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
mi
vAu

Vol. 63, No. 51

'CONSIDERABLY BETTER' THAN OTHERS
Sisler Reports On UF Integration

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writar
UF Vice President Harry
Sisler said Tuesday UF is doing
considerably better than other
colleges in integration efforts.
Sisler, speaking during a press
conference called by UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
said expectations of enrollment
figures of black students at UF
had been exceeded.
SISLER ALSO pointed out
staff jobs for blacks have also
gone beyond projected
expectations for the six-month

% # mm
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|| 1
S
J| ,'4H
PHIL BANNISTER
MARCEL DUCHAMPS LIVES!
Lurking inside the Century Tower is a gnarled, wizened hunchback
French artist named Marcel Duchamps. Duchamps, 86, is the
surrealist-Dada grandson of Emile Zola and Toulouse-Lautrec; he had
been considered dead and/or missing ever since Herbert Marcuse
banished him from Paris in May 1968, during the famous student
uprising. Duchamps, often compared to Rene Magritte, Ronald
Chesser and Michael Hitchcock of the "Soisante-neuf"' school of
French art, moved into the belfry of Century Tower, setting up a
miniature art gallery and occasionally ringing the Tower chimes. He
was discovered last week after school officials had been startled to
hear "Marseillaise" being played on the chimes, rather than "Dixie."
Duchamps' art gallery will be donated to the Center of Art in
Micariopy.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

period which started during the
second half of this year.
The vice president noted there
has been advertising for jobs
with UF in newspapers and radio
stations that appeal to the black
community in efforts to bring
qualified black personnel to the
university.
SISLER NOTED advertising
had been carried on actively in
other media to make sure all
qualified personnel had an
equal opportunity to hear
about jobs UF has available.
While the turnover of jobs has
been less than in the past, the

University of Florida, Gainesville

reason can be traced to higher
pay in jobs which traditionally
were low-salaried and which
members of the black
community had traditionally
held.
The higher pay then caused
fewer people to leave for a
better paying job.
I can say with complete
confidence that our record on
this department (jobs for
FINANCIAL AID

AFT Supports Canney

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
Local American Federation of Teachers (AFT)
members received word Monday from the national
executive council of the federation that the council
will give financial support to the legal challenge of
dismissed instructor Robert Canney through the
hearing stages.
AFT local chairman and philosophy instructor
Kenneth Megill, said Monday night that Gainesville
attorney Richard Wilson has been retained by the
AFT for Canneys request for a hearing about his
dismissal.
A
CANNEY WAS reassigned (removed from his
teaching duties) after he was convicted of resisting

Antiwar Conference Set

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
A major antiwar conference ir
Chicago on Dec. 4-6, has beer
planned by the National Peace
Action Coalition (NPAC).
The conference is called a
convention of the American
antiwar movement and its
purpose is to unite all opponents
of the war in Indochina.
STUDENTS, TRADE
unionists, and anyone else
interested will meet at the
Packinghouse Labor Center
4959 South Wabash in Chicago
to plan out massive peaceful
antiwar protests for the spring.
Far from accepting the
pre-election Nixon peace plan
states a flyer distributed by the
Student Mobilization Committee
to End the War (SMC), they
(the NPAC) feel that only
through massive, united protests
can thiev. Nixon-Aenew

minority groups) is very good,
Sisler said.
IN THE AREA of black
student enrollment, Sisler cited
the increase of students in
medical and health related
professions. He said the number
of black students pursuing
careers at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center has almost
doubled since last year.
He said there are 11 black

administration be forced to
withdraw all troops from
Indochina.
The conference is sponsored
by the NPAC, which is made up
of over 60 peace groups, SMC
being one of them.
THE SMC, with more than
2000 college and high school
chapters throughout the
country, has endorsed this
program and hopes to mobilize
young people from all over the
country to attend, according to
the flyer.
The convention will begin at
7:30 p.m. Dec. 4, with addresses
by spokesman from labor,
students, women and Gls.
On Dec. 5, at 10 a,m. the
convention will divide into
workships in an effort to map
out Spring Offensive of mass
demonstrations demanding the
immediate withdrawal of all U.S.
troops from Southeast Asia: The
*w^*v*jkMm*!

Wednesday, December 2, 1970

arrest with violence in an antiwar demonstration in
St. Petersburg last spring.
Megill said Wilson wrote UF President Stephen C.
OConnell once on Oct. 8 and again on Nov. 12.
After the first letter, Wilson got an answer from
OConnell asking for more information about the
case and saying, according to Megill, that there was
a possibility of a hearing.
o
Wilson wrote the second time, giving OConnell
the information he asked for, but has not received
an answer or confirmation of receipt of the
information.

students in medicine, 10 in
nursing, five in health related
professions and one in
pharmacy. This totab 27
students, as compared to 14 last
year, Sisler said.
A report released by Sisler
concerning minority affairs at
UF says that the "Graduate
Record Examination (GRE)
may, in some cases, discriminate
against minority students." The

convention will close Sunday,
Dec. 6, after one final meeting
around 5 p.m.
Mass housing and private
housing will he available at a
slight charge, ill attending are
urged to bring sleeping bags or
arrange plans in advance
concerning sleeping facilities.

Inside
The Gator
THE UF Code of
Conduct will be
reviewed by the
University Senate .. .page 4
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 14
5p0rt5....... 18
Whats Happening V 5
World Wrap-Up 16
Tallahassee Report 17



!, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Dacambar 2,1970

Page 2

SG Recommends Conner Proposal

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said Tuesday Student
Government recommends the
adoption of the Conner Proposal
by the University Senate in the
bodys quest for University
College (UC) reform.
The senate meets Thursday to

SISLER ...

PAGE ONE]
vice-president said some parts of
the GRE may contain what he
termed cultural bias.
FOR THAT REASON, Sisler
said there is an newly started
experimental program at UF
which has a limited size group to
let some disadvantaged students
attend graduate school.
He said the programs do not
downgrade the academic
standards of UF, because of
their experimental nature.
Historically UF was, until
recently, an all white institution
this is no longer true. UF
accepts the obligation to reach
all people, regardless of sex,
creed, color or national origin,
Sisler said.
HOWEVER, Sisler continued,
members 'of the black
community have not accepted
this fact that the university
wants to serve them, that is why
there is this type of
recruitment.
At the press conference,
OConnell announced UF had
received a grant of $185,000
from the Carnegie Corp, of New
York.
He said funds from this grant
will support a two-year program
enabling approximately 250
disadvantaged students from
Edward Waters college, Florida
Memorial College,
Bethune-Cookman college,
Florida Agricultural and
Mechanical University, and UF
to spend a portion of their
junior year in pre-professional
and pre-graduate education at
either FAMU or UF.
THE PRE-PROFESSIONAL
education program includes
undergraduate training necessary
for entrance into professional
colleges such as dentistry, law
and medicine. The pre-graduate
education program is designed
for those persons planning to get
graduate degrees in the liberal
arts and the basic and applied
sciences.
O'Connell also said that a
mall part of the grant will go
towards an experimental
program in the College of Art
and Sciences at UF for about 25

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence-to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all 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
*
possibly adopt one of two
proposals offered to the
policy-making body. The second
proposal, referred to as the
Doherty Compromise, was
rejected by Student Government.
THE CONNER PROPOSAL,
authored by UF Vice President
Frederick Conner, calls for the
liquidation of UC as an

disadvantaged junior college
transfer students.
The program for
pre-professional and
pre-graduate students will start
at UF by January of 1972, and
the experimental program for
junior college transfer students
will start in the fall quarter of
1971.
MOVING TO the area of
Athletics, OConnell said he is
still trying to get the athletic
budget clarified. He indicated
total figures will not be available
until January since it takes two
months to know exactly how
much money has been made for
each game.
The last UF football game was
last week, the 13-14 loss to
Miami.
He said that expenses from
the games had to be tallied, and
checked with the money still
outstanding, such as the debt on
Florida Field that has yet to be
retired completely.
AS TO RUMORS of ticket
scalping by members of the
Gator football team, the UF
President said he had only heard
rumors, but that if any player is
guilty of ticket scalping, he is
not immune from the honor
code.
Still, OConnell said I have
no reason to believe this is being
done (ticket scalping).
OConnell was asked if he
thought that the Board of
Regents should be abolished.
No, he answered, on the
contrary, I think that it should
be strengthened.
OConnell said there is a need
to have a body which serves as a
policy-maker in a state that has a
university system such as
Floridas.
I do not believe the Board of
Education, who is in control of
all education, from elementary
to junior high schools, to high
school and junior colleges and
. vocational training schools can
do the job adequately.

autonomous unit and for its
absorption into the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Uhlfelder said both students
and Student Government have
expressed great dissatisfaction
with UC primarily for two
reasons.
The reasons are departmental
testing and rigid curriculum,
which Uhlfelder contends
requires basically the same of
all students.
UHLFELDER SAID when
the University Curriculum
Committee undertook to reform
general education, it was hoped
that these two areas of criticism
would be alleviated.
Unfortunately, said

Walker Auditoriums Name
Now Carlton Auditorium

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Next quarter, if you are
mysteriously assigned to a
comprehensive biology course
lecture in Carlton Auditorium,
dont be alarmed.
Well-beloved Walker
Auditorium is getting a new
name.
Carlton Auditorium is the
new name of Walker
Auditorium. The 704-seat
auditorium is located behind
Walker Hall.
The building is being renamed
in honor of Dr. William G.
Carlton, who taught political
science and history at UF for 30

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Uhlfelder, neither of these
aspects of UC will necessarily be
changed under the Curriculum
Committee (Doherty) proposal.
Under the Doherty
Compromise, the basic
requirement courses can be
taken at any time during the
four years of undergraduate
study.
CALLING THIS ASPECT
good, Uhlfelder said it may
extend the burden of
departmental testing into the
junior and senior years.
As long as there are many
sections of a course offered, the
excuse for departmental testing
still remains, Uhlfelder said.
Departmental testing is

years before his retirement in
1961.
This announcement was
issued by the Board of Regents
Friday.
Formerly, the building,
constructed in 1954, was
known as Walker Auditorium
because of its proximity to
Walker Hall, a classroom
building named for Col. E. S.
Walker.
Known as Wild Bill Carlton
to his students in the early
19505, he was voted to be the
outstanding teacher at UF.
Because of his ability to
capture the attention of his
students, with his dramatic,
well-gesticulated interpretations
of history and politics, he

expedient for grading l ar g e
numbers of students but its
unjust to the educational process
of these same students.
UHLFELDER CLAIMED the
Doherty Compromise will not
alleviate the UCs rigid
curriculum.
Granted, there will be a
council to oversee general
education, but there is no
guarantee that anything will
change, Uhlfelder said.
The council has the
perogative to say that no other
courses except the ones offered
by UC will constitute general
education.
Uhlfelder called such action
a very definite possibility.

acquired the nickname Wild
Bill.
He was recognized as Man of
the Year in 1959 by The
Florida Alligator.
Since his retirement, Dr.
Carlton, makes his home in
Gainesville, and frequently
speaks to professional, business,
educational and civic
organizations on questions of
both domestic and international
politics. He also writes
frequently on these subjects.
Naming the auditorium for
Carlton honors the emeritus
professor who has been
recognized by students, faculty,
and peers as an outstanding
historian and teacher.



