Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Uhlfelder endorses Middlebrooks

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder endorsed the
Student Government candidacy of Common Cause Don
Middlebrooks and Sam Taylor Tuesday afternoon.
Mid die brooks and Taylor are running for student body
president and vice president respectively.
Uhlfelder called them sincere and dedicated leaders
who are willing to sacrifice something of themselves.
His endorsement, a printed four paragraph statement

i V w
TERRY WALTERS
C arnigras
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Stanley s campaign
criticized by Solares

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writor
Henry Solares, vice president
of the student body, lashed out
at Lowell Stanley, independent
presidential candidate, Tuesday.
I personally dont like
Lowell Stanley using me for his
own political gain, Solares said.
This announcement came
after two Alligator editorials
stating Stanley was reading
Solares* statements concerning
political blocs on campus. One
editorial was written against
Stanley by The Alligator, the
other was Stanleys reply.
It seems that hes (Stanley)
basing his entire campaign on
bloc support, Solares
continued, and that hes the
*white knight,* so to speak.
Though I have not heard him
speak, the political system as
such on this campus has certain
realities that he should consider.
First, to run for president you
must have a party and a
meaningful platform or else
theres no basis to run. I dont
consider the idea of student
sottcialists fittfiinf fill I also feel

the other candidates have
brought up policies that are not
realistic.
Stanley said, We are not
using Mr. Solares for our own
political gain. His letter is public
knowledge and we were just
stating the facts from a reliable
source. We are no white knights.
Were just concerned students
fighting to win an election.
(See 'Solares Page 2)

Senate bill restrains speakers

By 808 STIFF
Alligator Staff Writer
Members of the Florida Senate Judidaiy Committee have approved
a bill making it a felony for a speaker to advocate violence during a
campus speaking engagement.
Prepared by Sen. David L. McLain, R-Tampa, the bill is designed to
crackdown on radical campus speakers.
An aide to McLain, Mis. Sheila McDevitt, said, It is the intention
of the bill to put the burden of responsibility on the speaker, not on
the persons attending.
The bill covers any guest speaker at an educational institution who
advocates:
The violent overthrow of the federal or state government
1 4 >M*** f a4 4 * # y t * t

began, This year has been a very frustrating experience
for me, however, I do feel it was worth every horn spent
in attempting to correct the inequities on this campus.
Paraphrasing the late President John F. Kennedy he
said, Little can be accomplished in one year, but a great
deal can be started.
He called Middlebrooks and Taylor the best people to
continue the SG efforts this year.
Uhlfelder said courage and conviction were the main

Students upset
Ricci resigns because
of frustration, slavery

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Leonardo Ricci, graduate
research professor and director
of the Urban Design Studio at
UF, has submitted his
resignation.
The resignation came as a
result of a failure of the
administration to fulfill two of
Riccis requests, which were:
That the Urban Design
Studio be recognized as the
official instrument acting in
behalf of the university to
undertake urban design projects,
and
a That the first undertaking
of the Urban Design Studio, i.e.,
the University of Florida
Campus Plan be guaranteed to
become the official campus plan.
The two requests were
presented to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell in a letter
from Ricci dated March 23. The
five page document listed Riccis
reasons for seeking the two
measures.
When I accepted to come
here I was very clear on this
subject. I hoped to be able, with
the graduate students, to apply
myself and them in research for
real problems which exist
today.
Ricci said in the letter that he

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. U 5

University of Florida, Gainesville

and his students began to attack
problems of urban nature in
Gainesville. He wrote OConnell
that people advised him his ideas
were marvelous but that the
authority (OConnells) was
powerless to take action on
them.
The letter continued: ... as
an intellectual, as a professor of
this university, I cannot admit
this. If a university of 2,000
professors and more than 20,000
students have not the power to
plan their future, to plan their
own physical application, it
means that the role of the
university is finished.
Ricci said that he could not
accept this condition of
frustration and slavery, and
that if that role of the university
is true, I prefer to return back
to Italy.
A reply from OConnell,
dated Monday, expressed a
mutual concern for the future of
UF.
The letter praised the results
of Riccis work at UF.
Your charismatic teaching
and your innovative leadership
have been a credit to this
university and we take great
pride in your work.
OConnells letter said that
Riccis requests in the form of
an ultimatum ... are not within

The destruction or seizure of educational facilities
The impairment by force of normal educational activities, or
Other campus disorders of a violent nature.
Mrs. McDevitt noted that the bill has 36 co-sponsors.
Sen. Robert Haverfield, D-Miami, who chain the Universities and
Community Colleges Committee, and Sen. William D. Borrow,
D-Tallahassee, chairman of the judiciary committee, have voiced
concern with the activities of FSU student Jack Lkberman, who
lectures in a non-credit course on How To Make Revolution in the
U.S.A.
Haverfield and Barrow have called for an end to Uebermans
discussion groups, while Board of Regents Chancellor Robert Mautz
(See 'Radicals Page 3)

characteristics an individual needs to be any kind of
sincere and representative leader. He characterized both
Middlebrooks and Taylor as unafraid to defend and
protect the best interests of the student, no matter what
the personal consequences may be.
They have both done so in the past and I am
convinced they will continue to do so in the future.
He concluded with a plea to the student body to take
the election seriously for your own welfare.

Wednesday, April 14, 1971

Dr. Ricci
... efforts frustrated
my power to grant because the
UF is a state institution without
autonomy.
The Board of Regents,
according to OConnell, has the
decision-making power regarding
the construction of campus
buildings.
In answering Riccis letter
OConnell said that I cannot
designate the Urban Design
Studio as the official
instrument of the university
because a) it is not truly within
our power to do so and b)
(See Ricci Page 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1971

Ricci .

because it would, in a real sense,
infringe upon the prerogatives of
your colleagues throughout the
university.
No affirmative response to
Riccis second request was
attributed to the same reasons.
In closing his letter OConnell
uiged Ricci to ... remember
the high regard we have for you
and your talents, and our desire
to continue to support your
teaching and research program,
and second, please remember the
dedicated and devoted
students... who staked a
portion of their educational
future on your continued
presence...
In an interview Tuesday,

Solares .

Solares said, The power
structure in this university is
such that if you are going to
change the system you have to
do more than attack it. The
system has been attacked for
years and it still remains.
We think were the only
constructive candidates
running, Stanley replied.
Were offering new concepts
for Student Government. We
have spoken for new plans, new
policies and constructive plans
and policies. I think Mr. Solares
is an unwitting tool of the
political system he himself is a
part of.
Bloc support is not the main
issue in this campaign, Solares
said. There are many things
that the students are waiting to
hear in this election that just
havent been said. Just what the
bloc does no one knows. You
can claim support but you cant
always get it.
There are also many types of
bloc support, not only.ihe greek
bloc, but the engineering bloc

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/THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when lt*s published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Bulld)ng, 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 53.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect Insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
\ several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
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"* 1 J
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minutes before a meeting
convened of the College of
Architectures faculty, Ricci
expressed dismay at the inability
of the UF to meet his requests.
Unless we are proved to be a
real service to the society, with
actual benefits we can bring the
society, then I should not be
here, he said.
Ricci said that a professor
must give more than mere
theory if he is to have any effect
orfproblems.
He must be able to put his
ideas into action, otherwise,
what is the use of the
university?
Architecture students have
massed in protest over Riccis
resignation, particularly the
conditions which they claim led
to the resignation.

isms
1
Henry Solares
... criticizes candidates
and independent organizations
that want to become politically
involved.
The Alligator was wrong when
it stated Charlie Shepherd came
into the election without any
bloc support. He had a bloc, just
like Stanley has a bloc in the
independent vote.
We have no bloc support,
Stanley said, because we have
no political machine. I challenge
Mr. Solares to show our political
bloc. I also think its rather
curious that he didnt run

We need not only a freedom
to speak, Ricci said. If you
cannot also act, then the words
mean nothing.
Ricci has written a letter to
his students explaining his action
and reasons for resigning. In an
excerpt from that letter Ricci
said:
Nobody knows exactly
about the future, but we should
know that a new life cannot be
brought from the outside by a
new Messiah. We know that a
new life has to be built day by
day from the awareness and
contribution of everybody, not
important whether big or little.
My decision belongs to one
of these little contributions.
And with that, Dr. Leonardo
Ricci bid farewell to his
students.

because of the blocs and now
hes coming out in favor of the
blocs and even calling them
figments of the imagination.
They are not myths, they exist
and Solares knows it.
Solares also stated some of
the platforms of all three
candidates are not reliable and
will not work.
He singled out Stanleys
concept of student specialists
and said, his concept will not
work. His so-called specialists are
not specialists.
Solares is no visionary,
Stanley said. Our concept must
be given a chance to work. It
cannot be rejected out of hand.
He is blinded by the political
system he has known for so
long. He cannot look to a new
answer because he is too rooted
to the old ones.
Steve Uhlfelder, student body
president said, All the bloc
provides is individual workers,
organizational workers. Its
becoming harder to tell people
how to vote. If Stanley had run
five years ago I would have said
he was hitting the nail on the
head, today the whole thing is a
myth, a facade.

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lUrban design students protestjj

A roup of urban design studio students decided Tuesday
night that the urban design studio is shut down, according to
Bill Henry, graduate assistant to Dr. Leonardo Ricci, Graudate
Research Professor.
The group also decided to have an informal rally at noon on
the Plaza of the Americas today. They are having a meeting at
the pit, at the Architecture complex for architecture students
only at 2:30 p.m.
By shut down we mean we will no longer attend urban
design class, and do what students are supposed to do to earn
credit, Henry said. Instead, we will be spending our time
organizing the students to make them aware of the conditions
that made this move necessary.

Student calls Ricci
decision a 'setback

p By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Wire Editor
His voice cracking with
emotion, graduate urban design
student Richard Idels told a
meeting of architecture faculty
members that the decision not
to consider the requests made by
Graduate Research Professor
Leonardo Ricci to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell last week,
was a set-back showing pure
neglect and irresponsibility on
the part of those in the position
to make decisions.
Speaking for all the students
in the urban design studio, Idels
read a statement during a tense
moment in the same meeting in
which Department of
Architecture Chairman Arnold
Butt read the full context of
correspondence between Ricci,
OConnell and himself to the
faculty.
Idels told the faculty students
are committed to the right to
have a strong, viable real part in
our destiny. We are committed
to a society in which we are a
part of and have the
responsibility to work toward
what we feel is the truth.
We are asking for power as a
group of honest committed
people willing to give a real
contribution. We recognize this
setback as pure neglect, and
irresponsibility on the part of

those in the position to make
decisions.
We are not asking for a
confrontation of the most
honest kind, Idels said. We
will not be ignored, we will not
remain passive. We understand
our position to be a morally
honest one.
Mvskie to speak
at FBK Banquet
Senator Edmund S. Muskie
(D-Maine) will be the keynote
speaker at the annual Florida
Blue Key Homecoming Banquet,
October 22 according to Florida
Blue Key President Jeff Warren.
We dont know what his
topic will be but it will probably
be a major address, Warren
said.
Warren explained that there
will be many state leaders
present and Muskie, who has
been mentioned by many as a
presidential hopeful in 1972,
will probably be looking to
Florida for help in his bid. There
has also been speculation that if
Muskie is a candidate he will
choose Senator Lawton Chiles
(D-Florida) as his vice
presidential running mate.



