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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Night Games, Turf Approved For 7l

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
The Board of Directors of the
UF Athletic Association
approved installation of artificial
turf and improved lighting in
Florida Field at their meeting
Wednesday night.
Artificial turf and lighting
are part of an immediate
six-project capital improvements
program to be financed out of
revenue from the addition of
two freshman football games to
our season ticket plan/* Athletic
Director Ray Graves said at the
meeting. The ticket addition was
decided at the last board
meeting.
Season ticket prices for the
six game home schedule, for
1971 is listed at $42. With the
addition of the freshman games,
ticket prices were raised $4, the
price for the two freshman
games.
The first phase of the capital
improvements program, to be
finished this year, includes a new
surface for Floridas track, a
modern south end zone
scoreboard, dressing up of
Florida Field and improvements
to the University Golf Club
along with the new candlepower
and playing surface.
Gainesville is currently
negotiating with the university
for the use of the playing surface
in the hopes that they can move
its high schools games from
Citizens Field on the east side
of town to Florida Field.

Senate Resolve
Condemns Hale

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Student senators blasted the
denial of recognition of the
Florida Student Movement
(FSM) Tuesday night.
A resolution was passed at the
Student Senate meeting
condemning UF Vice President
for Student Affairs Lester Hale
for denying a charter to the
controversial group.
"Whereas this denial was
made even though the
committee on Student
Organizations and Social
Activities (SOSA) gave a
favorable recommendation .. .-
this denial was an arbitrary
decision for reasons also
considered by SOSA and
deemed by this committee as
not just reasons for denial,*' the
resolution stated.
THE RESOLUTION said FSM
had worked with the system,
and the denial was a violation of
their right to be recognized as a
campus organization.
This denial acts as a
deterrent to the flow of ideas
vital to an academic community
in such away as to hamper the
freedom of speech on this
campus.
The resolution further asks

Also in the meeting, action
was taken to move the Sept. 26
football game against the
University of Alabama and the
Oct. 2 game against Tennessee to
night with a 7:30 kickoff time.
The moves have to meet the
approval of officials of the two
visiting schools before
finalization.
Graves mentioned in the
meeting that Florida Field could
now be used for other things
than football.
While Florida Field is now
used on a very limited basis, the
improved lighting and artificial
turf will make it available
year-round for intramurals,
soccer, rugby and countless
other student or faculty-related
activities, Graves said.
Lights would have to be a
neccesity if the artificial turf was
built as the heat radiating from
the surface would be too much
for players to compete on. Many
players complained .after the
Alabama game last year that the
heat from their artificial surface
hurt their performances;
Minnesota Mining, makers of
the Tartan surface that is in
Neyland Stadium at the
University of Tennessee, will be
laying down the surface at
Florida Field before either the
spring game and definitely
before the regular season begins
in September.
They havent given us a
definite answer when they will

r
W
DEAN LESTER HALE
DWfwO DV s6flaT
that Hale reconsider his decision
because this act is seen by the
Student Senate as a censuring of
FSM for reasons not valid.
SHELLY STEVENS,
undersecretary of Legislative
Affairs, introduced the
resolution pointing out SOSA
had voted 6 to 3 to approve
recognition of FSM.
He also cited the reasons given
by Hale for the denial of
recognition as being not valid
because the charges were
(SEE 'RESOLUTIONS/ PAGE 2)

start construction, Assistant
Director of Athletics Norm
Carlson said Wednesday night.
They have to send in a special
crew for the construction.
The Gators begin the 1971
season with five straight night
games with the addition of the
Alabama and Tennessee games
switched to 7:30 p.m.
The funding of the capital
improvements will be paid off
by the 1973-74 fiscal year with
the exception of the turf which
will have four payments to go.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol 63, No. 66

HOLD ELECTIONS TONIGHT

Controversy Splits
Young Republicans

By TOM-CORN ELISON
Alligator Writar
The UF chapter of Young
Republicans (YR) will hold
elections Thursday under a
cloud of controversy which
includes one candidate being the
victim of a private investigation
and a rock-throwing incident
involving another candidate.
A feud between two factions
is at issue. One faction, terming
themselves the new
leadership", is mainly
conservative in their political
outlook, and contain many
members of Young Americans
for Freedom (YAF), a politically
conservative organization of
students.
THE NEW LEADERSHIP
is backing Miss Linda
Zimmerman, 2UC, for YR
president. The opposite group,
which has held office for two
years and encompasses a wider
range of political philosophies, is
backing Darrell McCullough,
3AS, for the top position.
At the last YR meeting on
Jan. 14 Colleen Dunbar, 2UC,
interim program chairman and
candidate for administrative vice
president of YR, brought several
new members from her dorm to
sign and pay dues. Colleen lent
the money for dues to some of
the girls with the stipulation that
they would pay her back.
According to Miss Dunbar,
Some of the girls were
genuinely interested in joining
and some joined as a personal
favor to me. The Jennings girls
were registered as new members.
On Sat. Jan. 16, three men
and one woman visited many of
the new YR members, flashing
badges and presenting the girls

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''
'.'V> a'"**
v GRAVES

University of Florida, Gainesville

with a choice of signing two
affidavits. One of the affidavits
stated the person signing had
never been offered or given
compensation for a political
vote, the other read that the
signee had been offered
compensation. One girl,
according to Miss Dunbar, had
been told by an investigator,
Youre not going to get into
trouble for not signing.
DUE TO THESE
INVESTIGATORS showing up,
Miss Dunbar claimed, many of
the girls were intimidated, they

Legislators Discuss
Problems With UF
By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
Junior college transfers, tenure and the role of graduate education
were among topics discussed at a meeting of the House Education
Subcommittee of the Florida Legislature and UF administrators in
Gainesville Wednesday.
The five-man subcommittee headed by Terrell Sessum, D., Tampa,
was here as the second step of a round of get-acquainted sessions
with schools in the state university system.
THE SUBCOMMITTEE MET with Florida A & M administrators
Tuesday.
Committee members include Bill Conway, D., Ormond Beach;
Gordon Tyrell, D., Pensacola, John Ryals, D., Plant City, and Talbert
Sandy DAlemberte, D., Miami.
Why should advanced graduate work be supported by the
taxpayers of this state? was the question Dean Harold P. Hanson of
UFs graduate school attempted to answer.
HANSON MENTIONED the universitys contribution to business
research in the state of Florida, particularly in the area of agricultural
study in defense of UFs graduate school.
William H. Myers, a graduate student of chemistry at UF spoke on
(SEE 'LEGISLATORS/ PAGE 4)

DICKEY

Thursday, January 21, 1971

were scared. One said she
wouldve signed anything to get
them out of her room. The
questioners returned on Sunday
Jan. 17 and were questioned by
people on the floor but refused
to identify themselves when a
tape recorder was produced.
The investigators, according
to campus police chief Audie
Shuler, were from a local private
detective agency, MCM Inc.,
which often talks to students for
clients in different capacities.
(SEE 'ELECTIONS/ PAGE 2)

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Mr
J
O'CONNELL



Page 2

!, Tlm Florida AUigrtor, Thursday, January 21,1971

Goffman Defends Economics Dept

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff WHtar
In the recent survey by the American Council of
Education (ACE), the graduate department of
economics, one of the first graduate schools to be
established at UF, was one of the four graduate
departments to receive a less-than-adequate plus
rating.
However, according to Dr. Irving J. Goffman,
chairman of the department, the entire economics

ELECTIONS...