Bigelow
Calls
Conner
Proposal
'Sound

SG Studies
Educational
Requirements
Student Government has
recently compiled a notebook of
the general education
requirements of universities and
colleges around the country
according to Gail Merein, SG
secretary of academic affairs.
A mass letter was sent to 130
colleges and universities this
summer, according to Miss
Merein.
WE HAVE responses from
the Vice-Presidents of Academic
Affairs at the schools and also a
report from the Ohio State
Board of Regents on the general
education requirements in that
state, she said.
The notebook was put
together to let members of the
University Senate become
aquainted with general
education requirements
elsewhere.
We are encouraging the
senators to read the notebook
before Thursdays senate
meeting where UFs general
education requirement will be
discussed, Miss Merein said.
This is to acquaint the
members with other
requirements not to sway them
in any way.
SGs interest in the general
education requirements
elsewhere and mass testing lead
to the compiling of the
notebook.
THE
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Dr. Gordon E. Bigelow, professor of
English, would like to see the UF
become an educational utopia.
Bigelow, a strong critic of the
Doherty Compromise far restructuring
Universtiy College (UC), views the
Conner Proposal as a sound and
equitable solution to complex
problems.
THE CONNER PROPOSAL, offered
to the University Senate by Vice
President Frederick Conner, calls for the
liquidation of UC as an autonomous
unit and its absorbtion into the College
of Arts and Sciences.
We need to think of an open
future, said Bigelow. We need to
think about student*" not just talk
about them.
The senate meets Thursday to decide
the fate of UC, but Bigelow said the
Conner Proposal probably wont be on
the agenda.
IT WILL BE brought up, he said.
The committee didnt vote it out in
any way, shape or form.
Bigelow, who claims the Conner
Proposal was cleverly disposed of,
compares the Doherty Compromise
with a Russian election.
You can either vote for Breshnev or

Breshnev, he said. Theres only one
candidate.
CALLING THE Doherty
Compromise a political razzle dazzle,
Bigelow said the Conner Proposal would
be a giant step forward for the
university.
I dont think any of the proposals
are perfect, Bigelow affirmed. But I
feel the Conner Proposal gives the
student the greatest variety and
flexability.
I think students are capable of
making good choices. If we are really
serious about developing different kinds
of individuals, then the senate should
consider the Conner Proposal.
BIGELOW SAID the present UC
structure has divided the UF campus
into many antagonistic factors for
several years. He referredto this division
as a sad state of affairs.
Its sad that we have an
organizational structure that divides and
separates rather than combines and
enhances the educational structure, he
said.
Bigelow said the present UC structure
was like playing with buildingblocks.
He said the departments divide the
students in the course of instruction.

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DR. GORDON BIGELOW
... thinking about students

Page 3



Page 4

*_ II (Ml V i J *
* WMRMiy f DMOTIMf 2, li/O

DECISION RESTS WITH OCONNELL
Code Os Conduct Up For Review

rauccumoE
amprttrftwriwi
UFs Student Code of
Conduct will be reviewed
Thursday by the Univenity
Senate, though UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, as
president of the senate, has veto
ponsf am the body and final
dechtai on the code rests with
*_ t
mm.
The code was last revised a
few weeks ago at a meeting
attended by O'Connell, Vice
President for Student Affairs Dr.
Lester Hale, UF attorney
Thomas Biggs Jr., Professor
Ernest Bartley and Student

'Peace On Earth March
To Take Place Tonight

By ELIZABETH MALTZ
AMpSorgUffWilWi
Celebration of Christmas on
campus will begin with a
candle-light Teace on Earth"
march 9:30 pjn. tonight.
"Two groups of caioHoers will
begin at opposite ends of the
campus. One procession begins
at the Kappa Alpha Theta house
and wffl pick up carolloers along
Sorority Row, Yidee and
Broward areas.
"THE SECOND ONE begins
at the PI Lamba Phi house and
will sing their way around
Fraternity Row, Hume, Graham
and Tolbert areas," Sherri Jo
Cox, this years Christmas on
Cfnipiiy chrirmm )
Both gotxps wfll then meet at
the University Auditorium.
Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma
Alpha lota nmdc honoraries win
be leading the processions.
AT 10:15 PJd. Mortar
Board, the womens leadership
honorary, wfll sponsor the
Christmas Tree Lighting.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell will help Mortar
Board light the Christmas tree
and will give his annual
Christmas memage at 11 pjn. in
the University Auditorium.
The pieridents Christmas
message wfll be sponsored by the
Univentty Religious Association
(URA), Miss Cox said.
Brad Wagner, president of
URA and Nancy Wdfton,
president of Mortar Board wfll
ghw readings as part of the
presidents memage.
Citizens of Gabmevflle, as well
as studants are invited.
liiwnl 1
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THtfi MONIHS fO 125 TAX
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Body President Steve Uhlfelder.
BARTLEY SAID Tuesday
most of the changes made at
that meeting are "matters of
verbiage.
The last time action was
actually taken on the code (and
before the last revision meeting)
was when it was approved by the
University Senate last summer.
Since then it has been in
OConnell's hands and no action
has been taken, other than the
revisions.
EARLIER THIS quarter
Uhlfelder said, "A lot of time
and effort was put into that
code... I think it's wrong that
any action, either pro or con,

rKy -. s v -W: [ \ / ?-
2035 N. W. 13th Street, Gainesville 378-2304 \

hasn't been taken on it."
The code, revised a few weeks
ago, states that "Disciplinary
action against a student... for
an off-campus (not associated
with a university-connected
activity) offenie would be
taken "only when required by
law to do so" or when the
offense is such that:
THE CONTINUED
presence of the student on
campus is likely to create
interference with the
educational process and the
orderly operation of the
univenity.
"The continued presence of

the student on campus is likely
to endanger the health, safety or
welfare of the memben of the
univenity community or their
property or that of the
univenity.

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Th# offenie
committed... is of such a
serious, heinous or repulsive
nature, as to adversely affect the
student's suitability as a member
of the academic community.



UF Seeks To Acquire More Land

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writar
UF is in the process of
acquiring clear title to land west
of Norman Hall which it
currently rents from the city of
Gainesville.
According to Vice President
for Administrative Affairs
William Elmore, We have
requested that the city give the
deed to us and it has been
referred to the city commission
building committee.
THE LAND ON WHICH

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
By LINDA CREESY
VETS MEET: UF Veterans club will hold a meeting Friday night at
7:30 p.m. in room 150-C of the Reitz Union.
RELIGION SELF-STUDY: The Department of Religion, in
connection with its self-study program, is sponsoring a student
meeting Thursday at 3 p.m. in room 361 of the Union. All interested
students are invited to bring their suggestions and questions
concerning the department and its role on campus. A student assistant
from the department will coordinate the meeting, which will be solely
for students.
ARTS AND CRAFTS BAZAAR: The Millhopper school is
sponsoring its Fourth Annual Professional Arts and Crafts bazaar,
Friday from 7:30 to 10 pjn., Saturday from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
Sunday from 1 to 6 pjn., at the Unitarian Fellowship House, 2841
NW 43rd Road. UF professors, students, and other professional artists
are the chief contributes of the many unusual, beautiful objects dart,
most of which are priced under $lO, and include paintings, sketches,
photographs, collages, pottery, leather goods, jewelry, sculpture, toy
crafts, and more. An entrance donation of SO cents is asked. All
proceeds go toward scholarships for needy children to attend nursery
school.
SAIL AWAY The Gator Sail Club will have its end of the term
party this Saturday at 8 p.m. All members, new and old, are urged to
attend. For directions and/or transportation, call Tim or Randy at
392-2143 or 376-0466.
INITIATION: The honor society of Phi Kappa Phi will initiate 136
new members at a banquet in the Union Ballroom Thursday at 6:30
pjn. Tickets are $3.50 a person and can be obtained from Dr. Calvin
Arnold or Dr. D.H. Byron. Speaker is Dr. Howard T. Odum, on The
Environmental Generalist.
PANTOMINE AND OTHER THINGS: The Florida Players present
an evening of pantomime and other things Wednesday and Thursday at
8 pjn. in the Constans Theatre. Tickets are 25 bents for students and
75 cents for the general public. No reserved seats are available.
FALLON VISITS: Richard Fallon, executive director of the State
Theatre Collection, and general director of the Department of Theatre
of the Speech Department of Florida State University will be at the
sixth floor of Library West at 3 pjn. Thursday. Fallon will be visiting
the UF archives of music and theatre, and the library personnel will
have a reception to which interested faculty and students are invited.
HERE WE GO A CAROLING: There will be a Christmas caroling
party this Saturday at 6:30 pjn. Everyone is asked to meet at the
Catholic Student Center, and then all will go to the health center to
sing. A tree decorating party will be held afterwards at the student
center where free refreshments will be served. Sponsored by the
Catholic Student Center
TODEROSA
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FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
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Norman Hall stands was
originally leased to UF by the
city of Gainesville.
When Norman Hall was built
in 1930, it was erected with the
stipulation that the land
immediately west of the
structure be designated as a
playground facility for residents
of the city as well as UF
students and personnel.
Originally intended as a site
for the P.K. Yonge Laboratory
School, the land, appraised at
$750,000, came into use by
UFs department of education
when the P.K. Yonge school was
built at another location.

One problem in acquiring
dear title to the land comes
from a recently-passed law by
the state legislature. The law,
dealing with the sale of public
lands, says public land cannot be
sold or traded without an
appraisal and being placed up for
public bid.
AN OBJECT OF controversy
is the revertal clause in the
99-year lease, scheduled to run
out in 1984.
This means if the area west of
Norman hall is not used as a
playground, the land could
revert back to the original
grantor, in this case, the dty of
Gainesville.
Due to crowded classroom
conditions in Norman Hall, UF
planners would like to use the
land to build more classroom
space. However, this would
violate the conditions of the
lease.
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W.E. ELMORE
... announces request to city
Speculation exists that the
issue of free water may be
involved as a form of
remuneration for the land.
FREE WATER USE by UF
was granted as an early

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Wednesday, December 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

inducement by the city of
Gainesville when UF planners
moved from Lake City to
Gainesville.
According to Ted Williams,
Gainesville city commissioner,
the UF water bill, if collected
would amount to $146,000
annually.
Williams said increased costs
in operating city functions have
resulted in a burden on the city
not originally planned for. He
said the state, not UF should
share the burden.
I feel basically that this is a
statewide responsibility, said
Williams.
In past years the issue of who
should pay the water bill was
brought before the state
Supreme Court, which upheld
the citys responsibility for
payment of the water bill.

Page 5



FMrtd* AJUgrtor, Widhwtoy, Dacambar 2,1970'

Page 6

'ECOLOGY, POWER AND SOCIETY* SAYS IT ALL
UFs Dr. Odum Speaks Out About Ecology

By TERRY VENTO
AHigator Wrttr
If Howard T. Odum had his
way, ecology would be a
household word.
Odum, UF Environmental
Engineering professor, is the
author of Environment, Power,
and Society. His WDrk has been
chosen as bode of the month by
the Library of Science, a
scientific book dub. It will be
the dubs featured bode this
January.
ALTHOUGH THE FIRST
COPY of Environment, Power,
and Society will not be
available until Dec. 12, Odum is
especially optimistic about its
worth to the university student.
I deal with what ecology has
to offer the public in relation to
the general problem of the
balance of nature. My book is
for the educated public, and for
possible use in an undergraduate
environmental course.
Environment, Power, and
Sodety has been described by
the Library of Science as a
solid approach to solving mans
environmental crisis.
ODUMS APPROACH stresses
the importance of the total
system of life as opposed to
isolated segments.
His bode compels man to
look through a macroscope
rather than a microscope and
thus observe the pattern, not the

Banquet Set For Thursday

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Writer
vTS.
The Environmental Generalist will be the topic
of a speech by Dr. Howard T. Odum at a banquet in
the Reitz Union Ballroom for the new members of
the Honor Society of Phi Kappa Phi Thursday night.
The students who have been elected to
membership of the Honor Society are in the upper
ten per cent of their class by grade average.
THE SOCIETYS PURPOSE is to encourange and
recognize excellence in scholarship. Florida's
chapter of Phi Kappa Phi was established in 1912
and has had 7,000 members since then.
Os those being initiated, 9S are receiving the
bachelor's degree and 41 the master's or doctor's
degree in various colleges of the University.
The speaker, Dr. Odum, was director of the

Flyin Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
For information call
cassos
IN THE AIR

parts to see the forest rather
than the trees.
The reader is presented with a
world view of man and his
environment. He is lifted away
from the earth and given the
opportunity to scan, through the
eye of the macroscope our
thin biosphere of water, earth,
and air; our great global sheet of
chlorophyll; the slow, diurnal
respiration* of the planetary
surface; the massive, balanced
flow of energy into and out of
our native world.
From this global stance.
Odum conducts his quantitative
examination of the entirety of
mans environment.
THROUGHOUT HIS BOOK,
Odum touches on politics,
economics, power, pollution,
food, war, and even religion.
His new Ten Commandments
are a bit different from the
conventional:
Thou shalt now waste
energy.
Do unto thy system as thou
would do unto thyself.
PERHAPS THE REST OF
my idea could be summed up as
Let nature into the church*,
he said with a smile.
To help the reader in
visualizing his concepts, Dr.
Odum uses diagrams and familiar
situations. He uses the example
of a balanced terrarium, and

Cant Find
That Book? / wIL J&
We've Got It. I
THE MAKING / gs
OF A SURGEON / Js ;
by William Nolen M.D. / j i
Not since INTERN by / I!i
Doctor X has there i Kill
been a revealing book V II il I
about a doctors life. JMJ
Books mako an idoal lasting gift.
Our soloction is tho most comploto
in Gainosvillo.
AJfjrCIC Pip* shop A
erllfVC O Bookstore pm
8 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Jlfr. Sputhaast Firrt Stroot

Institute of Marine Science at the University of
Texas for seven years. He was .an editor of
publications on marine science. He later was chief
scientist at the Puerto Rico Nuclear Center.
Odum has been in Gainesville since 1966 and is
currently professor of graduate research in ecology
in the department of environmental engineering.
THE CHAPTER AWARDS money grants to
outstanding local students as well as fifteen $3,000
national grants known as Gibbs Fellowships. The
Gibbs Fellowships are for the first year of graduate
work.
Those interested in the fellowships should
contact Dr. Lewis Berner, president of the UF
chapter.
The banquet begins at 6:30 p.m. and reservations
may be made by calling Dr. Calvin Arnold or Dr.
K. H. Byron. The price is $3.50 per person.