Debate draws small student turnout

By RON SACHS
Alligrtor Staff Writer
A sparse crowd of 35 (40 if
you count people locking out
their windows) attended a
Graham Area debate Monday
night as the three student body
presidential candidates began to
show where they differ on
issues.
Independent candidate Lowell
Stanley quoted author Victor
Hugo and offered stronger than
all the armies is an idea whose
time is come.
And its time, Stanley said,
for a new approach to Student
Government... one that makes
use of the academic resources
and the wealth of knowledge
available on this campus to help
the students.
Real party candidate Bob
Mandell devoted his opening
remarks to reporting a new
university revision in the housing
structure which will establish
positions for area directors in
each dormitory complex.
The powers of these people
have not been specified by the

Radicals...
and FSU president Stanley Marshall have stood firm in asserting that
as long as university facilities are available for after-hours discussion
groups, they cannot be barred to Lieberman without some proof that
he has broken a regulation.
Lieberman demanded a confrontation with his critics, and has been
subpeonaed to appear before the universities committee Monday
night.
Lieberman invited Barrow to attend one of his revolution glasses
and decide for himself whether it is proper use of student activity
fees.
Barrow will attend the course Thursday night.
Although Barrow was not available for comment Tuesday, his aide,
Jim Henry, said that Barrow wants to observe Liebermans course.
Barrow believes that Lieberman should have an opportunity to
express himself on the issue.
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administration, Mandell said.
Ive urged them to put their
intentions in writing so students
will know what to expect.
Mandell said that housing
contracts for next years dorm
residents are due next week,
but I urge students to realize
this before they sign any
contracts for next year.
The new position, coupled
with the recent policy adopted
for Resident Administrators
(RAs) to follow, could result
in forming a network of
informers... I dont think
thats the American way,
Mandell said.
Don Middlebrooks, Common
Cause candidate, said he felt
students should be aware that
the hard fact is that we have no
real power in SG.
Instead of giving up, however,
Middlebrooks said We have to
set up another form of student
power, one that gives a last
effort with the system, and one
that at the same time can build a
substantial power base outside
the system.
In joining the Union of

Florida Students, Middlebrooks
said the administration will see
that if enough students are
going outside to a new student
organization theyll (the
administration) either have to
give SG more power, or abolish
it.
During a question and answer
period the candidates proposed
sometimes very different or very
similar ideas to specific
questions.
Stanley said SG must deal
more with academics than it has
or does.
Regarding issues such as a
student attorney and increased
traffic congestion, Stanley said,
All these things can be
researched right here on campus,
by people who are experts in
their fields and who have the
answers.

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Middlebrooks lashed out at
the administration for speaking
of progressiveness when were
so far behind... and OConnell
can talk about being first in the
South and second to none in the
nation, but were far from it and
the students know it.
Mandell said that opposition
to the administration is vital on
key issues but we cant try to
change things on an all or
nothing basis... you can urge
and yell but realistically the
problems will still be there.
In retort, Middlebrooks said
that certain issues should never
be compromised, when they (the
administration) have all the
power, theres no reason for
them to meet us halfway.
I hope youre not fooled by
the other two candidates,

Wednesday, April 14,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Stanley told the small crowd.
Were the only group to offer a
new concept of SG with our
student specialists and a new and
workable approach to the
problems.
The student specialist idea is
nothing new, Middlebrooks
claimed. I'm a specialist in law,
Sam Taylor (CC vice presidential
candidate) is a specialist in
political science.
Mandell said his approach to
SG would be realistically
involved in solving the problems.
If negotiation wont work,
well go to the courts, but well
be realistic in our ideas and
efforts, he said.
$
Attendance at the debate was
hampered by Camigras and cold
weather. All three candidates
expressed disappointment at the
low turnout.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1971

Page 4

Froines: plans for May Day

By JENNIFER RICH
Alligator Writer
We are going to electrify the
world May 1 said John
Froines, speaking in the Plaza of
the Americas Tuesday at 11 a.m.
Froines, one of the
defendents in the Chicago
Conspiracy Trial, told a crowd
of 150 that May Day will be the
first coordinated effort by the
anti-war movement in this

Legal action taken against
-
Starke drugstore proprietor
By DEBBI SMITH
Alligator Copy Editor
FBI agent Claude Meadows referred a suit against Lester Crews,
proprietor of Mitchells Drug Store in Starke, to the Gainesville state
attorney Tuesday.
The suit protested the treatment of marchers in the Poor Peoples
March Against Repression. On April 1, Crews refused to serve the
black marchers a coca cola stating only customers waiting for
prescriptions could sit at the fountain and that it was not open
because the waitress had just walked off her job.
The suit claimes Crews violated the 1964 Civil Rights Act and
sections of the Florida statue 70-291, Meadows stated.
Roy Mitchell, UF coordinator for the disadvantaged, stated the suit
was only one outcome of the April 1 Poor Peoples March Against
Repression. There will be a meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the
Bartley Temple United Methodist Church to report on the March
against Repression and make plans for further work by the coalition.
Concerning the Raiford Prison conditions, which the march had
been concerned about, Mitchell said, We believe atrocities are still
being committed. Even though physical abuse might not be
happening, mental harrassment is equally detrimental to the
prisoners.
Plans to continue working for the improvement of prison
conditions indude a possible trip to Tallahassee to speak with Gov.
Reuben Askew about gaining mote competent prison personnel and
increasing the number of black employes to match the ratio of black
prisoners.
Mitchell said the March Against Repression was a success because of
the support from concerned citizens of Gainesville which the march
elidted. Mitchell reported that 225 Gainesville citizens partidpated in
the march.
A large coalition of community groups was formed to work on the
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country in massive civil
disobedience demonstrations.
According to Froines, May 1
will begin a week of
demonstrations in Washington to
protest the war in Vietnam.
On May 1 there will be
disruption of all government
installations, said Froines.
This will be accomplished by
various methods, Froines told
the crowd. Gi.s from all over
the U.S. will call in side to work,
secretaries in several
governmental offices will leave

the phones off the hock all day
and a group of women will be
calling into the FBI offices all
day tieing up communication.
Other methods used will be
massive sit-ins in key positions
all over Washington.
There is no centralized
leadership, groups coming into
Washington will already be
organized, Froines said.
Whatever action a group
decides to take will be right on.
We want to emphasize the
seriousness of the
demonstrations, Froines said.
The Peoples Peace Treaty,

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which states the people of the
United States are not at war
with the people of Vietnam, is
being circulated throughout the
country and will be taken to
Washington and given to
Congress May 5.
Its a fantastic kind of
project said Froines. It is the
means with which a programatic
approach can be taken to the
problem. The lower house of
the Vermont legislature has
signed the petition along with
Julian Bond, Sen. Eugene
McCarthy, and 2,000 GJ.s at
Fort Bragg.

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John Froines
... speaks in Plaza



By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Staff Writer
Round up: UF Circle K is having
a smoker tonight at 7:30 in
room 361 Reitz Union.
Refreshments will be served.
Paper Tigers: Sigma Delta Chi
will hold a meeting Sunday night
at 7:30 in rooms 122-3 Reitz
Union. Following the meeting,
Robert Haiman, managing editor
of the St. Petersburg Times, will
speak.
Earth Aid: EAG needs people to
work during Earth Week,
April 18-24. If interested call
392-1635 or stop by the EAG
office 323 JWRU.
Civil Rights: Mrs. Hazel Land
will speak on Civil Rights or
Self-Improvement? tonight at 8
in Norman Auditorium. Mrs.
Land is a member of the
NAACP.
Nome error:
Kappa Alpha Psi
The story in Tuesdays
Alligator referring to UFs first
black fraternity, mistakenly
named the fraternity Alpha
Kappa Psi.
The new fraternity is named
Kappa Alpha Psi.
Dean Frank Adams said the
Student Organizations and
Social Affairs Committee has
placed the petition on its agenda
for its meeting the first week of
May.
I Student |
I fares to I
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WHAT'S HAPPENING

Folks for faith: Folk flavor
blended with todays electric
sound. The New Folk will be in
concert in the Union ballroom at
8:30 tonight. Admission is sl.
Yoga of the supreme: The
Transcendental Science of
Bhakti-Yoga continues tonight
at 7 in room 7 Peabody Hall.
Spiritual foodstuffs will also be
served as part of the three fold
Vedic process of God God-realization.
-realization. God-realization.
Anti-baby makers: Zero
Population Growth will meet

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#
Interfraternity Council
Spring Frolics '7l
Presents
ms
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Saturday,
8:30 PM FLORIDA FIELD
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Students
BW 3.25 General Public
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Available at:
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Rebel Discount
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Thursday from 7:30-9:30 p.m.
in room 1508 JWRU.
Rap on: Dr. Harold W. Turner
will be in room 122 JWRU
tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. for
further conversation on an
informal basis concerning his
lecture The Structural Analysis
of Religion in its Relationships
With the Secular.
Florida Experimental College
Presents: The FEC has added a
class dedicated to the
understanding of the gay world.
GLF will conduct the classes and
will discuss any topic or

questions posed. For more
information call 372-9319 or
372-3888.
Ah helm!: The Gator Sail club is
offering free sailing lessons to all
students and faculty members.
The classes will be held weekly
starting April 13. If you are
interested, attend the Sail Club
meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
the Union or call Craig Yandow
at 373-3694.
Gay Lib workshop: The
Gainesville Gay Liberation Front
will hold its regular meeting

I BREAKFAST SPECIAL
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Wednesday, April 14,1971, The Florida Alligator,

tonight at 7:30 in the Episcopal
Student Center All person, gay
or otherwise, are invited.
Future Meds: Alpha Epsilon
Delta, national pre-med and
pre-dent honorary, is now
accepting applications for
membership. Application may
be picked up at 102 Andeison or
128 MSB.
Cultural Experience: The Center
for United Ministries will present
a program of modem dance and
pantomine Friday night at 8,
1402 West University Avenue.

Carol Brady

Page 5



Page 6

r, Tbe Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 44* 1971.

