmy Roundtree,
Frank Dempsey, Jerry
Livingston, Steve Mcride and
Bob Murphy.
The luncheon will be at the J.
Wayne Reitz Union at noon and
will be followed by the F-Gub
Intrasquad Game. Both are
features of the annual
Lettermans Reunion, when all
ex-Gator lettermen are invited
back to the campus.
Holland was an outstanding
athlete at both Emory, where he
Barry, Daniels
renamed to
ABA all-stars
NEW YORK (UPI) Only
two of last years American
Basketball Associations
All-Stars, Rick Barry of the New
York Nets and Indianas Mel
Daniels managed to retain their
spots on the 1970-71 team.
Joining Barry the Nets
superstar at the forward
position is Indianas Roger
Brown. Rounding out the
balloting for the first team by
the nations press were Virginias
Charlie Scott and the Floridians
Mack Calvin at the guard
position.
Daniels was selected as the
leagues most valuable player.

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BALTIMORE Guard Earl
Monroe hit for 31 points before
a partisan home crowd to pace
the ailing Baltimore Bullets in a
114-88 clobbering of the New
York Knicks Sunday.
The victory gives the Bullets
one triumph against New Yorks
two in the NBA Eastern Division
best-of-seven series.
Baltimore, playing without
injured all-star forward Gus
Johnson and guard Kevin

Spessard Holland
... former baseball star
lettered in track, and Florida,
where he won four letters in
baseball and basketball and
turned in such outstanding

Gator Getters for gals
help promote UF sports
UF gals interested in joining Gator Getters, an organization which
works with the athletic department in promoting intercollegiate
sports, can obtain applications from the Gator Sports Publicity dept.
Completed applications and a photo of the applicant must be
turned in by Fri., April 16 to either the sports publicity dept, or
Gator Getter Captain Linda Burr at the Delta Gamma sorority house.
Final interviews and selection of the 1971 Gator Getters will be
conducted by a committee composed of Tammy Bowman, Susan
Terry, Linda Burr, Asst. Athletic Dir. Norm Carlson, and assistant
football coaches Jack Thompson and Don Deal.
An ice water tea for applicants will be held in Yon Hall Lounge at 7
pjn. Sun., April 18.
RAPP'S PIZZA TRAM
373-3377 376-3354
DELIVERS
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I Mon-Thors 4 PM-1 AM
I Fri-Sat 12 NOON2 AM I
I Sunday 12 NOON-1 AM |

lokers bow to Bucks, 91-73
Ailing Bullets clobber Knicks

Loughery, filled the void with
Jack Marin and Fred Carter.
Marin added 22 points and
Carter registered 20 in the Bullet
winning effort.
Johnson, Baltimores high
rebounder with an 18-point
game average, hasnt seen action
in the playoff series due to his
injury and Loughery, the
Bullets starting guard was out
with an injured heel.
Walt Frazier posted a high of

pitching performances against
major league teams in spring
training that Connie Mack of the
Phildelphia As offered him a
'major league contract in 1915.
Holland, who was the first
president of the student body at
Florida, went on to become
Governor of the State in 1940,
serving until 1945. He was
nominated to the U.S. Senate in
1946 and served in that body
until his retirement last year.
Two of the Senators
collegiate teammates will be
inducted into the hall with him.
Ramsdell was a three-sport
letterman in baseball (1914-16),
basketball (1914-16) and
football (1913-15), while Farrior
lettered in baseball (1915-1917)
and football (1913-1916), being
captain of the 1916 team.

17 for the Knicks and was
followed by reserve Cazzie
Russell with 16 points. Forward
Dave Deusschere was held to
eight points.
New York will meet the
Bullets Wednesday night in
Baltimore for the fourth game of
the series. The duel returns to

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Monday, April 12,1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

New York for the fifth game
Friday night.
In other NBA action Sunday,
the Milwaukee Bucks slipped by
the Los Angeles Lakers, 91-73,
to gain their second straight
victory in the Western Division
playoffs.
Lew Alcindor led the Bucks
with 22 points.

Page 19



I, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, April 12,1971

Page 20

| ...
; : §||||l| ! | llll§ wm I \';/^ v -j' I |jj Wk I p|i|l w
'- '*' <'' ; 9
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Fall (Term I) 1971
Fall & Winter (Terms I & II) 1971-72
Winter (Term II) 1972
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Fall (Term I) 1972
Fall & Winter (Terms I & II) 1971-72
Winter (Term II) 1972
The Board of Student Publications shall choose
the term of office after full deliberation
upon applications received.
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
4 p.m., Thursday, April 22.
- # :
. .. f
'D f I
For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680