"/ deal with what ecology has to offer the public in
relation to the general problem of the balance of nature. My
book is for the educated public, and for possible use in an
undergraduate environmental course.
-Dr. Howard T. Odum

compares the microcasm to
the real world situation.
Part of his book is dedicated
to explaining the productive and
harmful effects of the use of
high-powered systems.
ODUM FEELS the time is
right for a more comprehensive
exposure to the problems of our
environment, especially with the
increasing awareness of the
populace.
Odum has ideas about the
future of ecology as an area of
study.
Im in favor of creating an
undergraduate major in
Ecological Engineering. In this
way we could couple together
the two areas of engineering and
ecology to form a more useful
whole. This idea is the subject of
discussion in numerous
universities throughout the
nation.
BUT HOW household could
ecology get?
I would highly recommend
this area of study for housewives

and governors, he said.
The housewife is the most
common occupation, and many
of the every-day ecological
decisions lie in her hands. She
also holds the power of the vote.
By making the housewife
more aware of the needs of her
environment, she can use her
vote more intelligently.
THE GOVERNOR, who
elected by the vote, needs this
background to make prudent
decisions. Through
understanding, the housewife
and governor can work
together.
In conversation about the

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value of publishing for the
college professor, Odum
expressed strong favortism for
the practice.
There are four functions of a
university: teaching, research,
service, and the generation of
leadership. In order for these
functions to continue
advancements must be made.
New ideas and research must be
published, criticized by the
public and better ideas formed
from the feedback.
Without public interaction
this is impossible, he said.
Probing for answers comes
naturally to the student, but
probing for a professor deals in a
hit and miss attempt at valuable
answers through his feedback
loop.
After publishing close to 80
items, Odum\ feedback could
be of great use to environmental
engineering and its future.



Craft Sale Ends
Tuesday was the last day of the display of arts and crafts on the
second floor of Reitz Union. For those students who have problems
Qetting off-campus to do Christmas shopping, this show was an
excellent chance to purchase diverse and hand craftad items at very
fair prices. This event was co-sponsored by the Union and Florida
Quarterly, UF's literary magazine.
The items included hand made candles, leather work, pottery,
paintings, clothing, wool ponchos, home made candies and many
other boutique gift suggestions.
In the ballroom was an interesting display of international and
imported goods. Soft leather handbags, monkeywood carvings, and
studded leather belts were of prime interest in the show.
Among soma of the more unique wares was a hash pipe belt buckle,
along with some ceramic pipes, welcome additions to anyone's
warorooe.
A fair amount of the pottery was made in the Union Arts and
Crafts Center and brought to public attention many gifted individuals.
Boma of tha artists who showad their work at the display on
Monday and Tuesday will also be showing at the fourth annual
Professional Arts and Crafts Bazaar out on Mlllhoppar Road. This
show will take place Friday, Saturday, and Sunday of this week. So, if
you somehow missed the great opportunity to sae the local talent,
there Is still a chance to do some advance Christmas shopping for
premium goods. Craft shows similar to this one will be sponsored each
term by the Florida Quarterly.

Glee Clubs, Choir
Present Concert
UF's Men's and Women's Glee
Club and the University Choir
will present a combined
Christmas Chorale Concert
tonight at 8:15 p.m. in the
University Auditorium.
The concert, directed by Dr.
E. Keister, will feature both old
and modern carols and
Christmas by Handl and Rorate
Caeli as well as the old favorites:
Deck the Halls, The Twelve Days
of Christmas and Jingle Bells.
There will also be solos and
organ accompaniments.

Thanksgiving Drive
Called 'Successful
w.
Student Governments first Thanksgiving drive was termed
successful by Dave McGriff, SG Secretary of Community Affairs.
The donations were a campus and community effort.
FOOD AND CLOTHING collected will be distributed to Alachua
County migrant workers. Books and magazines were given to inmates
of the Alachua County Jail.
We got close to 500 pounds of food, McGriff said. Were taking
it ourselves to individual migrant camps.
Approximately 1000 magai !nes were delivered last Tuesday to the
Alachua County Jail.
The warden was really happy about it, McGriff said. When we
had asked prisoners what they needed before, they said reading
materials.
McGriff also added that next quarter SG Community Affairs will
look into the possibility of starting a recreation program at the
County Jail.
Cappella Chorus Program
Os Religious Music Tonight

The Harding College A
Cappella Chonu from Searcy,
Ark. will present a program of
religious music tonight at 7:30
at the Fourteenth St. Church of
Christ, 205 NW 14th St. in
Gainesville.
The chorus has toured

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practically every state in the
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IN 1969 THE GROUP of
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religious lectureships and general
audiences.

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Page 7



Page 8

t, Tha Florida AlHvrtor, Wwlnwday, Dmmbar 2,1970

EDITORIAL

Only Yes Men
According to The Washington Post, Walter Hickel loved
publicity, really ate it up. He loved to look good. He
supposedly shunned people with no potential for enhancing
Walter Hickels image.
Take the following examples:
A few days after the Kent State incident, which stemmed
from the United States* invasion of Cambodia, Hickel wrote
a letter to the President urging him to stop alienating the
nation's youth.
It was certainly a slap at Mr. Nixon. And it also made
Hickel, the Secretary of the Interior, look good.
Another time Hickel flew down to the Everglades to
personally save a few alligators. Splendid publicity.
Once at a Washington press conference, Hickel joined
hands with Gov. Kirk, who also loved to look good but had
difficulty in achieving his goal, to announce that they were
going to block the construction of the proposed Everglades
jetport. Ecologists all over were ecstatic and Walter Hickel
looked pretty good. f : j
Until fired by the President last week, Hickel was a fairly
effective Secretary of the Interior. Egocentric, yes, but
effective.
While in office, he also:
Announced that his department had persuaded the
Army Corp of Engineers to divert a little water and thus
help to save the Everglades from drying up.
Ordered Chevron Oil prosecuted after a big oil blowout
in the Gulf of Mexico.
Proposed banning billboards on 460 million acres of
lands adminstered by his department.
Banned the use of DDT and other dangerous pesticides
by his department.
Sounds pretty good, does it not?
So why would Mr. Nixon fire such an aid?
We believe we have an answer.
Richard Nixon does not want anyone to upstage him.
Spiro Agnew? The Vice President has become too big for
the Presidents liking but he cannot do anything until 1972.
But you can bet your hardhat that Mr. Nixon will think
about a few ways he could drop Spiro in 1972 and still
come out looking good.
Now that Hickel is gone and has been replaced by
Republican Chairman Rogers C.B. Morton, there are not
any key controversial figures in the Administration. Drab
and dull. (Except, of course, Bob Hope, and even this is
controversial.)
We do not mean to imply that a controversial figure in
the Administration is utopia. But what disturbs us is that
the President has surrounded himself with yes men;
individuals who share his beliefs, or pretend to share all of
his beliefs.
This does not make for new ideas. And in this day of
crisis, new ideas are needed. Walter Hickel had some of
those ideas.
4 ~ M if
'ok
"Yeah? Well, you dont look like one of my helpers
V* , ~v-. : 4 i lilt

The
Florida
Alligator
The future ii not a
gift: it is an achievement

Gung Hoooooooooooooo!
The Youth Cult

I have just read for the nth
time a columnist proclaim the
downfall of the Youth Cult.
Its doomed. Dead. Cancelled.
Well, I say wonderful. Ive
been a youth through most of it.
I never noticed the Youth
Cult while I was in it. But it
must have been out there
somewhere.
PERHAPS THE Youth Cult
began a loosing season in the
Kent game. The Army won 4-0.
Then there was the
18-year-old vote proposition.
Remember the arguments
against it? If theyre not going to
have the obligations of full
citizenship they shouldn't have
the privilege. When they work
and pay taxes they can have the
vote.
Not a bad idea, I thought.
Maybe they'll stop making me
pay income tax now. Ive held
jobs since I was 17 and never
once did they fail to withold my
income tax because I was under
21.
NOT ONLY that, we can take
the vote away from all those
grumpy retirees because they
don't work or pay taxes.
But Florida kept its cake and
ate it too. I didn't get the vote.
The old people kept it. I still had
to pay taxes and be held
responsible for the laws just like

Alligator Staff

Denise Valiants
Assignment Editor

Steve Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Boerd of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87.88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer, the article and not thos* of the University of Florida.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

everybody else. Curious, I
thought.
The Youth Cult is dead. No
one mourns it. After all the
Youth Cult was created for
the expressed purpose of selling
things to youth. The old people
made it up to bilk the young.
Later they elected a President of
the United States the same way.
THE YOUTH CULT''
worked fairly well on the young.
To everyone's surprise it worked
great guns on the old.
The old started driving
Mustangs, reading about
Hobbits, growing sideburns, and
tie dying. But thats all over.
The Cult of the Old is the
only logical answer. Think of the
TV commercials:
SETT ING: War room. Map of
Cuba on the wall. Several
generals sitting around a table.
Gentlemen, this is what
we're going to do, says a square
jawed, grey haired five-star
general. Well send them
without air cover. He lights up
a TipariQo, puffs contentedly,
puts the pack onto the table.
Camera zooms in on the label,
just under a folder marked

Craig Heyi
Editorial Assistant

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

REG CROWDER

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392*1681,
82,83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. ST Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waldman
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call; .392*1609

Battle Plan: Bay of Pig?
Invasion.
SETTING: General Motors
board room. Middle aged
executives sitting, looking at a
diagram at the end of the table,
marked Corvair. A man with a
slide rule is having a fit.
Here, George, have a
Compoz. This tiny blue pill will
make you relax, feel better.
(Hours later.) I see it now.
Well put the gas tank in the
front, left fender. I sure am glad
I took that pill.
SETTING: Department of
Defense limouzine speeding to
the White House. Man speaks to
his chauffeur.
You know, Claude, I've been
having trouble getting the
President to pay attention to
me. The chauffeur suggests it
may be his breath and takes a
bottle of Listerine out of his
spare tire kit. (Hours later) I
think you're right, exclaims the
President slapping the Secretary
of Defense on the shoulder.
We'll invade Cambodia
tomorrow.