Religion becomes student issue

By BECKY LLOYD
and DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Staff Writers
i
Religion on a personal scale is
becoming an issue to students in
Gainesville.
Ministers with large numbers
of students in their churches
believe, however, that UF
students are turned off by the
traditional church.
Kenneth Stokes of the United
Church of Christ said students
arent interested in
churchianity because it is
irrelevant to them. He believes
students are more interested in
the philosophical aspects of
religion.
The student wants to be
where people are concerned and
helping others, Rev. Stokes
added.
Students in Rev. Stakess
congregation are active in the
worship service and discussion
groups, but not in organization
of the church.
Rev. Frederick Castor of the
University Lutheran Church,
feels students are helping the
church to come alive.
Rev. Castor who has lived in
Gainesville eight years has seen
attitudes change. A few years
ago the church was a dead issue
and was ignored, Rev. Castor
said.
Now he believes people arent
as rationally oriented. They are
beginning to have a poetic
approach to life instead of a
pragmatic one. Students are
trying to be more alive and
theyre finding a new dimension
in the church, Rev. Castor said.
Rev. Castor believes people
are looking for hope. God is
moving in history today and
making things happen. Its not
something growing out of
ourselves, but its God pulling
us.
We will continue to have the
institutional church, but it will
change form. We ought to make
it useful, so it can accomodate
growth, Rev. Castor said.
Charles Lucas of the
Fourteenth St. Church of Christ
said there is a tremendous
revival of interest in religion
among college students, and
especially an interest in Jesus
Christ.
Movies and songs are saying
were lost, lonesome, and
something is wrong. There is a
feeling of alienation, but there is
also a feeling that the church is

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not the answer, Lucas said.
Students now are looking at
Christ and seeing what they had
been rejecting wasnt real
Christianity, but a caricature of
it, Lucus added.
The number of students in
Lucass congregation has
increased in the last three years.
Anywhere from 150 to 200
students attend services every
Sunday and Lucas said thery are
25 discussion groups at UF
which involve 10 to 15 each.
Students today are more
open. Their religion is jnore
enlightened and not ignorant,
Lucas said.
Lucas believes Christ can
change lives and break down
barriers between people. In his
church there is a unity between
the black and white, young and
old, which is the important thing
to Lucas, not the denomination
or superstructure of the church.
Rabbi Michael Monson of the
BNai BRith Hillel Foundation
said for some students religion
is away of life and offers
personal contact in an
impersonal atmosphere.
About 100 Jewish students
attend services at the Hillel
Foundation weekly. On Friday
nights, a contemporary service
with different kinds of music,
readings, and portions of the
traditional service is held. The
service on Saturday mornings is
traditional.
The times of the services are
inconvenient for college
students, Rabbi Monson said.
Though, during the high
holidays, 1,200 students came.
Michael Braun of the
Gainesville Community Church,
said the number of students
attending his church has
increased from 40 to 100
students in the past six months.
People are irritated with the
church,-but are becoming more
interested in Christ, Braun said.
Braun said a personal
relationship with God changes
lives but churches are basically
irrelevant, especially if the
student who is looking at the
church does not have a personal
relationship with God.
We have tried to offer a
balance between the social
aspect of helping our neighbors
and the vertical relationship with
God. Braun said. We have
tried to offer an alternative to
blind conservatism and dead
liberalism.
Reverend John Talbird of the

Egg ] I
|k p
Father Michael Gannon
... each religion is valid
Episcopal University Center,
believes students are tuned on to
religious thinking, though not
necessarily in the traditional
sense.
"Traditional churches are
rather stilted and uninvolved.
Simply by being ourselves and
seeking to find answers to our
own questions, we speak to the
needs of the community, Rev.
Talbird said.
Reverend Fred Laughon of
the First Baptist Church,
believes fewer students are
involved in churches but those
who are involved are more
serious minded.
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The explanation for lack of
student interest lies, according
to Rev. Laughon, in the
generation of affluent adults
who feel no need for God and
have raised a generation of
young people who havent seen
the Christian life lived.
Students do a disservice to
themselves to walk away from
the church without evaluating
what they are leaving, Rev.
Laughon said.
This attitude is prevalent in
student interest in fads. It is
sad that American Christians are
so lazy that they dont
understand their own religion,
Rev. Laughon said, and dont
adequately evaluate religious
ideas.
Any expression of the quest
for God is indicative of the
reality of God, Rev. Laughon
said concerning the different and
varied religions.
Christ is the fullent
revelation of God, and the
church as a fellowship of
committed believers instituted
by Christ cannot be busted loose
by all hell.
Father Michael V. Gannon of
the Catholic Student Center,
thinks religion is one of the most

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talked about subjects on
campus, although, the practice
of religion in the formal sense is
lower than ever.
Students have moved away
from activism for its own sake
and have begun directing
energies in a search for the
supernatural, transcendent and
mystical, Father Gannon said.
They are looking for
meaning and purpose in their
lives and are not afraid to
commune with mystery in order
to find it.
Eastern religions address
themselves to this mystical and
introspective attitude, according
to Gannon, more than Western
religions appear to do.
Each religion is valid in its
own way; each reveals a
particular facet of God, Father
Gannon said, and none
possesses the totality of religious
truth.
Students perceive a
difference between Jesus and the
f o rmal churches, F ather
Gannon said, They really
believe what Jesus was saying
and desire to see it more purely
practiced in the churches.
Father Gannon feels the
present generation is shaming
the established church and will
act as catalyst for internal
change.



Panhellenic wont endorse Derby

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Plans are being made for the
Sigma Chi Derby April 21-24,
but the traditional event of
games and competition among
sororities will not be endorsed
by Panhellenic Council this year,
according to Panhellenic
president, Tynn Wenig.
A vote was taken in the
middle of last quarter, Miss
Wenig said. As a council we
decided not to endorse the
derby, but enough houses

Symposium to study
liberal arts role
,' !r
By JIM SEALE
Alligator Writer
The role of liberal arts in the science profession will be examined
by high school science students and scientists at the eighth annual UF
Junior Science, Engineering and Humanities Symposium, April 15-17.
About 145 students from high schools representing every area in
the state will participate in the symposium sponsored by UF
Foundation, Inc.; the U.S. Army Research Office, Durham, N.C.; and
the U.S. Army Missile Command, Huntsville, Ala.
Thirty-eight high school science teachers, university scientists,
professors and administrators are on the program which promotes the
study of science by recognizing outstanding high school students, and
showing them career possibilities.
Particularly stressed by the program will be the importance of
humanities and science to the national culture and welfare.
Dr. Robert Gaither, symposium director and chairman of the
Department of Mechanical Engineering, will give the opening address
at the dinner Thursday in the Reitz Union Ballroom.
Other speakers at the symposium will discuss the humanities and
environmental issues as they confront the scientist today.
The speakers include Dr. Olle I. Elgerd, who will speak on Power
and Pollution, and Dr. E.T. York, Jr., provost of the Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences, who will speak on Technology
Versus the Environment a Conflict?
Friday, the students will work in the laboratory with professional
scientists and tour Engineering Fair at night.
Six seniors selected as delegates to the National Junior Science
Symposium at West Point Academy, will present their winning papers
to participants at 10 a.m. Saturday.
Following the presentations, student participants will consult with
career panels on job opportunities in science.
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thought they should have the
opportunity to decide for
themselves.
Miss Wenig said a subsequent
vote was taken by each sorority.
Ten sororities voted to
partifipate; five voted not to.
I think this obviously is
indicative of the controversy
involved. Last year, no
sororities participated. Instead
Panhellenic chose to cooperate
in a service project for
underprivileged children. At that
time they asked Sigma Chi to
change the derby name to

something reflecting the
cooperative effort of the
sororities.
Many non-participating
sororities claimed this year, the
derby still made sororities too
competitive among themselves.
The general feeling of
non-participating sororities was,
they could spend their time in
more worthwhile projects.
Its supposed to be a service
project, but Sigma Chi is
benefitting more than anyone
else, Nina Casey, president of
Alpha Omicron Pi, said.
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The other sororities not
participating are Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Phi Sigma
Sigma, and Sigma Kappa.
Sigma Chi Derby Daddy, Dan
Dobbins, said they were
receiving fantastic response
from participating sororities. He
said he thinks, its fine
sororities are deciding for
themselves to participate.


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Wednesday, April 14, 1971, The Florids Alligator,

As part of the derby, a street
dance will be held Friday night,
April 23, on Sorority Row.
Dobbins said it will be both free
and open to the public.
A beauty contest is scheduled
Saturday morning at Silver
Springs. The event will begin at
9:30 and will close with a dinner
in the afternoon.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday,April 14,1971

Editorial
*
First Annual
'Stevies awards
Were jealous.
So, not to be outdone by Oscar of the Academy
Awards, The Florida Alligator has decided to present its
own First Annual Stevies of the UF.
The first ones, naturally, must go to their namesakes
UF*s favorite Steves.
To you, President OConnell, a students attorney. If you
need any help drawing up the plans, we hear Student
Government has some.
To you, President Uhlfelder, a vote in the University
Senate.
Seeing as how its that time of year, the next awards
must go to Twiddle-Dee-Dee and Twiddle-Dee-Dum.
Thats you, Bob and Don.
To Bob, the Real award. And Don, you get a free pass
to Splendor in the Grass the next time it plays in
Gainesville.
Dont worry, Lowell. We havent forgotten you. Its just
we had a hard time finding a specialist to recommend what
we should give you.
But that friendly old cuss behind the eight red reindeer
told us. He said you wanted a bloc(k).
And then, theres Dave Shull. He gets a key that should
open the gates of Heaven and guess what, it isnt even
blue.
Tom Infantino gets an obscene joke to start off Gator
Growl next year.
To Joe Hilliard we have to give a gavel to start the next
meeting whenever it is.
To Kathy Spellman, a gold-plated traffic ticket.
To Jim Gundry, a bike to use on his bike paths.
And to Steve Zack, since he has nothing else to gain from
this election, 39 keys to play with.
Back to administration types.
To David West, an unpublished phone number.
To Doug Dickey, a blade of real grass so he doesnt forget
what its like.
And to Lester Hale, a ticket to Washington to attend the
April 24 SMC march.
And last, but certainly not least, to the regents we give
the legislators proposed tuition increase. Theyre the only
ones around who could afford it.
' COH6REMMAN
/ Wmd
/ _i
r,i ; /i: C -Jb

The
Florida
Alligator
Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief
Kon McKinnon
Managing Editor
Gary Grunder
News Editor
%* m
V )

t V
Odd things happening
in Tallahassee this week

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
Two odd things happened in
Tallahassee this week.
They werent the only odd
happenings of course, but these
two events, both set on the same
day, struck me as funny.
O
FSIPs token radical-in radical-inresidence
residence radical-inresidence Jack Liebemtan
auditioned before the State
Senate University and
Community Colleges Committee
Monday.
He was there voluntarily to
tell about his discussion group
on How to Make a Revolution
in the U.S.A.
Committee member William
Dean Barrow, D-Crestview,
charged Lieberman had been
convicted of passing a bad check
last year to the campus
bookstore.
Lieberman said he hadnt
been arrested or convicted, but
simply paid off the overdrawn
check and paid a S3O fine.
Then Barrow demanded
Lieberman be put under oath.
At that point, Lieberman did
his outrageous act.
He said he would take the
oath if all the committee
members would take it also.
They didnt, of course.
> What are you afraid of?
asked Lieberman. Youve made
accusations about me that
havent been true, but you say Im

piE OUST JEEN m!il| |
JOP A WFW C 0 1

the only one that has to go
under oath.
The committee, chaired by
Robert M. Haverfield, D-Miami,
must have been enraged by the
contention that they should take
an oath to tell the truth
themselves, because Lieberman
was given a subpoena to return
later under oath.
Meanwhile, elsewhere in the
senate, Robert Brannen,
D-Lakeland, said its
embarrassing to be under
indictment for federal income
tax evasion.

f Alligator Staff *\
Marian Jedrusiak Steve Strang
Assignments Editor W ire Editor
Copy Editors Gary PaskahDebbi Smith*Vickie Rich Linda Miklowitz
Published by Muunts of in University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87. 88 or 89.
V Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or /
article and not those of the University of Flo rid a^^^^

He was charged by a grand
jury last week.
Brannen, whose authority as a
state senator is unchanged by
the indictment was asked if he
had any plans to resign.
Os course not, he said.
Sen. Fred Karl, D-Daytona
Beach, is on a committee
looking into the matter.
We want to be sure that
nothing we do or recommend
doing is patently
unconstitutional, he said.
Elsewhere, legislators have
demanded Lieberman be
expelled from FSU for leading a
discussion group. But a
legislators being under
indictment is routinely observed,
then ignored.
Both events were on the same
day. Some newspapers ran both
stories next to each other and
didnt see anything funny.
I was going to write a humor
column today.
But the state legislature
outdid me again.