FfROM PACE OHIJ
Mr. C. R. Marshall, president of
MCM, stated For me divulge
the name of a client would not
only be unethical, but also
unlawful. %
Moderate YRs associated
Mike Carr, YAF chairman and
YR member, with the
investigation because one of the
unidentified Jennings girls told
Miss Dunbar that Can said,
Were going to prosecute
Colleen.
In the days that fallowed
several of the new members Miss
Dunbar had recruited were
visited by Carr and a person
named Art Craig. Craig said that
the conservatives had access to.
the affidavits. Both Carr and
Tim Baer, one of the new
leadership candidates, profess
to be unfamiliar with the
investigators, affidavits or Art
Craig. In describing the situation
Miss Dunbar stated: I think the
whole reason for this entire
investigation was to intimidate
and scare enough girls so that
they won't come back on
Thursday night and vote. The
statement that we are buying
votes is a lie and the girls can
testify to this. Personal loans are
not bribes, there's a hell of a lot
of difference.

RESOLUTION...

PACE 0 MljjJ
satisfactorily answered to tKe
committee.**
He read to the senate a letter
sent by Student Body President
Steve Ulhfelder to Hale, calling
his decision to deny recognition
to FSM another classic blunder
by the university and by your
office.*
HALE, IN HIS LETTER,
announcing his decision to deny
recognition to FSM actions by
the group, such as the march in

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 it's published semi-weetcly, 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
insertion.

THE ROCK THROWING
INCIDENT occurred on Monday
night. Miss Zimmerman, new
leadership YR presidential
candidate, was lying on her bed
in her third floor room in
Broward Hall when a rock was
thrown through her window.
Fortunately, Miss Zimmerman
was facing the other direction
and barely avoided serious injury
but received some gashes in her
forehead. I dont know what
kind of animal it requires to
throw a rock through a girls
window, Carr said. There's no
room for personal violence.
Miss Dunbar condemned the act
by saying Im very appalled and
disturbed at this.
Stuart Hershey, a past YR
president, who opposes the
new leadership, stated
'There are a million and one
theories going around about the
rock, like maybe someone just
took a potshot at Broward.
Some people might have thought
someone on the other side did it
to get Linda, which I cant
comprehend, and some people
thought that their side had done
it to provoke an incident and
give Linda a cause.
The meeting will take place at
8:00 p.m. in room 86 of
McCarty Hall.

Normal Hall, was in violation of
UF policy even though it did
not reach the point of officially
being declared to be disruptive.
Hale also cited the words of
an FSM member, Bruce Ellis
we were going to break all the
rules as being instrumental in
his decision, even though FSM
leaders claimed those words
came from an individual and not
the group as a whole.
Also approved during the
Tuesday night session of the
student senate were the budgets
for Course and Teacher
Evaluation, Florida Players and
Samson.

department is undeigoing a complete change this
year.
THE ACE RATING reflects the situation up
until about two years ago, Goffman said. The
rating doesnt reflect the curriculum and teaching
but the prestige of the department from the
publication and research standpoint.
Goffman gave reasons for this low rating of the
economics graduate department.
First, the rating reflects the support which the
foundations, the federal government and the

university was prepared to offer
to social sciences and humanities
in general, Goffman stated. It
has been the national policy
since post-sputnik to favor the
lab sciences with tremendous
resource for research.

In Florida, the social sciences have been
consistently poorly financed, Goffman explained.
UF officials had to make a decision about who to
give their resources to. They did. Most of it has gone
to the hard and applied sciences, for example, the
general facilities available to the Engineering College
and the Agriculture Colleg ; is in complete contrast
with those supplied for the Liberal Arts.
GOFFMAN STATED that not all the blame
should be placed on people outside the Department
of Economics. The faculty had to work under very
inferior conditions and in general werent motivated
nor assisted in carrying out research development
for prestige. The college leadership was not
noticeably effective in trying to remedy these
situations.
According to Goffman most of this has changed.
In the past IS months a new dean has come to the
college of Business Administration and a new
chairman to the economics department. Both Dean
Lanzilotti and myself, Goffman said, are
committed to making the department into a
distinguished one as quickly as possible.
In the past year, 12 new faculty members have
been hired representing major universities in the
nation. We are actively recruiting outstanding
graduate students, Goffman said. During the last
six months more proposals have been submitted for
research grants than have been received within the
past six years. The department administration and
faculty is in general agreement about research and
publications if UF is to make the big league.
IT WOULD BE most regretable if the current
finance squeeze is reflected by a tightening up of

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SWEATERS, BLOUSES, AND HANDBAGS AND 1
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... charges ACE survey not completely accurate

research funds at UF, Goffman stated. It is also
most regretable that there are some who think
research and good teaching are incompatable. Thats
sheer nonsense. With proper motivation, this could
easily become a distinguished research department
characterized by outstanding teachers. But it will
take a commitment on the part of the state
university and the College of Business
Administration to provide the necessary support
that a dynamic department requires.
Goffman said the economics department is in the
process of completely redivising undergraduate
curriculum with emphasis placed on suggestions
which have recently been submitted by students.
For example, next quarter we hope to eliminate all
graduate students from the teaching of the
principles of economics and also I am going to
recommend that there be no more departmental
examinations in the course.
In terms of research, we hope to provide the
faculty with the computer facilities, space and time
necessary to carry out their work, Goffman stated.
Can you imagine a department of 29 faculty
members depending upon one secretary? If we
expect faculty members to publish then they must
be supplied with typists.
Goffman commented that just this week the
college provided for three undergraduates to devote
time to typing manuscripts for the faculty.
Students and faculty should not tolerate
anything but the best at UF, Goffman stated. It
behooves us to work together to convince the
legislators and administrators that more support
must be forthcoming.



Wright To Talk On Black Power

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Nathan Wright Jr., whose
book, Lets Work Together
was nominated for a Pulitzer
Prize in 1969, will speak at 8
p.m. tonight in the University
Auditorium on Black Power
and Urban Society.
Wright has labeled himself a
conservative Republican who
believes there is only a very fine
line between radicalism at its

WHAT 1 ?
W W 111 111 m m M
HAPPENING
1.. By Jan God own.