Alligator^

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following true account was
written by Alligator News Editor Ken McKinnon after
reviewing the event with a friend. The names have been
changed to protect the innocent and/or the guilty.
McKinnon, after writing this article, said, What happened
is really of little significance in this age of the heavy bust,
but I felt inclined to write my interpretation of the event,
because, if we let the little things get by us, good Lord,
we'll let the biggies slip by unnoticed. It also should be
noted that both of the two main characters I mentioned
said that the police hadevery right to stop them, but they
carried their duties a little far by coming on to them the
way they did.)
By KEN McKINNON
Alligator News Editor
It was all aver, but George couldnt help but mutter
under his breath, Not all cops are pigs and notralfpigs are
cops, but damn it, A PIG IS A PIG.
A mere 30 minutes earlier, George and his
brother-in-law Paul were making an early-morning tour
of Jacksonvilles southside.
RIDING IN PAULS ADOPTED brothers 1969 blue
Camaro, the kind of machine Paul and George said they
had seldom chance to cat around in, the driver, George,
was cruising the luxury wagon in the neighborhood of
the citys phased-out Landon High School, where Paul had
completed his formative years some seven years earlier.
Driving down a side road toward big Atlantic
Boulevard, George reached down to light one of the
countless number of cigarettes he smoked during that long
night, ironically, Thanksgiving night. While reaching
down, George, momentarily, took his eyes off the road,
slipping slightly over into the wrong lane. He recovered,
all in a casual flow of motion, within seconds.
But, then, as always seems to be the case in such
moments of ungraceful-like movements, headlights came
into full view out the rear window.
ITS GOTTA BE THE FUZZ, said George, his body
processes speeding up now.
Naw, it aint a cop, said Paul, glancing quickly out
the back window.
After turning slowly, well under the speed limit, the
inevitable hit the both of them right in the center of their
nervous systems. Its the man.
Got anything in the car, Paul asked. Nope. Then
we have no worries.
BLUE, BLINKING LIGHTS both cars pull over to
the side, somewhere around Drew Street and
Atlantic officer driving gets out of cruiser, approaches
Georges side of car and asks for drivers
license George, with wallet already out, produces
drivers license... First cop looks at drivers license and
then into car at Paul.. He has a flashlight...
What are you doing out at this time of night, he
asked. (Incidentally, the time is approximately 4: IS a.m.)
Were just riding around, George answered. Were
going up to the Krystal to get some hamburgers,
interjected Paul.
OUT OF THE CORNER OF HIS eye George said he
saw the second cop, in the first car approaching.
< Vi s t,

SHMOJOppression...

Viewpoint

Aawright, get out of the car, he directed George, never
asking Paul to, but Paul said he did anyway.
Got any other identification, the large, crew-cut
policeman asked George. George said he gave him
everything imaginable. He asked Paul for identification.
Paul said he had none. Why not? he growled. Paul
related to him how there was no law requiring him to have
identification. (George and Paul, amazingly, said they
both were having visions of Hitlers Nazi Germany, at this
time, and of the Aryanizing methods of identifying
Jews.)
Immediately following that exchange, the second
policeman growled as he walked toward the police cruiser,
Well, this looks like a stolen car, and Im gonna book the
both of you. He proceeded to contact the station.
RUBBING HIS HAND ACROSS Jus face in stunned
disbelief, George said he looked at the first officer, the
smaller and meeker of the two, and said, I just dont
understand this at all. The cop didnt reply, just staring
at both of the possible victims.
Paul muttered to George that he didnt have to say
anything and then, upon the meek patrolmans inquiries,
said he worked part-time for the public defenders office
in one of the states larger cities.
After walking back to the cruiser, the first officer told
the second of the things he had just learned of the two.
Returning to George and Pauls side, the first cop again
asked Paul why he had no identification.
I DONT THINK THATS ANY of your business, sir,
Paul answered. I wasnt driving the car.
He then asked the two whose car they were driving.
George told him it belonged to Pauls adopted brother.
Well, its a state car. Yeah, he works for a state
agency, but its not a state far. Its his, Paul told him.
(The car had a Florida state agency decal on the license
tag.)
The first patrolman went and related this exchange to
the second, at least thats what Paul and George said they
deduced at the time.
AGAIN THE SECOND COP charged back from the
cruiser, verbalizing some sort of garble and then asked,
You know I can arrest both of you for vagrancy and
loitering. Thats your privilege, said Paul.
The second cop charged right back to the cruiser.
Paul and George related how they were getting
hacked-off bad about this time, but were still cooling
it.
Paul told the first cop (Paul said he seemed more aware
. of the mistakes he might have already made) that he could
do that arrest he and George for vagrancy, but Ill
guaran-God-damned-tee-you, if you do, Ill have both of
your badges for it.
... RAWING WITH THE .£to,C9R about how,

'V

- Wednesday, Dacimbtr 2,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

yeah, we realize yourre not trying to harass us, but you
are, the first cop went back to the cruiser. Paul and
George said they just stood there, alone, talking about
how they were loving every minute of it.
The first patrolman then told Paul and George that he
was calling the street supervisor and began to make up
contact cards on the two, getting every little bit of
junk he could about us.
Paul asked the first officer if he could borrow his ink
pen to write down their names and badge numbers and
said he wanted a copy of the card. Well see about that
when the street supervisorgets here.
GEORGE SAID THAT THE second cop, about this
time, seemed to realize that he had come on a little heavy
and was just sitting on the passenger side of the cruiser,
doing anything but getting his badge jammed in between
the fork of his red-neck tongue, plus he wasnt about to
let us see his badge. Both cops had put their coats on,
inconspicuously, covering their badges.
The first policeman kept making out the cards, as, first,
the street supervisor pulled up and, then a third car,
fourth cop pulled in beside the first car..
Walking up, the street supervisor' (Pick a name for him,
any name: Mr. Neck, Greaser, Joe, Jack, John, Dick,
Harry. Anything similar will suffice.) asked, What seems
to be the trouble here? After introducing himself,
shaking the head mans hand, Paul answered, I don't
know. You'll have to ask them. I think were trying to
figure out whether or not were vagrants.
GEORGE, NOTICING THE first cop looking at him
while filling out the contact card, told him the color of
his eyes, his hair and that he was a correspondent for one
of the state newspapers.
That must have hit a nerve.
You guys write for one of them RADICAL papers?
the street superviser asked.
Whenever we get the chance, Paul answered.
Well, I hope not, cuz youre working on the wrong
side, came the reply.
Well, you know, theres two sides to every story,
shot back Paul.
MR. NECK (WHATEVER) preceded to run off some
small talk about how there was a crime wave on and they
werent really harassing just for the sake.
Yeah? You getting them on assaults and B & Es?
Paul asked.
Were having a lot of trouble in this area, answered
the street supervisor, avoiding the question.
(This part of southside Jax, ironically now called The
Bold New City of The South at least thats what the
decals read on the side of the citys police cars is one of
(SEE SHADES' PAGE 12)

Page 9



Page 10

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Wednesday, December 2, 1970, The Florida Alligator

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Page 11



Page 12

!7TfW'fro>idar Alligator) Wadriastty, ttaeamMr 2,1970

SHADES...
the nicest, middle-class-to*upper-class, affluent-American,
residential areas in that city.)
PAUL ALSO TOLD THE street supervisor how he
would soon be an attorney, interjecting little things
about how he grew up in this particular area, that he was a
top-notch patrol boy (police fascist training grounds,
propaganda crud, as many can relate to), and how he went
to Landon there, also. t
The whole time, Paul kept requesting a copy of the
contact card and the names and badge numbers of the
first two officers.
The street supervisor proceeded to tell how the
contact card meant nothing. Paul said it was a record
on file of him and he couldnt relate to having one.
Paul asked them if their names were on file and they all
said no. So, I dont think I should have one either,
said Paul. The street supervisor said it would have no
reflection on their character.
GEORGE INTERJECTED some after thoughts here,
Im getting mad-as-hell now, cause these dudes want me
bad, man. They wanta get me cause we didnt act dumb
enough to let em search us for drugs, or anything else for
that matter, cause we had Commie hair and Commie
clothes on. And they want Paul cause hes what they
think is a damned smart ass, whos got them against the

Discounts Offered
For Next Quarter

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Students may find that they
have more money to spend next
quarter when Gainesville
merchants offer discounts to
students.
The Office of Consumer
Affairs is trying to start a
discount program with
merchants in the Gainesville
area, Bob Berrin, discount
program coordinator, said.
THIS PROGRAM will save
the students money, and benefit
the merchants. Most students
tend to buy things at home,
since its more convenient,
Berrin said. The discount would
add the incentive for students to
shop in Gainesville.
The merchants set the terms
for the discount. They can offer
discounts at their slow business
time of the day.
The minimum discount is 10
per cent.
The last week in October,
letters were sent to over 200
Gainesville merchants. Berrin
said there has been a good
response.
NEXT QUARTER students
will talk to the merchants and
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arrange terms. The program will
be in operation by the end of
Fall Quarter. A list of
contributing merchants will be
published.
Eventually we plan to
publish a booklet listing the
merchants and the discounts.
This would be given to new
students at Fall Orientation,
Berrin said.
National Student Association
created the idea. The discount
program has been successful at a
number of universities, Berrin
said.
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wall trying to get rid of us so they can breathe a little
easier.
The street supervisor kept saying, you can go, you
can go. Youre free to go. Paul couldnt help himself
here. As if that arrogant greaser, by himself, could
determine if we were not already free men, he related
afterwards.
Paul asked if he could borrow the street supervisors
pen. He said, sure.
OH, THE BEAUTY OF the moment, Paul said in
retrospect. Here we were, borrowing HIS pen to write
down HIS name and HIS badge number.
Paul said he kept requesting the first two officers
names and badge numbers. The street supervisor looked at
the first officer, who looked bewildered at what was
occuring, to see if it was all right.
But the street supervisor grabbed his pen before the
scared buffoon could answer. He told Paul that he had
HIS name and badge number and that would be enough, if
he wanted more he could call Records tomorrow.
PAUL KEPT ON requesting until the street
supervisor became aggrivated, grabbed Pauls arm after he
asked, are you refusing to give me your badge numbers?
(In grabbing Pauls arm he committed civil assualt and
civil arrest, but he wouldnt realize that. Hes just a
hard-working policeman who carries out THE LAW. He
doesnt make it.)
Son, were not trying to harass you, but we can arrest
you and youre about to get arrested, said the flush-red
officer. Now get in your car and go home. The lousy

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bastard, George said he screamed as they left the scene
and were out of earshot. Who in the hell is he to tell us
where to go. Isnt this America where the deer and the
antelope and honest, not-proven-guilty people run
freely?
* *
ITS OVER NOW only a big thing to them now,
approximately 4:45 a.m. while their adrenalin is still
running 90 miles an hour. Well probably forget all
about it tomorrow, said both George and Paul.
* *
I couldnt let their story go that easy... I just couldit
Here are a few of my thoughts on the incident:
Didnt we read, or hear, or were taught somewhere
about the freedom of speech, of assembly, of the freedom
from unreasonable search and seizure, and, God yes, about
the pursuit of happiness.
DIDNT WE READ, somewhere before that, when any
means becomes destructive of these ends, it is our right,
IT IS OUR DUTY, to overthrow it.?
And should we not, as they once did,... to this pledge
our lives, our fortunes and our sacred honor.?
Pray to God, or whoever you choose, that these
no-minds wise-up and didnt become the means by which
America falls down around our feet. But, if that be the
case, dont let them make America into something it was
never meant to be.
Dont be pushed. Stand up tall for your rights.
If that be the case, bum it and find another piece of
paper to write your guidelines down upon.



Southern Education Moving Ahead

ATLANTA (UP!) Terry
Sanford, president of Duke
University, told Southern
educators here Monday night
that Southern education is in a
position today to cast off its
historic bonds of sectionalism
and to break free of its

Private Schools Attacked
By Florida State Senator

WASHINGTON (UP!) A
Florida state senator, declaring
his home state is a cesspool of
fraudulent non-public schools,*'
gave his endorsement today to
proposed federal trade
commission guidelines aimed at
stopping diploma mills.'*
Sen. Fred Karl, D Daytona
Beach, chairman of consumer
protection committees in the
Florida legislature since the
spring of 1969, said in testimony
prepared for the FTC I am sure
that if the guides are approved
they will be helpful. I am certain
they will be helpful to state
legislators in their efforts to
enact constructive laws in this
field.
Cloy And Others
See UFOs
NEW YORK (UPI) A
number of New Yorkers
including boxer Cassius Clay
reported seeing unidentified
flying objects between 5 a.m.
EST and dawn today.
Police headquarters said a
patrolman in a squd car
reported seeing a UFO
hovering over Queen County
but no follow up had been
attempted.
WE DONT RAVE a
category in the book for
flying saucers, said a
sergeant at headquarters.
How do you go about
arresting one.
Clay and a United Press
Intemaitonal sportswriter
covering the boxer as he did
his early morning roadwork
in Central Park sighted a
bright, larger-than-star-size
light due east of Manhattan.
Later Clay, the reporter and
trainers watched another
point of light streaking due
north until it was obscured
by trees.
LaGuardia Airport police
also received reports of
UFOs.
Clay said he often saw
UFOs when he did early
morning roadwork.
They're up there all the
time and the government is
keeping it a secret, he said.
I see them when I run in the
morning.
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provincial mold.
Speaking to the 75th annual
convention of the Southern
Association of Colleges and
Schools SACS, Sanford said for
the first time in over a century.
Southern education can offer
the kind of leadership in

KARLj QUOTED extensively
from a report filed earlier this
year by the Joint Legislative
Committee on Consumer
Protection- especially on the
subject of fraudulent non-public
schools.
I only wish time would permit
a complete review of the
situations that have come to our
attention, he said, it is hard to
believe that such things could
take place in America today.'
He said one of the legislatures
major problems in eliminating
Diploma mill abuses has been
in getting agreement from
legitimate parochial and private
schools on a single regulatory or
diclosure bill.
EVEN A SIMPLE
registration and disclosure bill
that passed the legislature was
attacked by one of the major
religious groups and one other
private institution group and
they somehow induced the
governor to veto it, Karl said.
He did not elaborate on the
groups which he claimed

Bomb Blast At U. Os Oregon

EUGENE, Ore. (UPI) An
explosion rocked the University
of Oregon's administration
building early today, heavily
damaging two offices. There
were no injuries.
Two campus telephone
switchboard operators were in
the building at the time of the
basement blast, but were not
hurt.
DAMAGED WERE the offices
of High School Relations and of
the State Board of Higher
Education.
Windows were broken in the
administration building as well
as in a nearby classroom and the
faculty chib.