'Sadness*
Editor:
Many people are expressing at
this time, particularly as a result
of the Calley trial, great concern,
even anguish, at the personal and
national questions that must
arise when civilized men and
nations engage in war. One of
the most significant and
provoking investigations of these
universal problems has recently
been made by the distinguished
Research Professor of History at
the University of Florida, Dr.
William Woodruff, in his book,
Vessel Os Sadness. His
portrayal of men at war has
created a great excitement in
intellectual and literary circles
throughout Europe, and
excerpts of his book have been
quoted by BBC Radio on their
international broadcasts, and by
British National Television
during prime-time presentations.

f III 1 The best of Wright
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READERS FORUM

From the February issue of
Blackwoods Britains oldest
and most prestigious literary
magazine, the following excerpts
is taken:
.. .A war book must be of
rare quality to find a publisher,
and to be read, in the year 1971.
And there can be no doubt that
in Vessel Os Sadness Mr.
Woodruff has produced an
outstanding piece of writing in
which a thread of poetic vision
runs through the stark realism of
remembered experience... .No
one who reads it can fail to feel
its impact and to be moved
afresh by the senseless horrors of
modern warfare Os course
the picture of blood and death
and frustration is not
unrelieved.. .and toward the end
the mood becomes one of more
tranquil sadness. The book will
rank high among our war
literature and, like the best of its
kind, will stand as a more

moving condemnation of war
than do most of the speeches of
statesmen.
Personally, the book made an
indescribably profound impact
on me. For me it compares only
with Homers Iliad, and I
recommend it to all who have
genuine concern about the
condition of men at war. It
seems a great pity that this book
has escaped the attention of so
many locally, especially when
we are privileged to call Dr.
Woodruff teacher, friend and
colleague.
JACK FUNKHOUSER
DIRECTOR, TEACHING
RESOURSES CENTER
Parker
Editor:
What have you done with
John Parker?

The fact that so many readers
were affronted by his columns is
healthy; surely everyone cant
agree on everything. However, I
must admit that I marveled at
the bitter words flung in his
direction on your editorial
pages. It makes me wonder
where the appreciation of
absurdity has gone.
This is only one persons
interpretation, but I am
convinced that Mr. Parkers
columns were not meant to be
taken seriously or personally one
way or another. In fact, I doubt
if they were meant to be
taken at all. To me, they were
merely exercises in inanity;
barbs to keep the mind
functioning at an aware level;
reminders to the disillusioned,
that if nothing really matters,
they may as well laugh; cautions
to the keepers of the faith that
perhaps all is not well.

' Wednesday, April ft;l97l The Florida Alligator,

Speaking only as a confirmed
addict who does not particularly
relish going through withdrawal,
please bring John Parker back.
Name Withheld
/j^ETTERSPOLICY^V
I Letters must:
9 Be typed, signed,
double spaced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Any writer interested in
submitting a regular column is
asked to contact the editor and be
prepared to show samples of his
work. Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as guest
Vcolumns. /

Page 9



Page 10

\ > he Florida Alligstor, Wednesday, April 14,1971

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1
1 Toni chooses an unusual hemline for her appearance at Spring I
I Frolics. Her suede Hetty Grablc shoes match the unusual detailing I
Laj her waist.
W* --. ? a Par(i san /, ' poin 's before
?/ hc ail ing wd *<> pace
t - >V {' *555*,
k r O r T:'£ sJ
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*j ffel T bc -<-A..vc scrj^ S,er virt n
I Young Mr. LeMasters, resplendent in antelope, advises a pair of
I sweet young things on what Life Is Really Like. Laura and Linda
I arc wearing bubble-knit blouses and satin hot pants from the
I Subterranean Circus, 10 SW 7th Street. The blouses will be back
Nj^oclyHh^n^)Hhij^ccjo's9^S^^lO i s^^^^^^^^^^
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according I
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modern mal cross j n the back and a tie rope around the waist. Perfect w
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8 The
participants from the United States, Australia, Canada, rancjMH^^^gS
Germany arul Romania.
The sym\ usium will have morning sessions lasting from 9
12 pjn., and afternoon sessions from 1:30 pjn. until
I Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Registration,
Be a charming hostess in this ver>
Mu white polka dot with black and wh
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nd is designed to make your leisure
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this very pretty couloutte of red and '
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1 Ready for action is Sue in her hot pants that will clearly*
I mark attention.. .coming or going. Topped with a nifty shirt, and I
1 accessorized with the latest cut out boot for summer!
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I at waist front is topped with a blouse in sheer polyester. The vest I
I is edged with silver cording. The wide leg of the pants give the 1
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Wadnaacky. April 14,1971, Tho Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

i. TH* Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14,1971

By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Copy Editor
Go is the worlds oldest
game in its original form,
invented 4,000 years ago in
China.
The Gator Go Club is not a
group of connaisseurs of the
high protein drink invented by
UFs Dr. Robert Cade. It is a
group of devotees to this subtle
game and the first Go club in the
South
Members meet in room ISO A

Rathskeller to hold
mini-skirt contest

By DAVID BOYD
Alligator Correspondent
The mini-skirt contest is
scheduled to hit the University
of Floridas Rathskeller tonight
at 9.
The mini-skirt contest,
according to Rathskeller
manager Mel Libby, would be
welcomed in a positive manor
by the student body to provide a
service at a minimum cost on
campus that is already offered
off campus.
Mini-skirt contests are
currently held weekly at several
area night-spots.
Contests with a $25 first prize
will be held each Wednesday
with only UF coeds permitted to
enter. There is a door charge of
one dollar.
Libby said, Our contest
would be held on a different
basis than our competitions.
Originally the contest was
scheduled to begin on April 7th,
but Student Body President,
Steve Uhlfelder asked it be
postponed for one week.
Libby, a 4JM student and a
member of Florida Blue Key, is
the originator of the idea to
bring the contest to the Rat.
Tom Tedrow, former Student
Director of Entertainment at the
Rat said, There are 6,000
undergraduates who are unable
to attend Dubs or Trader Toms
because of age, transportation,
or expense. I feel sure our
contest will receive a great
response.
Recently elected Student
Government Productions
Chairman, Tedrow said, With
the crushing crowds which
always show up for Gainesvilles
other mini-skirt nights its time
we gave them some
competition.
A Lecture On
CIVIL RIGHTS
OR
SELF
IMPROVEMENT?
by Hazel land
former NAACP Field Director
Norman Auditorium
April 14 Bpm

UF has first Go club in South
<

Reitz Union, adjacent to the
cafeteria, Thursdays, 7 to 11
p.m. Members include physics,
chemistry and math professors
as well as students. No dues are
required and anyone may join.
Go has retained its simple
rules in contrast to the contrived
rules of chess which change
every 300 to 400 years.
Players use a board with two
perpendicular grids, 19 x 19
lines. A standard game contains
180 white stones and 181 black

Libby said, We have
confidence that the students
wont let this get out of hand.
The Rat is their club and they
wont do anything to hurt its
good reputation.

eocaw
sH^
RESIDENT ADVISORS (RAs) SHOULD BE COUNSELORS...
NOT COPS
C An J "* C aKi
n DON MIDDLEBROOKS, PRESIDENT
amHVj SAM TAYLOR, VICE-PRESIDENT
V V ...and the other students
U, y, 5 with a COMMON CAUSE & 11C n
n ... i, . PAID FOR BY STUDENTS FOR A COMMON CAUSE
Don Middlebrooks > Sam: Tavf/w
o > .*iM p nn aaui# a i \ nVF RTISF.M FNT

stones, one more for black
because it moves first. Players
alternately place stones on
intersections of lines. The stones
are moved only once.
The object of the game is to
encircle stones of opposite
colors with the aim to control
territory. A world champion
may play a challenging game
with a novice because handicaps
are built into the game. The
novice gains an advantage by
positioning stones about the
board before the game begins
and by moving first.
The game is called Wei Chi
in Chinese and is popular in
Taiwan. Koreans call the game
Patok. Japanese, who call the
game Igo, adopted it 1500
years ago and have become its
world exponents; The Japanese
prime minister visited the U.S.
about 10 years ago to popularize
the game, which is a mark of
status in Japan.
Oriental players have
dominated the Go scene: the

current world champion is a
Chinese immigrant who lives in
Japan. But westerners are
reaching the lower levels of
mastery at present.
The western military is
beginning to realize how much
of oriental war strategy is based

Engineer fair to have
mechanical robot
The 26th annual Engineers Fair will be held April 16-18 in the
Reitz Union ball room and all engineering buildings.
This years fair will include exhibits such as an electric car, a lazer
beam, an earthquake machine, Otto the mechanical robot and the
annual crowning of the fair queen.
According to Publicity Director Ira Blecker, the robot is the second
of its kind and is designed through new ideas in electronic science.
Tau Beta Pi, Society for Engineering Sciences and the American
Nuclear Society are sponsoring 15 girls for the competition. The
winner of jthe contest will be announced on Sunday, the last day of
the fair. \
Large crowds are expected at the fair for the full three days,
Blecker said.

on Go. Scott A. Boorman, a
Harvard student, has attracted
the Pentagon with his book,
The Protracted Game, the
review of which appeared
recently in the St. Petersburg
Times. The book, published by
Oxford University Press, is in the
UF library.