BURN THE BARGE:
Environmental Action Group
will celebrate the stopping of the
Cross-Florida Barge Canal today
in the Plaza. Be there to see
canal information burned and
recycled, to be sent to the Army
Corps of Engineers.
HEAVY ROCK. Rose
Community Center presents
Stonehenge, a heavy rock
group from Atlanta, Friday at 8
p.m. in University Auditorium.
Proceeds go to the Rose
Community Center.
BAHAI MEETS: The Bahai
Association presents an
introduction to the Bahai faith
and the founder, Bahaullah. A
special invitation is extended to
all international students Friday
at 7:30 p.m. in 357 Union.
JOSH IS GONE BUT: Campus
life continues Sunday night 9:13
p.m. at the ATO house. The
public is invited.
LEAD ON! : Campus Crusade for
Christ leadership training class
will meet Friday at 7 p.m. in the
Union.
DOGS & STUFF: The pre-vet
dub is taking a tour of the
USDA Entomological Research
Unit Friday. Meet at 2:45 p.m.
in the McCarty Hall Parking Lot.
OOOPS, WE GOOFEM: The
Florida Players wdl hoHLtryouts
for the second production of the
winter quarter, Five Finger
Exercise, January 27 and 28
from 7 p.m. to 10 pjn. in 101
Little, rather than today, as was
NEEDLEWORK
What cozier thing could you do
this winter? The class will be
taught by Mrs. Chs. Buck in
room 118 Reitz Union. Call
372-8037 for information.
Registration is at 7:00 p.m. on
Thursday, January 21. The fee is
$5.00 per person. Sponsored by
J.Wayne Reitz Union.

Union.

TROUBLED BY OVERPOPULATION

creative best and conservatism in
its most responsible and
authentic forms.
THREE BOOKS by Wright,
What Black Educators Are
Saying, Lets Tackle Racism
A Challenge for a Younger
America and Reform,
Repression or Revolution? are
being issued this year.
Wright was chairman of the
1967 and 1968 National and
International Conferences on

reported. Scripts are available in
room 363 Arts and Sciences
Building.

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Black Power. He is currently
professor of urban affairs and
chainpan of the Department of
Afro-American Studies at the
State University of New York at
Albany.
The former clergyman has
written extensively on religious
subjects as well as on social and
educational issues. Wright has
five earned university degrees
including two from Harvard.
Wrigl. ,/ains that pervasive
racism along with growing
automation and increased
emphasis upon over population
during the 1970s will lead both
consciously and unconsciously
toward efforts at black genocide.
He has done research on
genocide and family planning at
Bowman Gray Medical School
and as a member of the White
House staff was on the planning
committee for the White House
Conference on Children and
Youth. He has spoken at many
colleges and universities.

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DR. NATHAN WRIGHT, JR.
... speaks tonight at 8 p.m. at University Auditorium

Thu redorJ angary 21, 1571, Th* Florid* AUtgator,

Page 3



(, Flortol Amgator, Thursday^January 2_h

Page 4

LEGISLATORS ...
S \ :
PAGE ONE^
* 4j
the use of graduate students teaching undergraduate courses.
Department of Anthropology Chairman Solon T. Kimball and Vice
President for Academic Affairs Frederick W. Conner discussed aspects
of tenure including procedures and criteria.
IF BY DEFINITION a university is a marketplace of ideas it is
also most likely that some members of a faculty, during the course of
their careers, will attract public attention by stating unpopular
opinions or by advocating controversial views, Kimball said.
I am in full agreement with the principle that an individual should
be held accountable for his actions, including those of speech and
writing, Kimball said.
But I must also argue that there is a difference between determining
the validity of an idea and punishing an individual for giving
expression to it, he added.
The dean of faculties, Dr. Robert Bryan, presented the problem of
the junior college transfer student.
HE SAID ONE of the greatest difficulties in dealing with transfer
students is equitable treatment in comparison with UF students who
have been here since their freshman year.
The problems he said, are twofold; the problem of the student
himself and the transfer of junior college credits.
We will treat junior college transfer students and our own lower
division students exactly alike, he said.
AT PRESENT, UF is conducting an analysis of its methods for
evaluating and processing junior college transfers into its 16 upper
division colleges.
Dr. Hemum Spivey, acting dean of the College of Arts & Sciences,
presented his conception of the way a typical UF professor spends his
time.
The time he spends in class with his students is vitally important,
Spivey said, but this important obligation constitutes at most only
20 per cent of his professional time and attention.
Spivey said the creative thought and time the professor spends in
preparation is much greater if both he and his students are to learn.
A preparation on campus speakers was on the agenda, and one on
drug?, but time did not permit these to be presented.
Campus Post Office
Soon Ready For Use

UF has signed a lease for a
fully automated post office on
campus according to Gainesville
Post Master Robert L. Dean.
It now has to be processed
through our regional office,
Dean said. We hope it will be
started within the next couple of
months.
LAST DECEMBER, Student
Senate passed a bill approving
die construction for the $2,500
post office from the Student

p. BR|NG JH|S AD
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I I TAPES PHONO I I
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1 ANY ITEM IN THE STORE I
I (FAIR TRADED ITEMS EXCLUDED) I I
1 I OPEN 10 AM-9:30 PM I
I | MON-SAT I
I. LlBiM I
319 N.W. 13th ST. 378-2331
L-

Government campus
improvement fund.
The post office will be located
adjacent to the walk between
the Reitz Union and Graham
Area.
Services the automated post
office will provide are: stamp
vending machines, money
changers, drop-in provisions for
mailing letters and parcels and a
direct telephone line to the
Gainesville Post Office for
students who may need help.

SMC Plans Offensive

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Mobilization
Committee to end the war in
Vietnam (SCM) will be meeting
tonight at 8:15 p.m. in the
Catholic Student Center for the
purpose of setting perspectives
of SMC activities for the winter
and spring quarters, according
to Wayne Hieber, chairman of
the SMC.
One of our goals, Hieber
said, will be to build the
massive march on Washington
D.C. scheduled for April 24.
ONE OF THE REASONS for
this march, according to Hieber,
is that the SMC feels that
President Nixons pre-election
peace plan was a fraud and a
hoax, designed to fool the
American people into believing
that he was serious about ending
the war.
The US bombing of North
Vietnam, said Hieber, and the
invasion of its territory provides
fresh proof that the Nixon
administrations real policy in
Indochina is to win a military
victory.
The march on Washington is
just a part of the National Peace
Action Week lasting from April
17-24.
FOR THE PEOPLE living on
the west coast, there will be a
march on San Francisco, Hieber
states.
Both marches are supported

STONEHENGE
FRI. JAN. 22
8:00 P.M.
UNIV. AUD.
ROSE
COMMUNITY
CENTER

SHOESALON
In The Y*\ j
Gainesville Mall y\ /
PRESENTS
Riviera's Lace Boot f I
in black or brown IpJ
crinkle patent £]
$22.00 I

MARCH ON D.C.