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A Christmas gift with real meaning.
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CHESNUTS
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and In the Mall

DUKE PRESIDENT SPEAKS

American education that we
afforded our nation during four
score years of formative
existence.
THE FORMER GOVERNOR
of North Carolina called on the
delegates from throughout the
South to draw on the history

convinced Gov. Claude Kirk to
veto the bill last summer.
We discovered that Florida is
a cesspool of ffauuulent
non-public schools, Karl
reported. Let me hasten to say
that we are blessed with many
fine and competent private
schools at all levels, but the
other kind seem to
predominate.
KARL SAID he doubted
whether the proposed FTC
guidelines will help solve the
problem of granting doctor of
divinity degrees for nominal
prices.
The companies selling
degrees and diplomas in our
state would probably exclude
themselves from the catagory of
private vocational and home
study schools and thereby avoid
any conflict, he predicted.
But Karl said the guidelines
would help Florida cope with
shady commercial schools
bilking students with expensive
courses of little academic merit.

In the damaged offices,
lighting fixtures were tom from
walls, glass lay on the floor and
plaster was tom loose.
STUDENTS ATthe university
said there has been no campus
strife this semester and there was
no hint concerning who could
have placed the bomb.
It was the second explosion at
the University this year. On Oct.
2 a women's restroom and
offices used by graduate
students in sociology were
wrecked by a blast in Prince
Luden Campbell Hall.
A SIO,OOO reward offered in
that bombing is still outstanding.

and peculiar regional
characteristics to exert a new
and positive influence on
Southern society.
Sanford said one of the most
obvious factors helping the
South assume the forefront in
education was the racial
situation. He reminded the
educators that especially with
the dramatic test of
desegregation in the South this
fall they are taking a bold lead
which will help resolve the racial
issue in all other areas of our
society.
Black and white together, the
South can teach the nation the
lessons it has learned form its
beleaguered history, Sanford
said. Hopefully, we will be able
to spare the rest of the nation
some of the painful experience
which we had to endure.
SANFORD SAID the South's
traditional lagging behind
statistically in education has
now afforded it with ironic
advantages. He said this lag will
allow the region to avoid those

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Wednesday, December 2, 1970, The Florida Alligator

programs undertaken elsewhere
tint have been expensive but
have failed.
The to called M de
personalization of education is
another problem that can be
avoided in the South, he said.
One of the most obvious and
celebrated Southern
characteristics is our sustenance
of warm inter personal
relationships, even in a modem,
technology-oriented world.
Sanford preceded
Congresswoman Edith Green, D-
Ore., who earlier Monday
expresses concern about the
trend to turn more and more of
education over to private
business.
Mrs. Green, chairwoman of
the House Special Subcommittee
on Education, told the
conventioneers that she also
questioned how far colleges and
universities would go in
permitting themselves to become
active participants in the
political struggles of today.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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Packard Bell Home Entertainment
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Typewriter. Used Smith Corona
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POET
EDMUND SKELLINGS
"The man described as probably the finest performer of poetry in
the country loosed his vibrant readinfs and the audience picked up
the mood and shot It back to him In spontaneous applause."
Dr. Edmund Skillings, who tours tha nation parformlng
his poatry will ba at tha Constans Thaatra this Friday night
at 8:00 p.m. All art Invltad. It Is fraa and a recaption will
follow.
Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union In cooperation with
the Florida Quarterly.
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I SPAGHETTI 77V I
I I __l J I
LUNCH: 11 111 2-SUPPER:4:3Ot 8* FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA ... ..beyond comparison!
|L 2620 13th Street in tha Gainesville Mall A

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FOR SALE
2 female roommates wanted to share
Landmark Apt with Junior. 47.50m0.
Jan-Jun# 373-1598 Marian or Janla
(A-3t-51-p)
18000 BTU Feddars air conditioner 2
yrs old, excellent condition, $l5O.
CALL 373-2602 or see at 304-1
Diamond Village (A-4t-48-p)
Sllvarton* stereo tap* recorder.
$50.00 or bast offer. Call Kirby
373-1748 (A-3t-50-p)
KEEP carpet cleaning problems small
use Blue Lustra wall to wall. Rant
electric shampooar SI.OO. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
For sale Naw half size refrigerator
Call 392-8484 (A-4t-50-p)
1970 honda cl-350 Scrambler show
room condition SBOO call Barry
376-9418 (A-4t-50-p)
"PEACE TAGS" Replica of Gl dog
tegs, but show only peace sign, $1
set. J. Makula, P.O. Box 7347,
Tampa, FI. 33603. (A-st-49-p)
1964 VW runs good $450. Call
372-3975 after 5 pm. (A-2t-51-p)

Page 14

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 2,1970

iViNViViViViViViViViViViWiiV.'i'iViWiV
ee*i
FOR SALE
TREAT rugs right, they'll be a
delight If cleaned with Blue Lustra.
Rant electric shampooar sl. Electric
upholster shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
1962 Indian Chltf 700 cc 52HP vary
good condition SSOO call 376-6310
(A-3t-51-p)
Tama Baby ferrets coons monkeys
bobcats ocelots skunks parrots hawks
snakes lizards turtles for sale trade or
buy kongo pet. 475-2346 (A-tfe)
Pacemaker, Mobile home, 12x50, 2
bedroom. Air cond., awning, lawn
building, plus many extras, $3900.
call 378-0464 (A-3t-51-p)
1969 Yamaha 250. Fast, dependable,
luggage rack, Avon tires, elec, starter.
$450. Call 376-5774. (A-lt-51-p)
/
1969/Honda 350 good condition,
Includes windshield, luggage rack,
halmat. Priced for QUICK SALEI call
Rab at 378-0105. (A-2t-51-p)
SCRUBA GEAR all US divers aqp.
72 tank J valve calypso rsg. + sea dlvs
gauge depth gauge 6150 call Chuck
after 7>oo at 378-3742 (A-3t-51-p)
Young, tarn*, orange flanked amazon
parrot SSO; boys blka 810; girls blka
$5; Yamaha classical guitar S6O call
372-1666 after 5 PM (A-lt-51-p)
R & R surfboad showroom modal,
twin fin, blue, whit* deck 6140. Con
Butterfly, S7O. R R twin fin, color,
your design, $146. 392-8402
(A-3t-51-p)
Ithaca 20 Ga Pump, Polychok*
barrel, with shells, $76 excellent
condition cell 372-0974 after spm
(A-3t-51-p)
Blackllghts 4 ft. long, only 622. 18
ft. long cord, on/off switch Supply
limited. Call Marcia at 302-9197.
Great Chrlstmaa gifts. (A-2t-Sl-p)
Camper 63 Hardtop Fold Down
Scamper Sleeps 4 Stove ice Box Gas
Heat $350 378-6490 376-6217
(A-3t-Sl-p)
Trailer Sail or Rant 1964 GT Lakes 2
Bedroom Air Central Heat Prlv. Lot
62900 OR Rant 612 S Mo. 378-8490
376-6217 (A-3t61-p)
2 Rental Units 61000 Each Nat 6800
Annually Both Rented 378-8490
376-6217 leave Phone No. Business
Opportunity (A-at-81-p)
2 Speaker cabinets nofelco 630 each
or trade for smaller cabinets call
372-6949 (A-3t-51-p)
HjoMici sFiargsHiffg
|W%W GODFREY r|
CAMBRIDGE B

FOR SALE
Must Swill Elghtrack starlo multiplex
tapedack with am/fm tuner and spks.
Also Garrard port. rac. player. Call
Bob after seven 373-2812 (A-3t-51-p)
Staro, solid stats FMAM radio 6
speakers cabinet modal frultwood
finish 110 outlet for tap* player
$lB5 call 964-7893 (Stark*) after 7
(A-lt-51-p)
Olln's Mobil* Horn* Salas, Stark*
Ft*., Rt. 100 West has 1971 Skylines.
1 and 2 bedrooms furnished for
63195 set up and delivered. Bank
financing. (A-30t-47-p)
Citrus Club Fruit Sal* give a box
for Xmai or Thanksgiving 40 lb. box
grapefruit $3.50 oranges or mixed
$4. 392-1996 or drop by Rm. 1177
McC. Hal. (A-St-46-p)
Tam* baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sal*
trade or buy kongo pet 476-2546
(local) (A-ts-c)
Mobil* Home, 12 x 57, 1968 Park
Avenue, 2 bedroom, air cond., vary
reasonable, call 378-8523 (A-4t-50-l)
lallty 8-Track Tape Cartridge
recording. Figure the great savings
accumulate 4 tapes & sth Is FREE
(2) of your albums $6 Inc cartridge
averages to only $2.40 per album.
Why pay more? 378-5916 John 4-8
pm (A-Bt-49-p)
For Salat l-sp**d girl's blka. 1-speed
s3O; Guitar s3O; Radio ss.
Call 373-2581 after 6 PM.
(A-st-47-p)
FOR RENT
!*X*X*X*X*X*!*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X**'*
Sublet 3 bdrm. furn. house. Jan-June;
A/C, ft blk from campusi $165 par
mo.; call 373-2104 after 5:30 PM.
(B-4t-48-p)
Sublet Hawaiian Village 2 bedroom
flat. AC, pool and dishwasher. $220 a
month. Call 378-1217 anytime.
(B-St-48-p)
Live In the lap of luxury! On*
roommate needed for Tha Place for
Jan. 1. Call 372-5942. (B-9t-47-p)
2 bedroom furnished apt. central air
and haat, quiet neighborhood.
Available In Dec. $155/mo. call
375-3104 anytlma,(B-st-47-p)
Sublet 1 BR apt Winter-Spring
Quarter 2 block* from campus vary
reaaonable Call Qall at 378-9712
After 5>30 P.M. (B-3t-50-p)
NEED AN APARTMENT! Beautiful
2 bedroom townhouae. Call
378-2219 (B-4t-SO-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom furn. apt.,
AC/heat, pool: Avail. Dee. IS.
Couples only, no pets. Cali 372-0736
between 4 PM 6 11 PM. (B-St-45-p)
Sublet FR QTR apt on pool beg Jan
1 unique furnishings bullt-ln bar and
lighting syatam Call 373-1267 or
come by F.Q. No.Bl after 6
(B-2t-51-p)
Roomate wanted, female, super apt
In Landmark, pool, laundry room,
dlshwashar, ate., all the goodies, call
373-3106 apt. 29 (B-2t-Sl-p)
On* roomate needed winter and
spring private room air conditioned,
phono In room Lot 70 Mobile City,
378-7392 Joel (B-2t-61-p)
Landmark Apt N 0.174 Available for
occupancy from January to June.
One female tenant. Call 376-2134
(B-3t-51-p)
Sublet 2 bdrm. furn. apt., $lB5 per
mo.i Jan-June; Qatortown apt Call
373-4224 apt. 187. (B-3t-61-p)