Dan Siegel to give poetry reading

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
A young poet, student and
teacher by the name of Danny
Siegel will give a poetry reading
at the Hillel Foundation,
Wednesday night at 8.
Siegel will read some poetry
from his book, Soulstoned
and will also be reading some
poems from his private,
unpublished collection.
I would also like to talk
about poetry and discuss the
reactions people receive from
my work. Some of my poetry is
Jewish, some is non-Jewish and
some of my works deal with the
Whitsell
to speak
on disabilities
Leon J. Whitsell, international
authority on hearing and
language problems in children,
will speak at UF concerning
Specific Learning Disability
A Medical and Educational
Dilemma.
Sponsored by the Public
Lecture Series on the History
and Philosophy of Medicine,
Whitsell will speak April 16, in
the J. Hillis Miller Health
Centers Medical Sciences
Building Auditorium at 12:10
p.m.
Whitsell is presently on the
faculty of Stanford University
and the University of California
in the areas of medicine,
pediatrics and neurology.
Whitsell has served since 1969
as chairman of a neurological
subcommittee of the National
Institute of Mental Health. He is
a founding member of the Study
Group of Developmental
Dyslexia and World Illiteracy of
the World Federation of
Neurology.
Certified in both neurology
and psychiatry, Whitsell received
his M.D. from Stanford and
completed his residency in
medicine and neuropsychiatry
there in 1942.
DEADLINE EXTENDED FOR
FLORENCE AND LONDON
PROGRAMS
Earn two full quarters of
work in Humanities in
Florence or Social Sciences in
London between June 15 and
December 15, 1971. Credit
fully transferable.
Total cost including
transportation, tuition, room
and board, etc.,
approximately SIBSO for
London; $1775 for Florence.
Requirements: be a student
of sophomore standing or
above; 2.0 cumulative grade
average or better (previous
Italian not required for
Florence).
For information write: Dr.
Wayne C. Minnick, Arts and
Sciences, Florida State

problems of our age, Siegel
said.
Just two years ago Siegel
wrote two speeches for a
Chicago convention. He was
looking over his notes and
realized his sentence structure
followed a certain rhythm.
I had no idea that it was
poetry, but it is very strange that
through writing speeches I got
interested in writing poetry.
Most of my poetry is free verse
and it is written for oral
presentation, Siegel said.
Siegel pursued his free verse
writing technique and to date,
has a collection of over 500
poems. Some of his poetry has
been printed in the magazines,
Keeping Posted and
Conservative Judaism.
Some of my poetry is
written in prose, but my main
pleasure is to share the feelings
others and I get out of my
works, Siegel commented.
Siegel is not interested in
selling himself, he writes for his
This
applicator
was filled
a week
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a new applicator for applying ;
| foam contraceptive ... new ||
I Emko Pre-Fil features an ap applicator
plicator applicator that can be filled in
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ahead of time. I
; The filling of an applicator at J
the time of need can be emo emotionally
tionally emotionally disruptive... can lead I
to skipping"...Emko Pre-Fil 4
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this problem ... to assure
better family planning.
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side effects, easy to use. Ask
your physician about EMKO*
and EMKO PRE-FIL.
Available at drug stores every everywhere
where everywhere without prescription.
THIIMKOCOMMNT. T. LOUII.MO.
. lit i:j f*4 y

own satisfaction and after he has
written some poems he packs
them away and works more
intensely at his next topic.
Siegel explains one type of
satisfaction he receives from
writing.
If through my poetry I can
describe a sapphire and then
have someone look at the stone
differently, or make someone
hungry for a cloud through

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magHmmm Includes Dust Cover Br
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ACOUStfc Realistic lab-24a deluxe A 0 suspension Speaker Systems,
Automatic Turntable with 04. DU H T ..mi.hU
base, stereo cartridge LAB-Z4A Automatic Turntable
Pair of Realistic Optimus-1 i r p on 4, AAAfIC
acoustic-suspension Speaker a. B as S *10095
Systems in oiled walnut O W ** £ J)J|
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7 TRANSISTOR, SOLID STATE, PORTABLE AM RADIO I
LIMIT ONE mg 12.95 NOW $ 9.95
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I SUNSHINE SHOPPM6 CENTER
I 2627 NW 13th St. Phone 373-1396
j ALSO STORES IN JAX, ST. PETE, TAMPA, ORLANDO, MIAMI

piecing together a few words I
have accomplished my goal.
Siegel will be aiding Rabbi
Monson this Thursday from 3-5
p.m. at the Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority house. The topic of
discussion will be the United
Jewish Student Appeal.
Anyone who wants to attend
may come and listen to
Monsons and Siegels dialogue
on the following topics: What

Wednesday, April 14,1971, The Floride'AlHgetpr,

should Israel mean to me?
Whats happening in Israel? What
are Israels needs and why is it
my concern?
Rabbi Monson and Siegel who
have both recently been to Israel
will give first hand accounts of
what the real situation in Israel
is today, and how the American
Jew must play a vital role in
order for Israel to exist in the
20th century.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

..
.
FOR SALE
x : x;x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-:-x-x-x-x-X\X-x-x
1968 Kawasaki Samura 250 excelent
condition high pipes $340 or best
offer call 378-3924 (A-lt-115-p)
SONY compact stereo system.
Turntable, amp, AM-FM, 2-way
speaker system. Excellent condition.
Marcia LaMancha No.l. 378-9064.
(A-3t-115-p)
1970 TRIUMPH 650 Bonneville,
excellent condition fast, clean,
chrome fender, sissy bar, medium
high rise bars call Paul at 378-3196
(A-3t-l 15-p)
69 TRIUMPH 500 TIOOC
motorcycle excel, cond. extras inc.
$750 also 65 GTO $1250 call
392-9523 (A-st-l 15-p)
Nikon photomic T $250 + lens &
extras 4 sale. Write Mike Box 13971,
Univ Sta, city (A-lt-115-p)
Heathkit Amature Band DX-60A
Transmitter and HR-10 Receiver with
SWR/power meter*slso for info call
392-9031 (A-st-115-p)
120 watt SANSUI AU-555 solid-state
stereo control amplifier $140.00
phone 373-3023 Earl MUST SELL!!
(A-4t-115-p)
Yamaha 1970 250 cc Enduro
warranty ex. cond. extras $600;
Remmington 700 BDL 22-250 rifle
never fired $160; Zenith Stereo $75
378-9942 (A-st-115-p)
1969 S-90 honda in good condition
$175 call 372-5254 ask for Jeff or
see at 805 E. University Ave.
(A-st-115-p)
62 VALIANT Excellent condition,
only 30000 miles, S2OO call Stuart at
372-6772 from 7 to 11 pm
(A-st-115-p)
Girls used bike. In good condition.
S2O Call 378-4121. (A-lt-115-p)
Helmet, almost new. Bell, size 7 full
tinted sunvisor. White. Worn only
about eight times. Cost S4O. Will
sacrifice $25. 378-5905 (A-st-111-p)
I
|#f Pll J7 ** > 3
&& JSsJJaveHer]

Bdcufim
L i NOW PLAYING!
P | AT; 2:KM:4O-7;10-nd 9:40
: N s>: s i'l' ->><><>v^fe
- 'jJk. < I SN&**->:';
I vrSBSk
I Betty Maids all inarow I
I VX3M pcsent* ROCK HUDSON ANQE DCXNSQN 7E..V SAVA.. AS

FOR SALE
Ham radio unit. Eico
transceiver/power supply like new.
Vibroplex key Shure mike and
antenna included. Asking S2OO.
378-5430 evenings. (A-st-115-p)
5 cubic coldspot refrig 3 mos old
SIOO call 392-9851 (A-2t-115-p)
COMPARE BEFORE YOU BUY Ali
New Student Desk 2 9.50 2 dr. files
19.50 4 dr. files 29.50 USED arm
exec, swivel chair 19.95 JR Office
Furniture Co. 6205 S. Main St.
376-1146 (a-25t-103-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 min
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)
BE gentle, be kind, to that expensive
carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
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)
Yamaha Enduro 125. 4600 mi. Best
offer over Blue-book. Call 376-8383.
(A-st-ll 1-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)
1971 Kawasaki Mach 111 runs perfct.
drive It! Call evening 378-5778
(A-st-111-p)
Stereo 8-Tr Cartridges Recorded
Premium Quality Lubricated Tape 1
or 2 albums on 40 or 80 min tapes
$2.50 or $4 including tape. Dont
accept cheap imitation. Get
Guaranteed Quality. John 378-5916
nights (A-st-113-p)
4 acres of land joins Univ. and 10
acre of land on 241 south of 26
Call for more information 372-4114
or 3781-1207 and appointment after
5:30 (A-st-109-p)
ALL PHONO NEEDLES ARE
AVAILABLE AT MUNTZ STEREO
319 NW 13 ST (A-15t-107-p)
AKC Female silver minature Poodle,
must sale leaving for Germany, loves
cats, soon able to breed, 75$ or best
offer, Call 378-6247 (A-st-113-p)
1961 volvo-good running
condition-great for town &
tr ips-S3OO-376-8855. westinghouse
delux air conditioner-5000 btu-llttle
use-SBO 376-8855 (A-st-114-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)
for sale 9000 btu air conditioner still
under warranty SIOO call 373-3737
Kris (A-4t-113-p)
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelot!: skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-17t-111-p)

Page 14

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14, 1971

FOR SA LE
x : x;x-x-x*x-xvx\x-x-x-x-:v:-xvx-xv:
SCUBA CLASSES Begin Week of
April 27 YMCA certification. Fee
$35. Finish by end of quarter Call
YMCA Call 372-5621 (A-2t-113-p)
Breadtruck 6cyl chevy panelled and
carpeted w/ gas oven .& stove hinged
double bed shelves table etc see at
410 nw 13th or call ed 378-9451
SSOO (A-st-114-p)
Honda 150. 1965, good condition,
17,300 mi. $230, includes 2 helmets.
Call 378-9534 after 5 (A-4t-114-p)
FOR RENT
Female Roomate The Place 66.75 Per
Month Sub-lease 373-3290 anytime
utilities Included (B-2t-114-p)
Aprils rent free! Sublet furnished or
unfurnished apt., $l4O or $l3O,
Balcony bedroom, Shag carpet, 3
blocks from campus. Ph 378-2888.
(B-st-114-p)
New England style duplex-needs
female roomate, one block from
campus available now. 1007 s.w. 6th
Ave. call 372-6112 or 372-7877 for
Michele (B-4t-114-p)
Roomy 2 bdrm a/c furnished triplex
In nw area available may 1. pets &
children allowed, only sllO month!
call 372-0664 mon-fri (B-st-115-p)
Serious female student to share quite
pleasent 3 br. house in NE area, room
unfurn. no pets. S3O + 1/3 util, call
378-9347 (B-lt-115-p)
18' Camper Trailer, clean, fully
equiped, shady lot, S6O mo. ph.
376-8690 (B-lt-115-p)
Sublet apt summer qtr. Tanglewood
one bedr furnished, a/c ww carpet.
Faces pool, very quiet. Reasonable
price. 378-5430 evenings.
(B-st-115-p)
Male roommate wanted Colonial
Manor apt. 149. one block from
Tlgert pool air conditioning S6O a
month call George anytime 378-3474
(B-112-st-p)
Apartments for summer qtr. close to
campus, pool, air-conditioned.
sllO-$240 per qtr. university apts.
1524 nw 4th ave. apt. n, 376-8990
{B-10t-108-p)
Sublet two bdr furn duplex for
summer quarter, a/c, ww carpet $l5O
a month, water paid E. univ
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)
2 br. cent, air-heat, elec, kitchen,
fenced yard, furn., near campus,
duplex $l5O lease 373-3449 or
392-2136 (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)
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-3t-113-p)
YOGA
LESSONS
Instructor: Randy Cameon
fee: $8 Union Lounges
lessons will be offered on
Mondays from 7pm to 9 pm,
Tuesdays from 2pm to 4pm, and
Wednesdays from 10am to 12 noon
n* wssfc courses bs~r. or.
April 12,13 and 14
Register at the first session, and
wear something you can move
comfortably in
Sponsored by the J. Wayna Reitz