a!
pk Bl
la : JjH
JULIAN BOND

by such important people as
Ralph Abernathy, who was at
UF recently, Julian Bond, Carl
Stokes, Mayor of Cleveland, and
such organizations as The
National Student Association,
and the United Fund for
Survival, to name a few.
Other goals of the SMC,
according to Hieber, are to
organize rallies, meetings, and
teach-ins.
ON APRIL 3. and 4, the SMC
is organizing peaceful
demonstrations around the
country to commemorate the
death of Martin Luther King.
The SMC will take care of all

Gainesville Course Beginning Monday, Jan. 25
SELF HYPNOSIS
CDCE LECTURE AND demonstration
I KEt January 25 r 8:00 PM Holiday Inn South
LEARN WHY SELF-HYPNOSIS IS THE MOST POWERFUL
AND EFFECTIVE TOOL AVAILABLE TODAY FOR SELF
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WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE
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5445 MARINER STREET. TAMPA, PH. 872-0698

... support march on Washington

I I
DR. RALPH ABERNATHY

the provisions necessary to make
the trip to Washington,
according to Hieber.
Well take trains, and if
theres a strike, well charter
buses.
The only qualification needed
to join the SMC, according to
Hieber, is the desire for
immediate and unconditional
withdrawal of American troops
from Indochina.
The SMC is in desperate need
of money, according to Hieber,
and is operating on a deficit due
to last years budget. They are
also applying for a loan from the
Student Senate to help them
out.



EAG Announces Barge Canal Rally

Noon At Plaza ;
Blueprint,Fact Sheet
Burning Planned

Rat Presenting
RGF Friday

RGF, a six piece hard rock
group, will appear at the
Rathskeller Friday as a Student
Government Productions
Presentation.
In their last appearance before
a recording and show tour of
New York, the Gainesville
originated group will present
two shows at 8 p.m. and 10:30
p.m.
RGF has plans for their first
album underway. Featured in
the group are two lead guitars, a
Correction
In response to an article
concerning the controversial
suspension of the Kappa Sigmas
charter in yesterdays Alligator,
Dave Quackenbush, public
relations chairman of the
Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC)
said, The IFC did not
investigate the Kappa Sig house
for pledging a black, but because
of suspicions of racial
discrimination.
The question was raised over
the following paragraph:
Pledging a black and the
presence of drugs in the house
were two charges which arose
during the investigation.
Quackenbush said, That
paragraph implies that the IFC
was against pledging blacks. Also
drugs had nothing to do with the
investigation whatsoever. The
IFC investigation took place
because of racial discrimination
which subsequently led to the
loss of its chapter and the loss of
its recognition as a fraternity of
the CJFby the IFC.

,e
l < OTplI;
Xf **
*% .4C
* **
The Fourth International
Animated Film Exhibition
Tuesday and Wednesday,
January 26 & 27 J. Wayne
Reitz Union

bass, drummer and two lead
singers. Tickets can be purchased
at the Rat entrance for 75 cents.

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By JAN GO DOWN
Alligator Writer
In order to prevent a past
mistake from causing permanent
damage, President Richard M.
Nixon ordered Tuesday, a halt in
the construction of the
Cross-Florida Barge Canal.
As a demonstration of its
happiness, Environmental
Action Group (EAG) will hold a
rally today at noon in the Plaza,
according to Hal Barcey, EAG
president. We are going to take
blue prints and fact sheets and
Army Corps of Engineers
propaganda and burn it and sepd
it to the Corps, he explained.
The ashes will be sent to the
Corps and theyll have a new
problem on their hands
recycling.
THE CANAL, which local
groups such as the Florida
Defenders of the Environment
(FDE) have been fighting for

CAMPUS REP. NEEDED
Write to: Gerald Levy
International Tent Retreats
148-34 61st Rd. Flushing,
N.Y. 11367

almost two years, would have
destroyed the Oklawaha River
region which the president called
a uniquely beautiful
semi-tropic stream.
Beside the environmental
dangers, the canal was termed an
economic disaster. Begun several
years ago to reduce the distances
barges would have to travel from
the Atlantic to Gulf coast, SSO
million has been spent on the
project.
Dr. David Anthony, assistant
professor of biology and
member of FDE said of Nixons
statement, We .were of course,
delighted with it. Wfe think it is a
wonderful thing for the people
of Florida and the nation.

Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CHN rv APY 200
CBS CY 201
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
LOW LOW PRICES!
buy them at:
1638 W. Univ. Ave.
(next to Spanish Main)
see our classified ad under Services.

Thursday, January 21,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

IcwSwFURNHUR^
I AND AUCTION I
I RETAIL SALES MON-SAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
1 441 So. AT WILUSTON CUT-OFF M
| 372-3991 I

HOWEVER, THE President
could have mentioned other
aspects that the Oklawaha River
- particularly the
Alice-in-Wonderland economic
justification for it. To sum up,
the canal is an environmental
and also an economic loser.
George Gardner, assistant to
the governor, spoke about the
canal at EAGs meeting Tuesday
night.
Citing the democratic process
used in stopping the canal he
said, I know you can change
the system. You have the voter
strength. Stand up and say that
this is not accepted anymore. It
can be done.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 21,1971

World Wrap-Up

House Seek Reform
In Seniority System
e>
WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats and
Republicans sought to reform
their seniority systems
Wednesday in preparation for
opening at noon Thursday of a
92nd Congress that otherwise
will look much like the 91st.
On the basis of pre-session
caucus decisions, both parties in
both chambers will be fielding
the same basic leadership teams,
minus only former Speaker John
W. McCormack, who quit after
42 years in the House.
HOuse Republicans
unanimously re-elected Rep.
Gerald R. Ford of Michigan as
their floor leader Wednesday.
The Democratic leaders,
Speaker Carl Albert of
Oklahoma and floor leader Hale
Boggs of Louisiana, were elected
Tuesday.
At separate closed party
huddles, House Democrats Mid
Republicans Wednesday worked
out details of revised party rules
to permit challenges of
committee chairmanships and
senior minority posts heretofore
awarded solely on the basis of
tenure.
Whether any House chairmen
or ranking minority member
would be dumped under the new
rules still was not clear.
Backers of the rules changes
said, however, the mere threat of
action would deter recalcitrant
chairmen from straying too far
from prevailing views of the
party.
Police Association
Rojocts Black Cops
MIAMI (UPI) Seven black
policemen who failed last week
to integrate Miami's Police
Benevolent Association PBA said
today they would keep seeking
membership until we get in.
The blackballing of the
seven officers sparked a
controversy in the 450-member
PBA that is expected to come to
a head at the group's February
meeting.
Homer Lanier, 25, expressed
the general sentiment of the
seven black officers who were
rejected for PBA membership at
last Wednesday's stormy
meeting.
I go out there and put my
life on the line every day,
Lanier said, but I can't get into
the Miami Police Benevolent

The University Religious Association
which sponsors:
Bridge Over Troubled Waters
Religion In Life Week
World University Service
Christmas on Campus
invites you to attend an Orientation Mooting
4:00 pm Tuesday Jan. 26, 1971
Ilf 11|||I Room 302 Reitz Union