****** *************""
FOR RENT
i rVVri i i i <
Female Roommate wanted for winter
and iprlng. Landmark 47.50 + utl.
For Information call after 2 p.m.
372-76 H. (B-3t-51-p)
2 or 4 girls wented to sublet La
Bonne Vie apt. Avail Dec or Jen Call
378-4403 (B-3t-sl*p)
Big 2 bedroom furnished apt avail
Dec 15 Central heat, air, carpet. $l6O
mos (cheap) 376-5603 (B-3t-51-p)
One female roommate needed at The
Place. Private bedroom, townhouse,
S7B a month Includes utilities. Call
372- (B-2t-51-p)
WANTED
tVeSVnVeVeVeVeVrreVsVeVeVeVmVeVeVr
Come again I Listeners wanted Will
pay $2.00 for one hour session. Must
be native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Susan
between 8 and 5 for appointment.
392-2049. (C-Bt-44*p)
Female roommate needed
Immediately. Landmark 97. $47.50
heated AC pool sauna dishwasher.
Live In luxury. Call Joy only. After
5:00 372-8252. (C-3t-49-p)
Male roommate to share 1 br. apt.
A/c, pool, three bloc from campus.
$46 mo. Prefer Law or grad student.
Call 378-0733 between 5 and 7.
(C-st-49-p)
1 or 2 male roommates to sublet La
Mancha Apt. 36. $75/mo. Inc.
utilities & private bedroom. Dec. rent
free. Call 378-6716 or stop by office.
(C-st-47-p)
Male roommate wanted for winter
quarter, for new 2 bedroom trailer,
own room, SBO/mo. + Ui utilities. Call
378-0733 after 5 PM. (C-st-49-p)
Wanted two roommates girls French
Quarter Apts. 59. Call Susie or Cethl
373- or Janice or Shelly
373-3197. (C-st-49-p)
Female roommate to sublet 2 br. apt.
Winter & Spring qtr. Alr-cond., pool,
bus to campus. $39 + V* util. Call Pat
378-9430. (C-3t-49-p)
Need 1 room In house close to
campus. Will pay around 50/mo.
Access to kitchen. Share utilities. Call
Frank at 376-9271. (C-st-49-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed for
Landmark Apt. 50 for Winter Qtr.
AC, TV, $47.50 + utilities. Call
376-7693 after 5:30 PM. (C-6t-48-p)
Do you need a home? We need youl
Call Cindy 378-6592. $47.50 mo.
Landmark. Female. (C-st-47-p)
1 Male roomate start Dec 14 2 blocks
from campus call 392-9878 Rick
$132 per qrt. + utilities (C-3t-51-p)
!! ML 111 I k
Needed 1 female roommate, winter
quarter only, 1 bdrm, Village Park,
$65 util., but am willing to bargin
will take best offer 373-2216
(C-3t-51-p)
Roomate needed for winter and spr.
qtrs. call 372-3247 Qatortown apts.
$46.25/mo. AC, TV, Pool (C-3t-51-p)
1 liberal-minded female roomate for
winter qt. Camelot apt 203 AC pool
fireplace $52.75 + utilities. Call
378-5927 after 5:30 (C-3t-51-p)
BMfliHir
SECOND
EXCITING WEEKI
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Conservative male roomate wanted to
share two-bedroom, alr-conditloned
Apt. Vi block from campus with 2
rednecks. Call 373-2423 (C-3t-51-p)
Roommate wanted: private bedroom
in furnished 3 bedroom apt for
winter and spring quarters. $45 per
month + 1/3 utilities. Call 378-9285
(C-3t-51-p)
2 girls to share room in mod 3 bdm
house winter qtr. 2 acres large closets
In SE coed living. S3O month V* util
Call 373-3331 (C-3t-51-p)
Wanted neat male roommate for La
Bonne Vie apt. Rent 52.50 a month.
Have all the pleasures of home. For
more information call 378-9268.
(C-3t-51-p)
Temporary help required in the fields
of accounting, typist, clerks, steno's,
secretaries, pbx opers, laborers,
Inventory, truck & equipment
operators, landscaping, sales clerks &
other MANPOWER Inc. 637 NW
13th St (Midas Muffler Shop) or
Phone 376-5388 (C-2t-49-p)
2 male roommates needed for a 2
bedroom town house apt. a/c,
dishwasher, pool, Tanglewood Manor
apts. Call 376-5066 ask for Joe or
Tom (C-3t-5 1-p)
Female roommate wanted at Village
Park for spring and winter quarter.
S4B/mo + utilities call 373-2887
(C-3t-51-p)
Male roommate wanted for
WlHlamsburg apts. 50.50/mo available
for winter and spring quarters Call
378-1829 (C-3t-51-p)
La Bonne Vie 351 needs female
roommate Imedlately. Townhouse
with dishwasher, pool, tennis, sauna
and more. Call Wanda Murray
378-6797 (C-3t-51-p)
Female roomate for trailer, own
room $53 per month plus Vi utilities,
near med center, available now, call
373-3657 (C-3t-51-p)
Long haired male writer wants own
room in house. Please call 372-1009
and leave message. Peace. (C-3t-51-p)
Female for room In spacious carpeted
trailer, w/washer, dryer, TV, kitchen
prlveleges. Avail. Dec. 5 S4O mo. Incl.
util. 378-3268 after 5:30 pm
(C-3t-51-p)
Male roommate for the place apts.
own room color TV air cond. etc.
walk to campus 78.00 monthly utl
Included call 378-4481 apt. 116
available now. (C-3t-51-p)
Male roommate to share 2 bdrm apt
at French Quarter. Prefer grad
student. Call Rick at 378-5624
(C-3t-51-p)
24 year old returning student needs a
place to live beginning winter
quarter. Sociology major Write me
and describe what you've got, costs,
etc. Alan Fried, 1241 Normandy
Drive, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
(C-4t-50-p)
Female roommate needed beginning
winter quarter 2 bedroom apt. one
(1) block from Tlgert $45. month +
Utilities call 373-3134 (C-4t-50-p)
Roo mates for house 10 blocks
behind Norman. Own room for
$35/mo. + Mi utilities. Call 373-1748
(C-4t-50-p)
1 or 2 female roo mates, 2 bedroom,
2 bath. Now thru June. $46.25 +
Utilities Call Polly 372-1854
(evenings) (C-st-49-p)
Male to share 1 bdrm. apt. to begin
now or winter trm. $57.50 + V*
utilities 1216 SW 2 Ave. Apt. 22 Has:
1 bdrm. Itvrm. kltch. A bath Stop by
MF 5-6:15, Sun. 1-3 (C-3t-50-p)
Female Roommate Wanted for next
quarter only. Roomy, carpeted apt.
dose to campus. S9O for the quarter.
Have own room. 1324 SW 13
376-4003 (C-3t-SO-p)

RAPPS
Delivers
Fast
373-3377
2 free sodas
with each
order
WE SERVE
HEAVY PIZZAS!
This week only

WANTED
One bedroom, furnished apt for
married couple, from January til
June. Around sllO-$125 monthly.
392-7622 (C-4t-50-p)
Male roommate needed for winter
and spring quarters $46.25/mo.
Gatortown apts. Available Dec. 10
call 378-3867 (C-2t-50-p)
Female roommate to share four
bedroom apartment close to campus.
Call Sue. 373-3766. (C-4t-50-p)
ROOMMATES for 3 bedroom house
lVi blocks from campus. Persons
should have some furniture. Call
Bruce 378-8855 pets considered
(C-2t-50-p)
Roommate needed immed. Fredrick
Garden Apts. $42.50 mo. heated
pool, air cond. Call 376-0803.
(C-st-47-p)
S4B/mo. to live in Village Park Apts.
We need a female roommate for
winter and spring quarters. Call
376-9829. (C-4t-49-p)
HELP WANTED
PT X-ray Tech, needed by Alachua
Gen. Hosp., on-call, day nursery for
pre-schoolers while you work. Call
372-4321 x 365. (E-10t-45-p)
Alligator delivery helper beginning
January. Phone 372-1371 between
7:00-9:00 pm (E-3t-51-p)
COLUMBIA RECORDS
PROMOTIONS MGR. $75 per mo.
Jr. BUS or JOUR major this Is a
fantastic job for the right person. Call
Steve at 373-2687. (E-2t-49-p)
HELP WANTED: Bookkeeper
Bright, ambitious person wanted for
rapidly growing construction
company. Send resume to P.O. Box
312, Gainesville. (E-st-49-p)
HOMEWORKERS. Address
envelopes. Send stamped envelope &
25 cents to GWL Enterprises. 640
Cobb St., Athens, Ga. 30601.
(E-4t-49-p)
Now hiring team leaders for new
46-bed Nursing Unit at Alachua
General Hospital. Salary based on
education and experienced. Call
372-4321-227. (E-6t-49-p)
AUTOS
:X:XwW*£w^
Chev. Corvan good camper $275
motor poor new brakes good btry.
Tires 378-8490 376-6219 (G-3t-51-p)
63 Rambler American Low Mileage
Automatic Power Brakes Car
Guaranteed Total Price $350
378-8490 376-6217 (G-3t-51-p)
67 Dodge wagon PS, PB, fact air, new
polyglas tires, V-8, air shocks, pwr
tailgate perfect family car ex cond
many extras must sell call 373-1524
(G-3t-51-p)
61 Corvalr, partially cut down It
pulled a float In homecoming parade
runs good. Great for hunting or
beach buggy. S6O. at Dl Kapp House,
or Call Dave Lottler at 372-9284
(G-3t-51-p)
1966 Corvalr corsa, 4 spd trans.
140 hp. In good condition, call Roy
378-4998 (G-3t-51-p)
1967 Triumph Spitfire convertible
Just married have to sell S4OO call
378-4157 after 5. (G-3t-51-p)
67 VW great condition SI,OOO call
anytime after 6 ask for Ken
(G-3t-51-p)

The Cheshire Cat has something to grin about ... K
plenty of good, free music k
I THE 3rd CONDITION STONE BALLOON I
I BIG DADDY 2-FOOT I
| All four of tfww band* are playing this Sunday from 2-6 pjn. in lha
| Union Bali room |
sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

Wednesday, December 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
!


61' MGA 1500 cv., classic brand
new paint, wire wheels good
condition, must sell $450. call ph.
376-1739 (G-2t-50-p)
VOLVO great transportation SSOO
Bob 378-7479 (G-2t-50-p)
BMW, 1966 1800 TI, Air, am-fm,
polyglas, like new engine. Must sell
now! For only $1095. Call Ron at
372-6740 (G-4t-50-p)
Volvo sedan 1961. Good running
condition. $250 376-8855 after 5:00
(G-4t-50-p)
1970 BMW 2002 Automatic with sun
roof. One owner, low mileage.
Excellent condition. $2950. Call
372-0268. (G-st-47-p)
1968 Flat B5O Spider convertible.
21,000 miles. Radio. New Paint. Call
Alachua 462-1245 or 462-2887.
(G-Bt-47-p)
62 Impala: automatic, radio, AC
power brakes steering Runs Well
Vours for only $250 American
money. Call Clay 392-7502
(G-3t-51-p)
PERSONA E
COMPUTER DATING Meet your
ideal date. Special introductory price.
Now serving leading colleges and
universities throughout the U.S.
Write: National Cybernetics, Box
221, Durham, N.C. 27702
(J-23t-44-p)
LOST brown leather shoulder purse
at Temptations show. Call 378-4647.
Reward. (L-4t-48-p)
Hate to cook? Too poor for an apt?
CLO has openings for the winter
quarter. $195/qt for room and board.
Call Vince at 376-9473 (J-22t-30-p)
SINGLE STUDENTS! Meet more
members of the opposite sex at U.F.
All dates In Gainesville. Free details
write: Nationwide Dating Service,
P.O. Box 77346, Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(J-15t-41-p)
Does the student senate reflect the
views of students? Put the senate to
the test call 372-1820 12 PM 8
AM. Mack Tyner can help you Issue
your challenge. Frustrations are too
big and numerous these days to try
to hold them. Share a gripe today I
(J-st-47-p)
Good deal on beautiful engagement
wedding ring set. Cost $250.00
when new, sold to best offer. Call
Sue Barnett at 373-4250 after 5:00.
(J-st-47-p)
HI Diamond Village Vote for Richard
Sapp 305-4 for Treasurer on Dec 2d
phone 378-6436 (J-2t-50-p)
Whoever ripped off my MGA
tonneau cover: It takes cojones to
bring It back. 378-6898 (J-3t-50-p)
Earn Extra Money Over Xmas Board
2 affectionate housecats for Dec 8
Jan 3 111 supply food Call Randy
378-4642 (J-3t-51-p)
Buy your legal pot at GAM 105 W.
Unlv. Ave. Open 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
every day, even Sunday. (J-3t-51-p)
PT lab. technician needed by Alachua
Gen. Hosp., nltes, wk-ends, holidays.
Apply Personnel Office, 912 S. W. 4
Ave., 8:30 to 5:00 (J-3t-51-p)
A unique Idea for Xmas gifts:
something made by hand from the
Gainesville Artisans Market 105 W
Unlv. Ave. Downtown (J-3t-51-p)