WANTED
Listeners wanted! Will pay S2.CO 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-l 12-tfc)
Two girls want apartment to sublease
fall quarter. Call Cavin or Mary Anne
372-6507 (C-st-113-p)
Two girls want apartment to sublease
fall quarter. Call Carin or Mary Anne
372-6507 (C-st-113-p)
Female roomate family style living
NW section, $lO/mo. + 1/8 utilities.
Steve 376-0613 after 7 pm.
(C-2t-115-p)
Senior coed desires 1 br efficiency
apt for summer~qtr. ac close to
campus ph. 373-3355 (C-112-st-p)
Two female roommates wanted at
Landmark apt. N 0.32 for summer
quarter (C-st-113-p)
* .......
HELD WANTED
Addressers commision mailers
needed, work at home earn 50, 100,
$l5O week for info send 25 cents &
self addressed envelope to Box 2213
GVille (E-2t-115-p)
Part time chemistry lab technician
experience preferred Call 372-1500
(E-st-114-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)
v'*yt*.*.*.*.'.'.,',*.*,*,\v*.*.*.',*,*.*,*, ,*,',*,*,*,v.'.*.*
1965 Mercury Monterey, Good
Condition. Graduating Senior in
desperate need of cash. $450 or best
offer. Call 376-0486 or 378-8070.
(G-3t-115-p)
63 MGB, wire wheels, perilli tires,
tonneau. $550 call 373-1216
(G-4t-115-p)
VOLVO 544 excellent condition
SBOO or best offer can see at 3511
NW 13th st daily or call 378-6410
after 7:00 must sell this week
(G-st-115-p)
Camper step-van, self contained,
excellant condition, must be sold fast
to pay for school, contact Don or
Pat, 458 murphree c 392-7305
(G-4t-114-p)
'65 fiat llOOd station wagon need
money for out-of-state tuition will
sell for $350 call Slick 27045 or matt
27397 (G-3t-114-p)
65 Bonneville 4drht. extra clean.
68000 actual miles, good tires, one
owner. 895 or best cash offer.
372-5214 after 6pm (G-st-114-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)

Todays
more for your money meal
atfnoisorrs
CAFETERIA
S 1
[WEDNESDAYS FEATURE*
| FISH ALMONDINE WITH
q I HUSH PUPPIES J
1 1 or 04* %
O \ FRENCH FRIED 7 V l
l POTATOES | |
| j THURSDAY S FEATURE g
BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND
, MACARONI
J ALL YOU CAN 70/ I
eati
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER: 4:30 til 8 FR~E PARKING
j moisons
I CAFETERIA beyond comparison I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jm

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)
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)
S V M
shows laugh riot \
:Of the year :
11 iptrJj
i Elaine mm J
fA tteoi Lean
Color by MOVIELAB
% P *
* '
*_
rariTTW s*.
*2 ACADEMY GR,
shows AWARD J*
1:30 NOMINATIONS Ae
J;*J BEST ACTRESS (B "
7:30 Jane Alexander In
9;30 BEST ACTOR W J
James
mmm mmm
mmm PWnvffiifl
"CwmftliMiHl*
**
1 Ptwfiw Mmrllt j
HI W. INfcerrtfr"Bj)
ApES 1:30-5:20-9:16}
BENEATH 3:30-7:20
"sss Jm.
s
Fla. only
$1.75 090 16 & under
$1.25 a9O 17 & up
all day



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
.i-i-i-^Xrr^irirrr^ritrwit^rrTrTitirrriNwi-rr:::-:*:-
66 Falcon Futura good mechanical
condition, radio, heater good tires
$685 call 378-7676 1869 CHEVY IMPALA CUSTOM
a/c, 2 door ht. extra clean, below
blue book, $2350 call 378*6709 after
spm. (G-3t-113-p)
Coed looking for female companions
to travel with this summer In europe.
leave from mlami. call Bobbi
373-2287 (J-st-113-p)
professional DRAFT COUNSELING
Medlcal-Legal-Psychologlc open
weekends Tel: 891*3736 2135 Ixora
Road No. Miami, 33161 (j-46t-106-p)

TWILIGHT CONCERT
GA TOR VARIETY BAND
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 14
6:45 P.M.
NORTH TERRACE REITZ UNION
SPONSORED BY: DEPT. OF MUSIC
AND
THE J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
[about getting a message across?l
Alligator PERSONAL ads 4jjy- it|
THE ALTERNATIVE
Are you interested in a graduate course in architecture,
agribusiness, small business administration, labor relations,
public relations, domestic relations, race relations, arts and
crafts, budgeting, management, ethnic culture, folklore,
economics, ecology, urban affairs, urban renewal, rural affairs,
indian affairs, health, nutrition, malnutrition, medical care,
legal aid, welfare rights, consumer rights, job development, job
training, remedial education, special education, tutoring,
recreation, counseling, psychology, sociology, political science
and myriad other sklls to eliminate poverty in America.
CAMPUS REPRESENTATIVE Lynne Edelman
372-0563
cc ?t?? ER V&fa
April 13-15

ROCK MUSIC AT THE RAT
ti.y. sledge
GUYS -75 c 9PM lAM
rUi/~irC SfiA TONIGHT!
LHILKb 3UC
(Hippie talk for females)
AT THE WORLD FAMOUS PLEASURE PALACE THE RATHSKELLER

PERSONAL
Two things are better on a
WATERBED. One is sleep. From
Innerspace Environment at
reasonable prices. call Elliott.
373-3144 (J-15t-105*p)
Help! 1962 Corvair stolen. White 4
door sedan, red seat cover, three
white walls, one black. License no.
16-D-7970. reward, call 373-3090.
(J-st-114-p)
Florida girls wake up! we know what
girls are, but where are the women?
frolics Is near & the men are here! we
are up for it, are you? a stud
(J-3t-114-p)
one canidate cares make student
government responsive elect larry
tropp senate arts and sciences ind.
Pd. pol. adv. (J-st-113-p)

Wednesday, April 14,197 t, The Florida Alligator,

"VA-.V.V.V^V.W.V.'.V/.
PERSONAL

*.* *.* *.*.* ...a_a_t_a_a_a a
5 affectionate KITTENS free
I itter-t rained six wfcs. old call
378-0219 after 12 noon. (J-2t-115-p)
LOST: Student Government find It
with STANLEY and WHITMAN
independent students with
Independent ideas) pd. pol. adv.
(J-lt-115-p)
No finer cats than we are! Three
beautiful Siamese kittens 9 wks. old.
These cats are perfect and, the going
price is S2O. 378-9282 (J-st-115-p)
one candidate cares, experienced and
interested, vote MARY COYLE
hume hall president Wednesday, pd.
pol. adv. (J-lt-115-p)
put a little pup into your life we have
eleven of them all are very friendly
and full of puppy love free call
373-3723 anytime (J-st-115-p)
Independant Thinkers Unite! vote
STANLEY & Whitman! Questions
call Think Tank Hot Line!!!!
392-7826 & 372-9319. pd. pol. adv.
(J-2t-115-p)
One Candidate Cares. Make Student
Government Responsive. Elect Larry
Tropp. Senate Arts and Sciences Ind.
pd. pol. adv. (J-st-113-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer.
Electrologist... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment.
(J-44t-54-p)
LOST St FOUND
LOST: 14K gold "diploma" charm,
sentimental valuel If found, please
call Bernice: 373-4048 Reward
offered. (L-3t-113*p)
Lost white female poodle In the
vicinity of list NW 2 ave She Is
wearing a flea collar and has brown
stains under eyes Reward 372-2912
(L-4t-115-p)
lost-gray-black tiger stripe cat, white
chest and legs, red flea collar, seen
around nw 1 ave 18 st and murphrey
call John 373-2516 reward
(L-3t-U5-p)
Found: ladles watch In vicinity of
med center. Identify & claim by
calling Barbara 392-3327 before 5:00
(L-3t-113-p)
SERVICES
INCOME TAX RETURNS.3S n main
st. haber and budd accountants
378-9666 378-6127 (M-10t-107-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
eWn .waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th' Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired,
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now I Bank Amerlcard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
term papers, thesis, reports etc typed
to your specifications, accuracy and
neatness guaranteed. 50 cents per
page. call tola 373-1003
(M-10t-110-p)
HORSES BOARDED finest care
spacious stalls lighted ring wooded
trails recretation activities for patrons
beautiful grounds 373-1059
(M-st-113-p)
SCUBA CLASSES Begin Week of
April 27 YMCA certification. Fee
$35 Finish by end of quarter Call
YMCA Call 372-5621 (M-2t-113-p)

Page 15

SERVICES
HORSES for any purpose. Horseback
riding, hay rides, western
parties-da nee floor. Cowboys Riding
Stables. S.E. 22nd Ave. and 15th
Street phone 372-9134
(M-10t-103-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)
Young legal secretary with 8 years
typing experience. Will type all you
require promptly and accurately at
50 cents a page. Call 378-6983 after
6:30 P.M. any evening. (M-st-115-p)
Save 25% or more on all auto parts.
Spark plugs 68 cents. Cash & Carry
Auto Parts, 1111 S. Main St.
378-7330. (M-113-tfc)

New York Avant Gardo Sgggz
Filmmaker and Hi Films VZtZfr
wSSS&vCyL\ Americana, Yellow Alley, Concerts B§K
Flamenco, Red Light, KSSSrc
Raga Doll, Guillermo Nunez,
Childbirth, Instant
Movies, String Composition
aefiJl
p Am
Wednesday, April 14 50tf
yjtOtio 7:00,9:30 Union Aud.
sponsored by J.W.R.U.
men and the woman I
m up whotriedtointerfere.
mm ANDY
WARHOLS
LOHESOHE 1
COWBOYS \ J
IN EASTMAN COLOR |
"andv waihus iohessme COWBIYS'
MAY BE A BIT 188 MUCH FOB MANY
PEOPLE. BOT THAT'S THEM PBOBUNL
t Lonesome Cowboysis a
magnificent and very
funny satire of the
American Western
that is liberally
seasoned with our
favorite 4,8,10 and
. 12 letter words and a
fc cornucopia of nudity
aiul mini Mnwaae.*-
VSdU\yy\ WL that is-in combination
roo;, WVtfPQL Ik -perhaps unprecedented!"
-WoiHrmon, S.P. CHRONICLE