Association. Why should that
be?
White officers who voted to
accept the seven blacks at the
Wednesday meeting were so
incensed they retaliated by
"black-balling four white
officers who sought
membership.
The Miami PBA revised its
rules last year to allow black
officers into the group. But at
the same time, it also changed its
rules to allow any prospective
member to be rejected by five
dissenting votes.
Police Chief Bernard Garmire
said he felt the PBA should be
open to all officers, but
refused to be drawn farther into
the controversy.
Tom Pinder, another of the
rejected officers, said he would
willingly give my life on the job
for a man. Not a white man or a
black man. Just a man a
policeman. If he's in trouble, IH
help him out.
State Saaks Funds
For Fighting Crimo
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Fighting to reduce a soaring
crime rate through improvement
of its criminal justice system, the
state has applied to Washington
for sll million for this year and
a total grant exceeding $147
million for the next five years.
The funds would come from
the Omnibus Crime Control and
Safe Streets Acts and make
possible, with state and local
money, a program totaling
$242.4 million.
It would finance everything
from a statewide police
telecommunications system to
10 major juvenile care facilities.
Other needs cited include
upgrading of police recruiting
and training, a drug treatment
center in each of the five largest
cities and "stcfre-front
probation and parole offices in
ghetto neighborhoods.
Few, if any of the states
police departments have the
ability to prevent extensive loss
to the community in the event
of a wholesale disturbance, said
the report backing up the
application to the Justice
Department.
It also reported that police
agencies are operating two-way
radios with little interdepart interdepartment
ment interdepartment communication networks,
and that Miami with thousands
of hard-core drug addicts has
facilities to treat only a few.
State agencies, the report said,
are keeping files on 14 organized
crime families operating in every
large city.

The application was prepared
under the past administration of
Claude Kirk, and has not yet
been heard from, according to
authorities here.
Aid To Cambodia
Crucial To Withdrawal
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird said today it is crucial to
the administrations troop
withdrawal plans in Southeast
Asia that U.S. air and sea power
be used to support Cambodia in

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its fight against Communist
aggression.
Laird, who returned from a
tour of the Far East last
weekend, refused at a news
conference to indicate what
steps might be taken if
Cambodia fell, saying: I am sure
they have the will and
determination to succeed.
As for the U.S. involvement in
the besieged nations struggle for
survival, Laird said: fam not
going to do anything to restrict
the capability of our air and sea
operations to protect American,
lives.

Candy Cigarettes May
y
Ba Bannad In Britain
LONDON (UPI) The British
government is thinking about
starting an investigation to find
out whether candy cigarets lead
children to take up smoking.
Social Services Secretary Sir
Keith Joseph told the House of
Commons Monday he would
consider banning the
manufacture of candy cigarets if
an investigation showed a
connection with smoking.



OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
9:00 A M. TO 9:00 P.M. SUNDAY 12:00
NOON TO 7:00 P.M.

thru 26, 1971 I
CHANGE TO BIG STAR...
AND KEEP THE CHANGE!
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ROUND STEAK 98$ I I
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EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 22 cents ON DETERGENT EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 50 cento ON
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EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 6 cents ON ORCHARD CHARM EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 3 emits ON FARM CHARM
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EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 6 cents ON OUR PRIDE EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI INTERSTATE FROZEN POTATOES I I
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Thursday, January 21, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

l. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 21,1971

KI / some great power would agree to make
03 me always think what is-true and do
what is right, on condition of being
O turned into sort of a clock and wound
every morning before I got out of bed, I
should instantly close with the offer.
Thomas Henry Huxley

EDITORIAL

Blackmail :
An Ugly Word
A committee of state senators made it perfectly clear
Tuesday: either state universities play by their rules or they
are going to take their ball and go home.
8
Blackmail is an ugly word with all kinds of unpleasant
connotations. Webster defines it thusly: To coerce as by
threats.
And this is exactly what state Senators Robert Haverfield
(D-Miami), David McClain (R-Tampa) and W.D. Barrow
(D-Crestview) did or tried to do to four university
presidents, including UF President OConnell in a meeting in
Orlando.
In effect, the senators said that unless dramatic changes
are made on the campuses, universities would lose the
support of the legislature.
We hope what the senators said is not true. We pray they
are not speaking for the entire legislature. Because what
they are doing is despicable. It is crude and ugly. Blackmail
is an ugly word.
Sen. Haverfield told university presidents, Youre not
getting the support of the people and unless there are
dramatic changes you are not going to get the support of
the legislature.
The senators expressed fears that state universities are
becoming dens of dope fiends. They asked the student body
president of Florida Tech to estimate the percentage of
marijuana users.
They brushed aside the protests of FSU President Stanley
Marshall who pointed out that the armed forces and high
schools are rated above universities in drug abuse. But Sen.
McClain said, You shouldnt even be rated. If the armed
forces has trouble enforcing current drug laws, we submit
that it is even more difficult for a university.
The senators also criticized FSU and UF for allowing
Abbie Hoffman to speak on their campuses. Enough has
been said about freedom of speech. And freedom to listen.
President OConnell is to be commended so- attempting
to lift the meeting of senators and university people from
the ugly gutter it had descended.
He told the senators that it does none of us any good to
gnaw on each others tails, to back bite, to indulge in
abrasive abuses. We badly need your expression of
confidence. Were all in it together and you have the
responsibility to help. No group needs your help and
understanding more than the administrators of your
universities.
We hope the senators were listening and consider the ugly
consequences of their actions Tuesday. Such heavy-handed
efforts cannot enhance the image of the Florida legislature,
or Florida education.
{j
Blackmail is an ugly word.

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

S? If
gpr /

FLUTED i
The Ballad Os Sly Ed I
I I By JOHN PARKER t I

It is amazing how much one
can change during a few years in
a hostile environment.
1 was first introduced to the
realities of this cold
unsympathetic world by my first
Sly Ed, roommate, a wizened
senior.
I USED to sit around and
come to some extremely naive
conclusions (which fit in nicely
with my flat top and wide eyes).
Gosh whiz, the President of
the school seems like a really
swell fellow, I would say.
Sly Ed wouldnt even look up
from his Playboy. Hed grab a
towel, throw it across the room
at me, and inquire in a
monotone:
Whats that behind your
ears, the Hoover Dam?
I GOT all sorts of useful
information from Sly Ed. Not
beauracratic nonsense-type
information, but real down to
earth, gut-level stuff you could
live with.
It says here in my
orientation schedule that I have
an academic convocation with
Dr. Sigafoos in the gym. What
does that mean? I asked one

Alligator Staff
Dqnise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the ausoices of
the Board of Student Publications. of
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suita,
third floor. Reitz Union. te
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87, 88 or 89.
i Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editor* or
Os the writer of the article and not those of the University of