Page 15

PERSONAL
******"*****#**#*
To Maxi-Pole: Happy dec. 8! How
does a Pollock know it's his
birthday? He checks his parents'
marriage license and adds 3 months!
(J-lt-51-p)
To a.v.p.g.p.a.g.6.me the fiat is green
me is goofed who Is you? 378-4134
(J-lt-51-p)
Need ride to Houston, Texas after 11
Dec. Will share driving and expenses.
Mike 373-2573 (J-lt-51-p)
Planning on flying home for the
holidays? Save 25% and still get a
reserved seat with an Eastern Youth
Card. Only $3. Call your Eastern
Campus Rep. at 378-9792, evenings.
(M-3t-Sl-p)
Dearest Nanny I saw your message. I
want you to have a great Christmas. I
love you very much and those LL's I
miss you. Only 292 DTG. 800 800
(J-3t-52-p)
The Rolling Stone, Crawdaddy,
Ramports, East Village Other, Tarot
Cards and Books now at Demians
Leathers/Laurents Books. (J-6t-48-p)
FREE KITTENS for Xmas also,
MATH TUTORING catch up now
for finals grad student call
378-3746 Mikki. (J-3t-49-p)
Christmas is coming. Finals are too:
Let the PHI SIGS make it sweeter for
you. (J-st-49-p)
Stop! Read this! Two lucky lasses
needed to make an apt. a home: over
looking a vast green pasture.
Beautiful! Call 373-3230
Williamsburg. (J-3t-49-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-31tfc)
Share expenses on two month driving
trip thru Central America. Over 21 &
mature. Pref. with military
experience. For more Info. Call Bill
at 378-9577 (J-4t-50-p)
free 2 lovable housebroken rabbits to
a good home call 373-1218
(J-3t-51-p)
; - -' J ''
SERVICES
xwx?x*x?x-x*x i :*x ; x-x-x-x-x-x ; : ; x ; x-x
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
new and
USED
Furniture, Appliances
and Mistelleanous Items.
QUALITY FURNITURE
AUCTION
441 at the Williston Cut-off
372-3991

ft \ f
ARI 4 Age to Enter & Prove it!
} V d i
iwfl
sggjgSp
I a PP f A r y^h^k

SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
NY. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents & up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft. 6.
(M-st-49-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.
across from Greyhound Bus Station.
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter. $.50 per page.
Phone 378-7493 anytime. Good
references. (M-st-47-p)
2^DAYS
ly IT
Shews . O
1:30-4:0C Ml At
6:25-3:50 Uwl UT
ntm
WAITOGNEY.
At, CAM IBMKIW
TWBCAK?
V Bo TECHNICOLOR V
rwTwT \mA
1:30 KIND OF i
A WESTERN
7 30 HE SSORT
930 w(jL COWBOY.
I Frank Sinatra
I George Kennedy in
IF I McKenzie I
BAY |gp! BREAK" 1



>, Th Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday. Dacambar 2,1970

Page 16

World

Pollution Os Rhine
Threatens Europe
ZURICH (UPI) The Rhine, it
seems, will soon no longer be
able to provide water good
enough for processing to
drinkable standards, thereby
threatening the water supplies
for millions of Europeans.
This is the view of the
recently formed international
working party of waterworks in
the Rhine catchment area,
representing 50 waterworks in
Switzerland, West Germany and
Holland.
THE WORKING PARTY says
that the Rhine is being
contaminated to such an extent
that unless radical measures are
taken it will not be able to keep
up its remarkable powers of
self-purification.
The working party, now

Machinegunner Saw Calley
Fire At My Lai Civilians

FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI) A former
machinegunner, biting his lip as he spoke, testified
Tuesday he saw Ist Lt. William L. Calley Jr. and
Spec. 4 Paul Meadlo firing into a hole filled with
civilians in the South Vietnamese village of My Lai.
Meadlo was crying.
The testimony by Robert E. Maples of Freehold,
NJ., was by far the most damaging to date in the
3-week-old court-martial of Calley, charged with the
premeditated murder of 102 villagers on March 16,
1968, the day he led his platoon on a
search-and-destroy mission through My Lai.
CAPT. AUBREY DANIEL, the prosecutor, asked
Maples whether he had any conversation with Calley
on the day of the alleged massacre.
All I can remember was him asking me to use
my machinegun. I cant remember what else was
said.
What did you say? Daniel wanted to know.
I REFUSED, Maples replied. Maples told of
how he and others in his squad made a systematic
search of homes in the village, rounding up the
occupants most of them old men, women and
children.
He said several soldiers with him shot a couple
of Vietnamese during their search.

88010 Its stk Met comony oi l utt
k Monday, December Hg 1970
Constans Theatre at 8:00 p.m.
There are a limited number of
student tickets available for $1.50
at the box office, courtesy of the J.
Wayne Reitz Union in cooperation
with the Junior Welfare League.
THE QUARTERLY IS HERE!

carrying out standard and regular
tests along the course of the
river, has discovered no drop in
its content of salts or in its
organic contamination;
impurification by heavy metals
is increasing and oxygen content
is falling.
Communist Rockets
Hit U.S. Headquarters
SAIGON (UPI) Nearly 20
Communist rockets hit the U.S.
American Division headquarters
late Monday, one of them
slamming into a dispensary and
killing or wounding all medical
personnel on dqjy, U.S.<
spokesmen said Tuesday. Ten
other division soldiers were
wounded by a mine explosion.
The U.S. command, which
reported the barrage on the
12-mile-long American base at
Chu Lai, 335 miles northeast of

sitlfc Mr ipii

Maples said after his squad completed its sweep
of My Lai, it came into a clearing where this big
ditch was.
HE SAID it was at this point that Calley
approached a GI in his group, Harry Stanley, and
asked Stanley to accompany him to the ditch and
interpret for him.
Lt. Calley herded the rest of the people down
into the hole and he and Meadlo were firing into the
hole. Meadlo was crying.
Meadlo, a member of Calleys platoon, has been
subpoenaed as a witness in the Calley trial, but his
attorneys have said he will not testify unless he is
granted immunity. Daniel, in his opening statement
at the beginning of the trial, said Calley ordered
Meadlo to fire into the flitch.
An earlier witness, Sidney Kye of Kansas City,
Kan., told the six officer Calley court-martial board
Tuesday he saw smoke coming from Calleys rifle
the day of the alleged massacre.
Kye said he saw Calley standing beside a ditch
firing his rifle, but under cross-examination by
defense counsel Maj. Kenneth Raby, Dey said he did
not know what Calley was shooting at, and further
conceded he heard no shots. He said, however, he
did see smoke coming from Calleys gun.

Saigon, would not specify the
exact number of persons killed
or wounded. Because of security
reasons, military sources said
there were no patients inside
when the rockets hit.
Mexicans Inaugurate
Their New President
MEXICO CITY (UPI) Luis
Echeverria, 48 a lawyer who rose
through the hierarchy of
government service, became
president of 50 million Mexicans
Tuesday in a ceremony blending
colorful tradition with the
splendor of an emerging
industrial nation.
A middle-roader who recently
called communism a threat to
world peace, Echeverria
received the sash of office from
outgoing President Gustavo Diaz

n... U1 111 111 111111111111111 UII Ml. Mil .1.1, 1...
11l Mu
I I 8 8 118
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Ordaz before 25,000 persons in
the National Auditorium. His
inaugural address dwelt largely
with economic matters,
especially Mexicos current
transformation from an
agricultural to a primarly
industrial nation.
Artist, Amor Charged
With Papal Attack
MANILA (UPI) The
government Tuesday formally
charged Benjamin Mendoza y
Amor, a Bolivian Artist, with
attempted murder for allegedly
trying to kill Pope Paul VI in a
knife attack when the pontiff
arrived here last Friday.
If convicted, Mendoza, 35,
could be sentenced to 15 years
in prison. A psychiatrist who
examined him said Mendoza
suffered from paranoia and
should be confined in a mental
hospital.

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Ministers Contribute
To Retain US Troops
BRUSSELS (UPI)
European defense ministers
agreed Tuesday to step up their
contributions to North Atlantic
Treaty Organization NATO
defense costs in Europe by
nearly $1 billion, Allied defense
sources said.
Their aim is to head off
possible American troop
withdrawals from Western
Europe.
THE BOOSTED European
spending includes increased
financial contributions over the
next five years, the sources said.
The men-and-money package
will be presented to U.S.
Defense Secretary Melvon R.
Laird at a meeting of NATO
defense ministers Wednesday.
West German Defense
Minister Helmut Schmidt said
his country would pay more
than half of the total increased
European contribution.



UPI: Tallahassee Report

Environment Council
Dofort Action
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
recently formed Floridi
Environmental Inventory
Council heard at its first meeting
Tuesday reports on several
aspects of the councils
responsibilities but deferred any
action until after the
inauguration of Gov.-elect
Reubin Askew.
Randolph Hodges, executive
director of the State Department
of Natural Resources, said he
felt the council should wait until
after Askew has made a decision
as to the scope of the council's
activities and possible
membership changes before
taking any formal action. The
members of the council present
agreed.
THE COUNCIL, established
by the 1970 legislature to make
recommendations to Hodges'
department on an inventory of
the states resources, is
composed of IS members, 11 of
whom are appointed directly by
the governor or indirectly as
state department heads who
served on the council.
Hodges, and other members
of the council agree the council
should take an active part in
formulating criteria used in
collecting and in evaluating
materials to become part of the
final inventory.
Several members of the
council said much of the
information, perhaps 80 per
bent, is already being collected
|and is available.
THEY SAD) the inventory
involves basically collecting the
Information and presenting it in
n useful form.
Council members heard a
report from Bruce Johnson,
director of the Coastal
I Coordinating Council, on
[possible ties between the two
groups. The coastal council is
| charged with developing a land
[use plan for the states coastal
[regions.
| Other reports at the meeting
| covered the legal aspects relating
Ito the law establishing the
I council and areas to be included
tin the inventory.
Hoffman Brings 'A*
[To Lucky Sfudonts
I TALLAHASSEE, Fls. OJPI)
h A powerful state senator
[claimed Tuesday that Yippie
Deader Abbie Hoffman drew a
pig audience at a state
[university, largely because a
[professor promised an M A to
lndents who attended and
railed in a paper on Hoffmans
Hoffman spoke at Florida
State University end the
Bfotanfty of Florida, drawing
Brig crowds of students at both.
*1 COULD GET on the phone
|md get a crowd to Senate
fcommittee meetings if thats
khat you want, Senate
president Jerry Thomas told a
conference of Senate committee
HQuns Guns dims -*
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
dealer, Micanopy.

"We could tell the teachers to
send their civic classes and give
the students who did a C, he
added.
Thomas, in discussing recent
criticism that out-of-town
meetings of committees did not
attract large numbers of the
public, did not identify the
professor he claims told his
classes to go to hear Hoffman
who spoke to the university at
Gainesville on Nov. 17 and FSU
Nov. 16.
THE CROWD that heard
Hoffman was estimated at
slightly over 1,600. They paid
$1 each and Hoffman was paid s
lecture fee of $1,500.
"Its a mistake to measure the
success of taking the Senate to
the people by the numbers
attending, Thomas added. "The
measure of success is the amount
of exposure to the senators and
making government accessible to
those who want to take
advantage of it."
Public Ggts Chancg
To Expross Viowt
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
public will get a chance to make
known their wishes in the areas
of fraudulant merchandising,
changing the primary election
dates, and providing for
independent election of the
lieutenant governor during
committee hearings of the State
Senate in Miami Dec. 8-9.
The Senate Judiciary-Civil B
Committee, headed by Sen.
Mallory Home, D-TaUahsssee,
has set aside 90 minutes of its
Dec. 9 hearing to talk only
about the drug problem and how
it can be solved.
HORNE SAID the public can
discuss the drug situation and
recommend legislation between
10 and 11:30 am. The meeting
is at Dinner Key.

y>JB /y, I
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Home's committee also will
consider Senate President Jerry
Thomass bill to require a person
running for any office in
municipal government to swear
he is at least 21 years old and
require that any candidate for a
city office must be at least 21.
A constitutional amendment
proposed by Sen. Chester
Stolzenburg, R-Fort Lauderdale,
would allow voters to elect their
lieutenant governor separately
from the governor by removing
the present requirement for a
joint candidacy. It will be heard
by the Judiciary-Civil
Committee at 9 am. Dec. 9 in
the Dade County courthouse.
Oil Slick Located
Off Florida Koys
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- A 75-mile-long oil slick
believed caused by an Italian oil
tanker has been spotted off the
Florida Keys and may imperil
the Pennekamp Coral Reef State
Park, State Natural Resources
Director Randolph Hodges
disclosed today.
"As of this morning it was
one mile off the park at its
nearest point and five miles off
at the farthest point, Hodges
told the cabinet. He said the
halfmile-wide slick stretched
from Key Largo to Marathon.
Hodges said the major
immediate problem was-in
figuring how to contain the slick
and prevent the oil from sinking
to the bottom of the Pennekamp
Coral Reef Park off Key Largo.
State officials are checking
with federal agencies to
determine the destination of the
tanker and to decide what steps
can be taken to recover both
actual and punitive damages,
Hodges said.