W^mnp-|
DPH I features AT .
2:00 3:55 5:50
J 7:50 3:45
DON'T MISS ITI leg
The RoCng Stones
GIMME
SHELTER
PMMfcrJ 4:00 5:45



Page 16

. The Florida Alligtor, Wednesday, April 14, 1971

=
U.S. table tennis team
to meet with Premier
PEKING (UPI) Fifteen
American table tennis
enthusiasts visiting the Peoples
Republic of China will meet
Premier Chou En-lai Wednesday
before departing for Shanghai,
the groups leader said Tuesday.
Graham B. Steenhoven of
Detroit, president of the U.S.
Table Tennis Association, said at
a news conference the meeting
with Chou may delay the
Americans departure from
Peking by one day until
Thursday.
The Americans, seven of them
players on the U.S. table tennis
team and the others officials and
wives, received the invitation to
meet Chou on the fourth day of
their week-long visit in China.
They are the first organized
group of Americans to enter
China by invitation since Maos
government was established.
The Americans,, who came
here from the world table tennis
tournament in Japan, were
scheduled to play a formal
match with Chinese players later
Wednesday in Pekings
18,000-seat indoor sports
stadium. A capacity crowd was
expected to watch the first
sports in Communist China
involving Americans.
Son in limolight
reported immature
GALUPOUS, Ohio (UPI)
The father of a U.S. table tennis
member quoted as saying he
may remain in Communist China
said Tuesday his son was an
immature boy who failed to
realize he was in the limelight.
Chester Tannehill, executive
editor of the Gallipolis Tribune
and Pomeroy Daily Sentinel,
spoke out on behalf of his son,
John, 19, a member of the U.S.
team now in Peking for a series
of matches.
Young Tannehill, a freshman
at the University of Cincinnati,
was quoted by the Toronto

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
RALPH CHILDS JP W
senate THE AMbitf PARTY
CANDIDATES WILL
SENATE NTN WORK FOR FINANCIAL I
AUTONOMY AND STUDENT
SSST" POWER THROUGH A v-
STUDENT CO-OP
-Tv# .** / 'v-
CINDY GEE SUCH A CO-OP WILL I
SENATE
1 BE INDEPENDENT OF UNIVERSITY
2 INCREASED STUDENT EMPLOYMENT
3 PRODUCE A LOWER PROFIT MARGIN
senate WITHOUT CONTROL OF ADMINISTRATION
I PAUL HARDEN L
1 HONOR COURT P#K b Y the REAL party.
AID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT

Canada Globe & Mail in a
copyright story as saying he was
toying with the idea of staying stayingin
in stayingin China. Maybe forever but
probably not.
He is in the limelight and
probably doesnt realize it, the
father said. He is good in table
tennis but he is not aware at all
of the overall effect of what he
said would have on himself and
other people.
Young Tannehill also was
quoted as saying Mao Tse-tung
was certainly the greatest moral
and intellectual leader in the
world today. He reaches the
most people. His philosophy is
beautiful.
Study delay granted
for creek dredging
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
The new watchdog of the
states public lands won the first
round Tuesday in a battle with
developers of a giant Marco
Island project over dredging
permits on the Gulf side of
South Florida.
The cabinet approved a
recommendation by Joel
Kuperberg, state director of the
Internal Improvement Trust
Fund IIF, for a 30-day delay to
study further plans by the Marco
Development Corp. to dredge in
the Smokehouse Creek and
Roberts Bay.
The corporation had been
issued dredging permits, due to
expire Thursday, and had asked
at a meeting last week for a
90-day extension to take full
advantage of the permits.
Although attorneys for Marco
had insisted on the 90-day
extension previously and
threatened court action if not
granted, Kuperberg said since
then the company has agreed to
the short delay on the condition
that they may ask for more time
when the extension expires.
Congressmen lobby
against FDA proposal
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
drug industry has enlisted about

WORLD WRAP-UP

100 congressmen in a lobbying
drive aimed at curbing a Food
and Drug Administration FDA
proposal which could force
many well known medicines off
the market.
The industrys latest convert
is Senate Republican Leader
Hugh Scott, who criticized the
proposal in a confidential letter
April 8 to FDA Commissioner
Charles C. Edwards. Scott
suggested the agencys plan
might conflict with a 1968
campaign pledge by President
Nixon.
UPI obtained a copy of
Scotts letter from a source who
asked not to be indentified. An
aide to the Rupublican leader
acknowledged the letter was
written at the request of drug
manufacturers with headquarters
in Pennsylvania, Scotts home
state.
The controversial proposal
would require manufacturers to
prove that each ingredient in a
combination drug contributes to
the products effectiveness.
Cosmetic companies
register with FDA
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Virginia Knauer, President
Nixon's consumer affairs adviser,
announced Tuesday that
cosmetics manufacturers had
agreed to register with the Food
and Drug Administration and
tell the agency what ingredients
go into their products.
In announcing the agreement,
Mrs. Knauer called for
elimination of possibly
hazardous ingredients in
cosmetics and said the contents
of all cosmetic products should
be listed on the label.
Both Mrs. Knauer and FDA
Commissioner Charles' C.
Edwards has urged the cosmetics
industry voluntarily to help the
FDA police possibly hazardous
cosmetics ingredients. Under the
law, the FDA cannot demand
ingredient information on

cosmetics although it can seize
products judged hazardous or
contaminated.
Israel might suggest
Mideast settlement
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Senior administration officials
said today there is a strong
possibility Israel within the next
10 days will suggest an interim
Mideast settlement pegged to
reopening the Suez Canal.
Israel is being pressed by the
United States and others to
approve Egyptian President
Anwar Sadats suggestion that
Israeli forces pull back so Egypt
can remove the sunken vessels
that have blocked the Canal
since the 1967 war.
The State Department has
made no secret of its
disappointment over Israels
failure to respond to this
suggestion by Sadat.

I /ShoD Volkswagen \ I
Repairs X j
Months Special for V. W. Drivers V
oil changs, clean air & oil filter, and J u *t dip Ou\
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. L take odvontage of this special *l.
V J A PHONE /
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HOT ROAST TURKEY x
SANDWICH OVv
WITH MASHED POTATOES
ORRICE I
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8 p.m. to Midnight Mon. thru Fri.
FREE COKE-With Burger Baskets
B SUNDAES-Soft or Hard Ice Cream
Reg. 35t NOW 24<
DOUBLE HEADED, TRIPLE-DIPPED
MULTIPLE-FLAVORED ICE CREAM CONES
24<

Askew signed plan
for waste disposal
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Reubin Askew, acting to
head off a potential pollution
problem, put his signature today
on a long-range solid waste
disposal plan for Florida, the
first state in the southeast to
adopt one.
Solid waste litter, trash,
junk is as much a threat to
Floridas environment as are
other forms of pollution,
Askew said. Not only ecology
but much of our economics is
dependent upon a litter-free land
and seascape.
The plan calls for a 20-year
program beginning with
Mission 5,000, a
federally-backed effort to
eliminate 5,000 open trash
dumps nationwide by July 1,
1972. About 150 of these
dumps are in Florida. Askew
said.



UF hoping for upset in Houston

Bishop needs
unity for Win

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Sports Editor
UF golf coach Buster Bishop
will have to rely on a combined
team effort rather than an
outstanding individual if the
Gators are to escape with a
victory in the- Houston
All- America Golf Tournament
which begins today and runs
through Saturday, April 17.
The Houston Cougars are
favored to win.
Twenty-seven teams from 15
states will compete for six
championships in 72 holes of
play.
The low 20 teams for the first
two days of medal competition
will graduate to the team match
play on Friday.
Tuesday night at a
pre-tournament banquet, Bing
Crosby, Homero Blancas, R.E.
Smith and Dan Snults were
inducted into the All-America
Hall of Golf Fame.
Blancas, winner of more than
SIOO,OOO on the 1970 pro tour,
shared the tournaments
medalist berth with two others
in 1960 and won the title a year
later while playing on the host
University of Houston team.
Smith is a multi-millionaire

Over-confidence
,
thwarted Nicklaus

AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI)
Charlie Coody, who got the
Masters Championship, a new
green coat for the Easter Parade,
and revenge all in the same
package, joined with the
disappointed man he defeated,
Jack Nicklaus, today to offer the
duffers of America a strange bit
of advice:
lf you want to play
championship golf be nervous.
1 never got over my first-tee
jitters all day, and it helped me,
said the new champion from
Abilene, Tex. Tt helped me to
keep concentrating and keep
thinking about getting done the
things I had to get done.
I was just too darned
relaxed, said the crestfallen
Nicklaus, who saw his hopes for
golfs first pro grand slam go
down the drain as he and young
John Miller tied for second
place, two strokes behind
Goodys winning nine-under-par
score of 279 for 72 holes.
I birdied the first hole and 1
thought, Ah, now everything is
going according to plan, said
Nicklaus. It never did. But all
the time I kept thinking that it
was going to I kept feeling
sure that soon evft'y#! ng would
start happening for me, that I
would get birdies and I would
f * ****** ******
REAL PARTY:
9*ts tht job done

PAID

Buster Bishop
... needs team effort
Houston oilman and Shults is
sports editor of the Houston
Post.
The 72 holes of play over the
6,700-yard, par 36-36-72
Atascocita Country Club course
will determine five other
championships besides the
individual medalist. The schools
will also be competing for the
team medal, team match, overall
team, low two-ball and low
four-ball championships.
Bob Clark of California State
captured the 1970 medalist title
with a one-over-par 289.

win the tournament. It
happened, but the opposite way.
Yes, I was overconfident,
confessed Nicklaus, who already
won the PGA Championship this
year and was aiming at a slam
including the Masters and U.S.
and British Opens.
Not until I heard Coody had
parred, did I realize I wasnt
going to win.

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The
Florida
Alligator

Baseball team tops Rollins

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Sports Writer
WINTER HAVEN Nick DeVirgilis reached over
the rightfield fence Tuesday in the bottom of the
eighth inning to grab a fly ball by Rollins John
Freidinger to enable the Gators to eek out a 6-4
victory over Rollins.
DeVirgilis went back to the fence and reached
over to grab the ball, which, had it gone over, would
have tied the score. Instead, Rollins scored only
once when their runner scored from third (he had
tripled on the play earlier.)
Florida scored in the top of the first on one hit.
John Flad and Tom Delaney both walked to open
the inning. Catcher Will Hannan then singled to
score Flad from second. Tony Dobies followed with
a sacrifice fly to left, scoring Delaney, who had
moved to third on Harmans single.

| IS |
I APRIL 12-16 N. |
j ADMISSION FREE \ jj
4:00 p.m. to 2:00 a.m. Friday
Location: Upper Drill Field, West of Fla. Field
All proceeds go toward student loans.
; GATOR LOAN FUND 313 J.W.R.U.
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GATOR SPORTS

... I \ V >
Wednesday,-April 14,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Then Nick DeVirgilis and Glenn Hurst reached on
errors, with Harman scoring on the second miscue.
Rick Scarborough followed with another walk,
loading the bases.
The ninth batter in the inning, pitcher Wally
Gardiner walked to force in DeVirgilis. Flad, up for
the second time in the inning, walked again to score
Hurst and the Gators final tally of the inning.
Rollins came back in the bottom of the fint to
score once when starter Gardiner walked the bases
full.
John Reich came in for Florida in the third, Dave
Thomas followed in the fourth with Larry Sheffield
in the eighth.
In all, the first inning took over an hour and a
half to complete with over 19 walks issued in the
game, 12 by Florida pitchers.