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

V
* m
lui ' 1
sultry afternoon.
What does it mean? What
does it mean? answered Sly Ed,
always amazed at my density.
It means its Zippety Zee
time. Anything that didnt
lower your grade by a letter was
fair game for sleeping through in
Sly Eds book.
Sly Ed was also the only one
who ever figured out the
schools computerized
registration system. Even when
they changed the shape or design
of the class schedules to throw
people off, they never fooled Sly
Ed. One time they came out
looking like used copies of
Madame Bovary. Ed never
flinched.
IF YOU ever get really

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
- News Editor

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Businas Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy Ann Dupree
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 3921609

desperate, he would say, just
put on some sun glasses and tell
the registrar you're an Argentine
exchange student here on a
soccer scholarship and that you
don't speak no English.''
Ed really didn't speak much
English. He was a journalism
major.
The best thing about Sly Ed
was that he was a self-admitted
pragmatist who could spot even
thinly-diced balogna from 200
paces or more.
BUT ED, I would say, It
says right here in my student
handbook that alcoholic
beverages are N0T...
Oh, John, you are SO
young, he would say, with just
a hint of a paternal edge in his
voice.
Sly Ed finally graduated and
departed unnoticed. He could
have made a fortune writing
manuals on how to register, or
on which courses could be
passed by reading the Classic
Comics version of the texts, but
he opted out.
Ed is now in Santa Rosa
selling liability insurance to
terminal cancer patients.



(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the second and last part dealing
with the Faculty Senate and the
need and prospects for a larger
student voice on campus).
By BRUCE ALPER
Alligator Columnist
For students who have always
been unquestionably committed
to working within the system
constant defeat and
disillusionment because of
academic and/or administrative
intransigence poses continuous
inner conflicts and dilemmas.
Even though progressive and
moderate elements among the
students (often exemplified by
Student Government) are
defeated by vested interests and
power cliques which exist among
the faculty, they cannot, unlike
the extremist and intolerant
elements on many campuses,
resort to a strike, to violence, to
disruptive tactics, or to
intimidating those who impede
reform.
THERE ARE a few very
few faculty members who are
overjoyed by this dilemma faced
by moderate students. If the
dilemma is serious enough it can
paralyze needed efforts to
convert retreat into advance. But
advancing and reforming are just
what some academicians fear the
most.
So just what do moderate
students who want change but
refuse to employ illegal methods
when faced with constant defeat
do? Surely they must overcome
their feelings of powerlessness
and more firmly unite to

NEW YORK

LETTERS POLICY
Letter* must: editor reserves the right to edit all
* Be typed, signed, letter*forspace,
double-spaced and not exceed Writer* eeey aubmlt longer
300 words. ***' *""" ***" be
Not be signed with e considered for use as Speaking
pseudonym. Out" columns. Any writer
Heve addresses and interested In submitting a regular
telephone numbers of writers. column is asked to contact the
Names will be withheld only if tor and be prepared to show
writer shows just cause. The sample* of his work.
r

Get Out And Vote

* y/
continue pressuring for reform.
EXTREMISM AND calumny
are really the tools of the weak
and only provide a mere
pretense of strength. The truly
strong and powerful are those
who remain vigorous in effort
yet restrained in conduct.
Above all else, we need to give
the next President of the
Student Body a mandate clear
and unequivocal to represent
us and seek reform. This means
that every student must get out
and vote.
At present Student
Government elections are largely
the domain of fraternities and
such groups as Florida Blue Key.
This is not to say they are selfish
or merely politically
opportunistic in outlook for
they are not. They do, however,
fail to present a true picture of
overall student feeling and
opinion.
WE SHOULD explore the
possibility of revising the
Universitys constitution so that

all matters which come up
before the Faculty Senate and
affect students will also have to
be passed by a majority in the
Student Senate in order to take
effect. However, if this is to be a
real improvement SG and the
Student Senate will first have to
be made both more responsible
and more representative.
By giving the Student Senate
a role in certain matters
previously reserved exclusively
to the Faculty Senate we will
have instituted somewhat of a
bicameral legislative system at
the university level. The Faculty
Senate itself must be made more
representative of the faculty and
more equally apportioned
among the various colleges
which comprise the university.
No goal is more important, no
goal must be pressed more
vigorously than that of achieving
needed reforms within our own
midst. Constant, continuous,
unending pressure for reform
this we must set ourselves to
doing.
Make no mistake about it
change will come. The students
will be heard eventually. But this
week the Screw the Students
Award goes to the Faculty
Senate and its concomitant
organizational groupings.

.4- : PrE A PER S FORT

Gripes
MR. EDITOR:
Well, heres another gripe
letter! Since its nice to throw in
a little praise, lets do it where
its deserved, t
The Union has progressed in
the last year Ive been on this
campus to bring in some fairly
decent flicks. The local theaters
in this town have been
improving the quality of the
movies.
But what happened to the
RAT? Last year, even though it
went in the red financially, the
RAT brought some fairly nice
entertainment. I enjoyed the
nice atmosphere of sipping on
beer and dancing on the tables,
but alas, thats just memories
now. Big god student
government has taken over the
booking of shows and look
whats happened! Last quarter
the only decent showing was the
Rhodes Bros. this quarter,
nothin yet!
I remember packed shows last
winter and spring quarter almost
every weekend. Now that the
student govn. has taken over, all
we get is some old (but good)
movies, but no night-club type
entertainment. With S.G.S giant
bank account you think they
could out-do the ole RAT in
booking some nice talent or
even one-half nice talent (local).
If some of you important
people out there are reading
this lets get with it!
Meanwhile even S.G. deserves a
little praise. They may not have
brought us groups like other
schools have (FSU: the WHO,
CROSBY, STILLS, NASH, &
YOUNG) but they have tried &
brought us some pretty good
groups but how bout
weekly at the RAT?
ALAN I. KOSHAR

"In Poland, when they raise prices skkkkkkkkt!

Doug's Rug
MR. EDITOR:
Now is the time for all Go
Gators to stand up. For we are
to get Dougs Rug. With The
Rug we will be able to compete
with such outstanding collegiate
institutions as the University of
Alabama (6-5-1) and Auburn
University (compete?)
" With the new grass, laundry
bills will be lessened. Tommy D.
(remember Touchdown Tommy)
will be able to run faster, Big
john will be able to throw truer
and Carlos will be able to cut
quicker. With these better
performances perhaps they will
not even hit the ground.. .oops,
artifical turf.
But just do not think of
football performers, how about
the cheerleaders and band
members. They will be able now
to perform without fear and
distress about muddy feet.
Unfortunately though they will
not be able to smoke for they
will bum the grass.
And as the Go Gators walk
around campus think about how
interesting it is that the Rugs
money will come easily. But
beware. Close your eyes as you
ponder that question for you
might see a: Peabody Hall or
Walker Hall or Floyd or Flint or
Bldg Eor Bldg For 81dg... .or
or or.
Pete Hobbs
Student Senator
Pot
MR. EDITOR:
In your announcement of the
marijuana study committee
members on Jan. 18, a statement
credited to Steve Uhlfelder
leaves the reader with the
impression that the committee is
beginning its study with a bias 1
consider unwarranted.