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CORDUROY
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LEATHER VESTS (with fringe)
SWEDISH ARMY STYLE COAT
AND MANY OTHCR ITEMS OF APPAREL
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SPORTCOATS K%. p*.
SWEATERS Yi
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JEANS EACH SAS
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WriArrilmi, Deeeweerl, 1970, TRePledde AW it.

Page 17



The
Florida
Alligator

Passing Duo In

By PHIL PETTI JOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
Floridas famed John Reaves
to Carlos Alvarez passing
combination doesnt see eye to
eye on the newly formed Florida
League of Athletes.
Alvarez, the speedy Cuban
bom flanker is the temporary
chairman of the league that was
formed to give the universitys
athletes a voice in the decisions
concerning athletes made by the
Athletic Association.
Reaves spoke for the
University and the Athletic
Association when the Union of
Florida Athletes, which evolved
into the FLA, came under fire
early in November.
I JUST THINK the league
got off on the wrong foot in
handling their inaugural steps by
going to the press to protest
rather than genuinely trying to
help athletics, Reaves said.
Were they (members of the
League) trying to further
athletics when they verbally
attacked coach (Doug) Dickey
and coach (Athletic Director
Ray) Graves at the forum?
Reaves and All-American
defensive end Jack Youngblood
were members of the panel with
Graves and Dickey that
discussed the athletic situation
with nearly 1,500 students at an
open forum on campus on Nov.
3.
The league's first ventures
came at the time Dan Landrum
and Ralph Hart were suspended

Youngblood All-American
On Both Look, UPI Teams

By Alligator Sarvicas
Floridas defensive end Jack
Youngblood continues to reap
all-American honors this week as
he received notice that he has
made the United Press
Internationals second team
All-American team
Youngblood, who earlier this
year was selected to the
Southeastern Conference first
team by UPI and last week was

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H Sk aHB BB

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Ijjlk \
JOHN REAVES
... disagrees with FLA
from the tennis team for having
longhair.
AT THAT TIME UFA
founder John Parker, an
assistant track coach, was fired
by Athletic Director Ray Graves
for having beliefs that were not
consistent with the Associations
beliefs.
They may be out to further
athletics by giving the athletes
themselves a voice, there is
nothing wrong with that,
Reaves said. But we have a
committee of football players to
discuss our problems with
Dickey, and we never have to
talk to coaches of other sports.
Reaves also spoke of The
Florida Lettermans Club which
never has meetings and has no
power.
THAT IS WHAT this league
will turn into, Reaves said.
"The organization does not

elected to Looks first team
defensive unit, is considered by
scouts to be going near the
top in the draft.
TEXAS DEFENSIVE END
Bill Atessis was picked to the
UPI first team all-American in
front of Youngblood.
The Look all-American team
is headed by Heisman Trophy
winner Jim Plunkett of Stanford
at quarterback.

EAVES, ALVAREZ DONT SEE EYE TO EYE

Disagreement On FLA

JOHN REAVES I just think the league got off on the
'wrong foot in handling their inaugural steps by going to the
press to protest rather than genuinely trying to help
athletics. Were they trying to further athletics when they
verbally attacked coach Dickey and coach Graves at the
forum?

CARLOS ALVAREZ We are not soliciting membership or
seeking to increase our rolls. Vm waiting to let things calm
down and to remove my actions with the league from the
football scene.

mean that much to.players other
than the ones directly
involved.
At present only Alvarez,
offensive tackle Fred Abbott,
the leagues secretary, and
offensive guard Gene Conrad are
the only football players known
to be members of the League.
We are not soliciting
membership or seeking to
increase our rolls, Alvarez said.
THE LEAGUES charter was
okayed by the university last
week, making the athletes a
recognized campus organization.
At that time Alvarez declined
to comment on the organization
as the Gators were preparing to
their last game of the
season against Miami.
Im still not saying
anything, Alvarez said. Im
waiting to let things calm down
and to remove my actions with
the League from the football
scene. Ill be ready to talk next
term.
ALVAREZ ALSO has very

One player was selected
to the first team offensive unit
on the Look roster. Chip Kell, a
senior guard from the University
of Tennessee made that first
team.
Along with Youngblood on
defense from the SEC was Larry
Willingham of Auburn.
Willingham was selected as one
of four defensive backs.

Marty Perl mutter Phil Petti john
Executive Sports Editor Sports Editor

Page 18

little to say about Reaves
remarks.
John is entitled to his own
opinion, Alvarez said.
Reaves said he actually had
nothing against the League other
than the possibility that it would
polarize the team, and that the
split would make the team
unable to function together.
I THINK CARLOS is
sincere, that is how he is,
Reaves said. He is a deep

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I, Th# Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Daoambar 2,1970

aw' W B
W A
aMNte ItoP"|
tog b'-£S
liTIT
iaSii:. :'-w .. j-' :
. <%aj <%aj.W
.W <%aj.W
CARLOS ALVAREZ
... chairman of FLA
thinker and sort of a loner, so
Im not surprised to see him
involved with this group. I think
he is truely looking to better the
Athletic Association.
Reaves said the split in his and
Alvarezs beliefs on the League
had not hurt the passing pairs
relationship.



Scoreboard Marks Stadium Changes

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
Florida Fields south end zone
scoreboard, perhaps still
smarting over the 63*14
Homecoming loss it had to flash
several weeks ago, will soon be
replaced.
We are now in conference
with Coca-Cola and we are in the
process to finalize plans to
replace the present scoreboard at
the south end of the stadium,
UF athletic director Ray Graves
said recently.
GRAVES SAID plans point to
completion before next years
first home football game.
The new scoreboard will be
similar to the ones at
Jacksonvilles Gator Bowl. It will
be 50 feet in length by 24 feet in
heighth and 15 feet higher than

Swimmers Take-Home
Opening Season Victory

Winning nine of twelve events,
the Gator swim team opened its
season last Friday in New
Orleans with a commanding
victory in the Tulane-Alabama
Swimming and Diving Relays.
UF, the defending
Southeastern Conference
champs, piled up 146 points and
took home 32 of the 38 possible
trophies.
ALABAMA FINISHED
second with 121Vd points,
followed by Tulane with 94&
and Louisiana State University
78H.
The one and three meter
diving relays and the 400-meter
medley relay, all grabbed by
Alabama, were the only events
not picked up by UF.
Senior Bruce Williams and
sophomore Kevin Kierstead each
/H
H
Igl M :
a
9
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KEVIN KIERSTEAD
.. swam in three relays
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the present board more than 30
years old.
Graves said the replacement
will be three times as big as the
present one, and will
additionally show time outs left
and the yardline placement of
the football.
COCACOLA IS paying for
the scoreboard and installation
expenses, which according to
Graves will amount from
S3O-35,000. The companys
only benefit will be advertising
on the board.
Graves said there are no plans
to replace the north end zone
scoreboard which is more in
keeping with the stadium size.
Eighty-five to 90 per cent of
the seating uses the south
scoreboard, Graves said
explaining priorities to the south
area. It is also used exclusively

swam in three UF winning
relays, in an overall well-rounded
team victory.
Freshman John Bosbyshell
came through on two winning
relays. Former all-American

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front bucket seats. Loads of no-cost extras.
The Lil Something-a lot of car for very
little money.

for television cameras and
filming because of the sun.
THE NEW scoreboard will be
placed on a separate tower away
from the bleachers, thus
allowing seating expansion in the
bleachers. The present board,
although not connected with the
bleachers, is immediately behind
the stands.
Graves said 244 more seats
would be available after the
scoreboard is moved back. This
seating increase coincides with
Athletic Association plans to
rebuild the entire south end
zone bleachers, utilizing present
stand materials and
reinforcement materials.
Percy Beard, assistant athletic
director, said the need for the
rebuilding job resulted from a
recent safety study
recommendation.
Graves estaimated the cost of

swimmer senior Mark McKee
also participated in two
successful relays.
The Gator tankmen compete
next on Dec. 4 against Georgia
at the UF pool.

the bleacher improvement would
reach $lB-20,000. With the
extensive use of present
materials, Graves said the AA

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The 510 2-Door Sedan has an expensive
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Looking for value? Your Datsun dealer
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1200 Li'l Something. Drive a Datsun, then decide.

Wadnaaday, Dacambar 2,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

will save at least 50 per cent.
The rebuilding job is also
expected to be completed for
next football season.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 2,1970

Quarterback Club
Honors Seniors

The Gainesville Quarterback
Club Tuesday night awarded
plaques to Fred Abbott as the
top sophomore lineman and to
safety man John Clifford and
wide out Willie Jackson as top
backs in its final season meeting.
South Carolina head football
coach and athletic director Paul
Dietzel was the main speaker at
the banquet honoring the senior
players of the 1970 Gators.
P RECEDING DIETZELS
talk, which was shortened to let
members of the club get to the
basketball game, Gator head
coach Doug Dickey summarized
the season.
We have had a lot of ups and
downs but no terrific disasters,
Dickey told the 200 assembled
at the Gainesville Country Club.
Dietzel, a former head coach
at Army and Miami (Ohio)
before coming to South
Carolina five years ago, told of
how much he hated Dickey.
Seriously, I dont like Doug
Dickey, Dietzel said, Only
because he beat me a few years
ago at Tennessee.
WE WERE leading 11-10 at
the half and I wanted to quit
then, but Doug wanted to play
the second half, he said. So
Tennessee came out in the last
half and eeked out a victory
38-11.

Cagers Open Season
With 79-74 Victory

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
After a sluggish first half, the
Gators rallied past Samford
University of Birmingham, Ala.,
79-74, Tuesday night at Florida
Gym to open their 1970-71
basketball season.
v ln the earlier freshman game,
the Baby Gators, led by five
players in double figures,
pounded Orlando Junior
College, 85-52. Tom McGee
JERRY HOOVER
... high man with 17

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Dietzel didnt focus his talk
towards the campus of Florida
but those gathered in the
audience must have thought he
meant the Florida League of
Athletes when he said, I dont
know why anyone knocks
athletes.
I got a free education from
playing football, something
which helped me to be a coach
and not someone working on a
production line at Westinghouse
in Ohio, Dietzel said.
IN OTHER AWARDS handed
out at the ceremonies, the Club
gave the seniors traveling bags, a
brief case and an overnight bag.

paced the UF freshmen with 17
points.
SCRAMBLING POINT guard
Jerry Hoover was the high
scoring Gator with 17 points,
while sophomore wing Tony
Miller bagged 12 and post Earl
Findley hjid 11. Findley had a
team high of 10 rebounds.
The Bulldogs had four players
in double figures with Sherman
Hogan, Otha Mitchell and Rod
Behrens each popping 15 points.
Samford capitalized on 14 UF
personal fouls in the fust half to
score 16 charity points for a
42-38 halftime lead.
BEHRENS, WHO scored the
Bulldogs first field goal six
minutes in the game, put
Samford ahead for the first time
on a jumper with 8:03 left in the
first half to make it 20-19. His
two free throws padded the
score to 11-19, a lead that held
up into the second half.
Findley put the Gators ahead
for good with a goal for a 57-56
lead with 10:52 left in the game.
Samford managed to pull within
two points several times, but
heads-up playing by Hoover and
Robert Agee and the foul
shooting by Gary Waddell
protected the margin.

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