Page 17



i, Tha Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14,1971

Page 18

, > fo > y ': '' % 1 j ; it'SS#mS t^&|4s ti >
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TOM KENNEDY
Bruce Cutright runs through agility drills
... football practice accelerated Tuesday as spring game nears

Gators Anderson, Poss move up
to first string football positions

By LEE DEHMLOW
AHptor Sports Writer
After a week of spring drills
and one scrimmage, changes
were made in the Gator football
lineup.
Tuesdays practice saw
sophomore lineman Kris
Anderson move ahead of
two-year veteran Bill Dowdy at
the offensive tackle position.
That's quite a move for a
sophomore to make, Sports
Publicity Dir. Norm Carlson
said.
The changes were made on
the basis of film grades from last
Saturdays scrimmage.
Also moving up to first string
was David Poss, who took the
Judo club
i 0
to meet
Thursday
The UF Judo Club will meet
Thursday afternoon at 4 in the
Norman Gym. Anyone
interested in learning the art of
judo is invited to come.
Also, anyone who is presently
in judo that has rank and would
like to continue in judo is urged
to attend.
Classes are open to everyone.
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Ticket sales rising
past 7O record mark

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
It may be a record year for
Florida football in 1971.
Sporting a schedule that
includes home games with
Tennessee, Alabama, Florida
State University and Maryland,
the Gators may exceed their
1970 record attendance figures.
We had about 25,000 season
tickets sold before the beginning
of the season last year, business
manager Ray Daniel said
Tuesday. And already this year,
we have sold 2,000 season
tickets.
The figure looms larger when
parlayed with the fact that the
season ticket brochure (a new
idea this year in publicizing
Gator football), was sent out
just last week.
t We are expecting upwards
from 30-32,000 season tickets to

monster position, Doug
Sorenson and John Silman are
alternating duties.
Os last Saturday's scrimmage
Carlson said, Coach Dickey was
generally satisfied with the
overall performance. The
defense looked real good, but
the offense wasn't using
anything but basic fundamental
plays.
They really did better than
perhaps they looked. This week
were working on a few more
plays to throw at the defense,so
things should be a little more
competitive.
The team scrimmages this
afternoon at Florida Field at 4
p.m. Another scrimmage is set
for Saturday at 2 p.m. and the
public is invited.

be sold before the season
begins, Daniel said.
It is no wonder that Daniel is
optimistic on the head count
before the opening kickoff.
Gainesville fans will be able to
see two of the teams that
defeated Florida last year in
their backyard at Florida Field.
That schedule is definitely a
factor in the sales, Daniel
expounded. If we played teams
of lesser calibre, I dont think we
could exceed last years totals.
Attendance in Gainesville for
Florida football games averaged
at 54,784 last year while the
Gators drew an average of
55,279 in all games played.
Daniel hopes to exceed both
totals before the season is out.
We expect a good turnout
this year. With the brochure, the
fans saw exactly what we had
told them over the phone.
Before this year, the alumni
might have told fans one thing
and the Gator Kickoff chib
might tel them something else,
Daniel said. But this year, the
fans get a chance to see exactly
in print what they want to see.
With the addition of a
computer installed last year,

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Daniel and his assistant business
manager Bob McTeer will keep
busy with the constant ticket
requests they will be swamped
with the next couple of weeks.
Even with a mediocre team
this year, the ticket sales will
give us a boost in the arm for
sure, Daniel said.
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Some win
Orr finds new fields
1 #
I By MARTIN LADER
1 UPI Sports Writer
I With even the incomparable Bobby Orr finding
|new fields to conquer, the defending Stanley Cup
champion Boston Bruins are fighting their
Iquarter-final series against the Montreal Canadiens
with renewed confidence.
1 Orr scored three goals Sunday night, becoming
the first defenseman in 44 years to register a hat
Itrick in Cup competition, to lift the Bruins to a 5-2
victory at Montreal and enable them to deadlock
their series at two games each.
I Bobby likes to cany the puck a lot at top speed
land thats what he was doing in that fourth game,
Isaid Boston Coach Tom Johnson. It was also our
best team effort of the series, the kind of game we

Sports world is versatile
put now this, frog-et it!

I SPRINGFIELD, S.C. (UPI)
ayor Oswald Furtick probably
l/ill not be giving out free advice
before next year's annual
Governor's Frog Jumping
Contest.
I The mayor issued some hints
lon the proper care and
preparation of competition
fcullfrogs before Saturdays
contest and a tradition of
iiomegrown frogs taking first
place honors ended.
Young Marion Giessette in of
Kt. Matthews entered a 13 and
pne-half inch frog named
Grasshopper which leapt 13
feet, eight indies to win the
contest and set a new state
pecord.
I Before the match Furtick
Issued these words of wisdom.
| If the frog gets too much
raining he won't hop. You cant
weed them too much either or
theyll get fat, said Furtick.
You have to keep them lean
nd mean.
I Gressette, 9, grandson of state
pen. Marion Gressette of St.
Matthews, apparently heeded
Ithe mayors suggestion. Ihe
youth said he hadnt practiced
fimatall.
I I didnt know whether hed
Ido any good or not, said
Gressette who captured his
champion frog in Bennetts Pond
lat St. Matthews.
I Past winners have been grown
|n the Edisto River near this
prangeburg County town. Last
rears winning frog jumped 11
feet, nine inches. He was owned
py nine-year-old Carl Brown of
[Springfield.
[ Grasshopper was one of 137

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frogs entered in this years fifth
annual race.
The frog jumping contest was
the highlight of a weekend of
activities which included an egg
striking contest, barbecue
dinner, greased pig chase and
other similar events.
Gov. John C. West entered a
frog but it only jumped six feet
two inches. West said he thought
his frog was a little too fat.
Sen. Strom Thurmond,
R-S.C., had the best frog among
state politicians. His leaper,
named push-ups, jumped nine
feet, three inches.
The frogs were placed on a
plastic lilly pad and given 15
seconds to jump. The official
distance was measured from the

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played all season.
The two other quarter-finals still in progress are
the New York Ranger Toronto Maple Leaf feud
and the St. Louis battle with the Minnesota North
Stars. Both of these sets were tied at 2-2 prior to
their Tuesday night clashes with each team winning
one on the road and one at home.
The Chicago Black Hawks having disposed of the
Philadelphia Flyers in four games, now wait for at
least a week for the outcome of the Toronto-New
York series.

pad to the landing point of the
third jump.
Grasshopper will represent
South Carolina in the National
Governors Tournament at
Angels Camp, Calif.
Palmer paces
money winners
NEW YORK (UPI) Arnold
Palmer went over the SIOO,OOO
mark in earnings for the sixth
straight year with the $2,650 he
collected in the Masters and
leads the 1971 money standings
with $100,828.

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If you've got a class in Norman
3rd period and an instructor
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Wednesday, April 14,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Some lose
Floridians out in 6
*-}r 4 .
v By United Press International
The season ended for the Floridians Monday
night but it was just the beginning for Indiana and
Utah.
The Kentucky Colonels eliminated the Floridians
from playoff competition as Dan Issel scored 27
points en route to a 112-103 victory and a 4-2
advantage in their best-of-seven Eastern series.
The Colonels will now meet the Virginia Squires,
who ousted the New York Nets, in the Eastern
finals.
In what promises to be the most hotly contested
series this season, the Utah Stars beat the Indiana
Pacers 120-118 in the first game of their Western
Division final.
Indiana missed a chance to tie in the last few
seconds when the Stars Zelmo Beaty tied up
Warren Armstrong on an out-of-bounds play.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, April 14,1971

Delta Tau Delta, Delta Upsilon in net finals

Delta Tau Delta and Delta
Upsilon moved into the finals of
Blue League tennis competition
on the strength of victories over
TEKEs and Phi Psi respectively.
Tenny Taylor and Francis
Xavier Farrey Jr. led the way for
the Delts with easy singles
victories while the doubles team
of Haslam and Sommerfield did
the only scoring for the TEKEs.
Francis Blanker of Delta
Upsilon won his singles match
4-0, 4-0, and then got some help

Florida Gym, Field modernized

UF athletic facilities will
receive a general sprucing up in
the next few months with
Florida Gym and Florida Field
the main attractions.
The gym, long in need of
modernizing, is currently being
air-conditioned and new exits
are being constructed to be
completed by October. Cost of
these improvements will be
$678,000 according to Mr.
William Jones, Asst. Dir. of
Planning.
Also under consideration are a
new ceiling, floor and Hghts, but
no contracts have been made.
Capital improvements to
Florida Field will consist of
artificial turf, new lights,
scoreboard and installation of
the revamped south stands.
Present plans call for

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from the doubles team of John
Ellis and Gerald Stang to cop the
semifinal match.
In Orange League golf, Sigma
Nu continued to set a torrid
pace as they recorded their
second straight 116 total.

construction to begin on the
artificial turf right after the
spring football game in May.
The new lighting system,
which will be good enough to
televise games at night, is being

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Sigma Nu sets Orange League golf pace

Kim Scwenke unloaded a 37
and Fred Klauk filled in for Tom
Johnson to register a 39. The
Nus have a low total of 354.
In second place and going into
the final round is ATO which
blasted a neat 117 score. Chip

installed presently on the west
side.
Materials for the renovation
of the south stands are on order
and will be here in five or six
weeks.

Jackson fixed his third straight
low round of 38 and Bob
Anderson replaced Jim Griffin
to post a 37. The tally was five
strokes better than Griffins
effort. The ATOs have a 360
total.
Hal Massey made it known
that the Pikes will be in
contention when he fired a
one-under-par 35 to lead the
Pikes to third place at 361.
Ken Nibling assisted with a
39.
Delta Chi remains in fourth
[dace with a 365 despite a 122
for the third round. Jim Hagan
fired a 39 for the Delta Chis.
Lambda Chi then trails with a
367 as Mike Murphy shot a 39.
The TEPs looked like they
would be in close contention
when Marc Rosenbaum fired a
36 and Tony Center hit a 39,
but a 46 by Jay Schneider sent

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the TEPs reeling into sixth place
with a 368.
AEPi moved into seventh
place on the strength of a 39 by
Ronald Myers but two early
leaders, Phi Delt and Sig Ep fell
into a tie for eighth place as Phi
Delt hit a 131 total and SPE
struck a 132.
Both teams are five strokes
out of seventh place.
VWOwners
Bob Davis, formerly
with BushVW, is now specializing
in VW repair and
service at
GATORTOWN |||
505 NW 13th St 378-1693