Thursday, January 21,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

The second paragraph reads:
The function of the
committee will be gathering and
collating pertinent information
on the various aspects of
marijuana use with emphasis on
legal aspects.
* The article ends:
According to Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder the
results of the committee's study
will be presented to the state
legislature when it convenes in
April to rerecommend the
lowering of legal penalties for
those convicted of possession of
marijuana.
Uhlfelder's statement is
reminiscent of one made by a
Board of Regents member last
year. Heading a supposedly
investigatory committee on
collegiate athletics he remarked
to the effect that he knew there
was nothing wrong with the
system and expected his
committee to prove it before the
committee had even met. Since
at that time, UFs student body
president was among the first to
complain, your readers must
now be understandably
confused.
Alternative explanations are
possible. First, Marian Jedrusiak
(the writer of the article) may
have falsely reported either the
function of the committee or
Uhlfelders statement. If the
reportage was accurate then the
weight of the contradiction must
fall to Uhlfelder. Regardless of
his position, he had no right to
direct the outcome of the
committees report.
Unless of course, he already
has all the information the
committee would collect and has
based his decision to recommend
lowering of legal penalties, etc.
on that information. If thats the
case, why the committee?
RON MURPHY (3ED)

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florid* Alliftor, Thursday, January 21,1971

a
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_ Close-Up tc off Kraft's Cracker-Barrel
I.Qa&M PIIBIIY *1 ( M*M&,<3miyQfkJi Tooth Paste ... X 51 c Mellow Cheddar m6B
** M
Jergeo's Lotion "£ 99 Antiseptic ,Y 87 C Sliced American .. X 35 c
Delicious Dairf-fresh
110 ai 11 I f I /\ CottOQ Cheese nisWite-Hertom"wfevorfres s*r- - 33
Corn Oil £ 35
jPrall as PUBUXi /m S^::z ;:::
Vjflk Lc- i/tO ff SwifT* Buffer..... SJ7T
PRICES EFFECTIVE Southe^^
WED. NOON, JAN. 20 Fri WED. NOON, JAN. 27, 1971 B X^. ; ,~ -f&j&S/r rilBH WnKRCn
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED k 12-P* $149 i*-P. $023 24 *P<- so9*
i # r * v i 7 .. >* I barr l
39
CHICKEN & YEUOW RICE COOkeCi **
Daliclaas Sliced
Tasty
SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT.
INSPECTED HEAVY WESTERN BEEF SALE
I .|ii&' p'
Premium Proton or
Swift'* Premium Proton toneless to Koine 4-os. size
Imperial Roast "! 99' Wine Glasses X S I M
English-Cut Roast... ST l* -' >X. / Whiskey Glasses .. X' *1 49
Swift's Premium Pretea Accurate Meet
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& A : <£?\ (£?> (£?'
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Bil k I' ll j # V V B ? f 1 I T
Crinkie Cuts 29< Bo#t " Cr Shoe Peg Corn ... 38 c .. ... c.. r .,. 1k 88l
Pictiweet Frozen Fr * h *k*^ Delicious Danish Bakery EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Mae Plate
Peas & Carrots ... P V, 21* Jewish Rye Bread Mayonnaise "iT 45*
Howard Johnson's Frozen Chicken | ea 29* EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Libby's
Croquettes VS?* 67* Regularise D.iiciou.iyih Deep Brown Beans 20*
Stauffer's Frozen and Chocelatey EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Asserted Flavors
Macaroni & Cheese £T47 C Fudge Brownies Toastem Pop-Ups .. r 33*
Clark's Frozen Chopped £ f 39* EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Bordo Unsweetened Florida
Beef Steaks £ $ l O5 7> Grapefruit Juice ... l 38*
§ ,V-s' ye.
Mrs. Smith's Frozen Coconut- ***C; \ \
Custard Pies £' 59 >% &:
Sara Lee Frozen
Pound Cake '£* 77 c
Canada Dry
Water
apt 49c myr
plus dop. {siLesuf-dcHf, Jloma Priced!
Qy y, EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Thirst-Quencher
W rom (jur l{hneoJjepL fiatAMlilo 32 -o. 4C
Andre'Famous VVlflllllllO GG G G hot. I
Cold Duck >e e quVrt EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI FAP Fruit
Andre' Tasty Sparkling Cocktail 28 c
9 V ******** **" rt i IVIRYDAV LOW .RICH C*Hm CrM.ir 'V.'
Champagne S5l Cofff GO MfltC ee 'trT3 c
Andre' Sparkling Wkita Qx
Champagne S£*T* #> ,, **,u^.,uh* y m
Temple Oranges ..... 59*
Crisp Juicy All-Purpose
Gsesral MBs Bisqakk SS 79( Rome Apples t£ 49 c
For Crisp Florida Larga
Liadsay llwotli OKas m Pascal Celery 15*
udbsny iu Omit hHy -* 79 < V Green Cabbage 8*
uewntOn fn- Sweet Potatoes 12*
SR* PUBLIX B
IMF GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE MALL WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
1014 N. Main Street 2450 N.W. IMi Street W. University Avenue at 34th Street
<*>. 0


S A
Thursday, January 21 1071, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Only $1.50 1971 Seminole portrait
appointments. Thru Jan. 22 12*4
p.m. and 6-10 pm at J.W.R.U. Last
chance Call 392-6550 (A-6t-62-NC)
1969 Yamaha 250, DS6C
street-scrambler SSOO good
bike call 376-8514 ask for Wolf
(A-st-62-p)
Got bad reception? Here's a deal! 7ft
outdoor T.V. antenna + 30 ft of wire.
Brand new. Never used. $lB Call Bob
392-7126 (A-st-64-p)
50 x 12 Statler mobile home. Like
new air & heat; must sell; flexible on
price; call anytime after 7:00 pm or
on weekend 373-1975 (A-4t-64-p)
1967 Ford Econoline Supervan,
paneled, carpets, radio In great shape.
SIOOO or cash & trade for late model
car. 373-1464. (A-3t-65-p)
3 pc. stereo with x-long wires for
greater speaker separation. Excellent
cond. only $65. original price over
slls. Call Cherl 392-1869 8 am- 5
pm (A-4t-64-p)
Used SPORTS EQUIPT. mens golf
clubs, bag & cart, bowling ball & bag,
womens bowling ball, bag & shoes
call 372-1316 after six (A-st-64-p)
160 FALCON exonomical good tires
only needs battery $l5O or best offer
Colleen 372-7485 (A-st-66-p)
Beautiful lmported Brazilian
Guitars $35 and up. Gainesville
Discount Music 107 N. Main Street
372- (A-3t-66-p)
For sale: Siamese male kitten. Last of
Oct. 9 Arlstocats a real playboy.
Bargain-$20.00. Had shot. Call
376-9911 after 5:30 A-lt-66-p)
62 Falcon 4-door 6 cyl stick shift 25
miles to gal radio heater good mech
cond $295 411 NE Blvd Apt No. 3
come by any time see and save.
(A-st-66-p)
Junk sale: flute S9O uke $5 tape deck
S4O tin & wood boxes ivory foreign
dolls ips 50 cents books & more junk
come & browse 1022 Vt NW 4 Ave
(A-3t-66-p)
ONE of the finer things of life Blue
Lustre carpet and upholstery cleaner.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
70 Honda 350SL 1000 miles
excellent condition $750 call
373- (A-3t-66-p)
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautiful &
inexpensive home with large lot. see
at no. 91 Pinehurst Park or call
378-7041 after 5 p.m. For March or
June (a-10t-60-p)
8x36 Pacemaker-1 BR & study, good
cond., furnished, shady lot- SI9OO.
Lot 39 Glynwood Park .7 Ml. from
Med. Cent. & campus 378-7878
(A-3t-62-p)
BSA 650 t custom chopper w/class.
new engln. xlnt condition, lots of
chrome guaranteed to eat stock
machines, also have 70 OSSA stllletto
dirt bike 250 cc very fast ph
378-7903 $650 ea. (A-st-62-p)
Casette auto stereo tape deck
player-recorder. Brand new will
SELL (make offer) OR TRADE for
used elec typewriter. 376-1997
(A-st-64-p)
Colliers encyclopedia, childrens
supplement, yearbooks, and
bookshelf. Save: money, my credit,
your trip to the library all only $75
378-6900 (A-st-64-p)
1967 BSA 650 c.c. Lightning
beautiful custom built bike
completely rewired repainted rebuilt
from frame out $995. 378-1819
(A-st-62-p)
Stereo System: dual 1019 changer
with shure M7SE cartridge, acoustic
research 60rms speaker
system under warranty $675. Lee,
378-8067 (A-st-63-p)
68 Triumph Bonneville, solid bike
with very good engine. $750 firm call
373-3602 (A-6t-62-p)

M&&- t? I
I
EenthousTTWrienthous^B
early bird price of 35 cents
every night before 6:30 p.m.
and Sat. & Sun. Matinees at
Penthouse 2 and Penthouse 3
only. J

FOR SALE
Honda 337 good condition new carb,
rear sprocket, chain, and many other
extres $250 call Hal 376-5633
(A-5t*63-p)
Teac 1500 automatic reverse tape
deck brand new and unused $275
firm also some unwrapped BASF
tapes for sale 376-6131 leave phone
no. (A-st-63-p)
Yamaha 50cc 1966 like new
condition excellent transportation or
first bike. Runs all week on a gallon
of gas. Tool kit. $125. Call 373-4270
(A-st-64-p)
Kent steel 6 string guitar, brand new.
NO scratches with case S3O. call Bob
392-7126 (A-st-64-p)
Western Auto girl 3 speed bike
recently bought will sell for $45. call
LuLu 372-5463 (A-st-63-p)
Suzuki 80 Excell condition; $125
your best offer. Call 376-0876 after
5:30 PM (A-4t-64-p)
Stereo: Sylvan la 100 watt amp., 2
matching walnut air suspension
speakers, Garrard turntable, base,
cover, stand. S3OO Call 392-7417.
(A-2t-65-p)

i fiXnreHGm ^
I BURT UHCKIEI I
I leehumm lie mu jick nuicE I
I MUMBUMf -tUMtIMUfI I
1
I The I
Baaed on a novel by W
| FRANK O'ROURKE
Music by ~
MAURICE JARRE w
RICHARD BROOKS
Union Auditorium 50< f
I Thursday, Jan. 21 7:00 & 9:45 1
I Friday & Sat. the 22nd & 23rd... .5:00,7:45,10:30 |
I sponsored by the J.W.R. Union I
Todays \
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
[THURSDAYS I
I PORK CUTLET PARMESAIJ I
WIT AA I
£l SPAGHETTI 77t15
S! T I
| I FRIDAYS FEATURE I 5 I
6 I Morrison's famous A I >
fi I ROAST TURKEYO JC I
I WITH I
! MASHED POTATOES,
J DRESSING. GRAVY.
JIND CRANBERRY SAUCE J I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! |
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 21,1971

FOR SA LE
Handmade ski sweater. Navy with
gray and white design. L-XT. Too
large for boyfriend. Laura 372-1987
(A-2t-66-p)
EKO 12-strlng guitar Includes electric
pickup S2OO value for $l5O includes
case call 392-8819 after spm
(A-st-65-p)
Stereo amp 20 watts cost me 40, you
only 20. Only 6 months old. Call
now 376-6832. ask for Bill anytime,
also two speaker for sale (A-2t-65-p)
1963 H.D. Sportster Semichopped.
Must be seen to appreciate Slltety
modafied 950 cc Hawaiian Village
apt. 221 needs little work-John
(A-3t-65-p)
Stereo cassette player & speakers
SIOO call Kyle 392-8720 (A-2t-65-p)
Craig 8-track tape deck for car. $35.
373-3684 (A-3t-65-p)
FOR RENT
.V.V.V.%V.V.VAV.VA%V.V.\%V.V.V.V.V.V
Female Roommate needed for spring
qtr. one block from campus $55 + V 2
utilities call 378-5898 (B-st-64-p)

FOR rent
Sublet 2 bedroom apt. Air cond. heat
wood beam celling close to campus
call 373-2910 or see 219A NW 3rd
Ave (B-2t-65-p)

I C JAMES Y C MES V I
| DAY- "TO RATQRA TOR A" |
cu nw Jf QVEtF 4TM WK. FROM GIGGLES
SnUWoJ TO GUFFAWS'
1:30 I "ONE OF THE BEST
tin I AMER,CA N FILMS OF THE YEAR!
Oeww f\j 0
~
*mmF' I highest rating |
IfIKSLIMMMD
W7OIHER fTRMIGBtS
COLOR
Sg^Tl^JeanW^
I minds* I
I
[sniDEHT NURSES I
IVL a deep I
I penetration into the I
I forbidden world of I
IhO. I
ALL SEATS $1.25
1 ALL DAY EVERY DAY '

FOR RENT
1 male roomate needed to sublet at
iamancha apt 53 $75 per mo own
bedroom utilities included, call
376-0264 (B-st-62-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for re bit
>lush La Bonne Vie apt 361 need one
nale roommate 51.00 mo. call now
378-5823 swim & tennis townhouse
design good sounds (B-st-63-p)
Meed 1 male roomate to share
jnlverslty Gardens trace apt.
immediate occupancy $70.00 month
>lus V 2 util. Call 372-5246 apt.
712-306 (B-3t-64-p)
Two bedroom unfurnished duplex
apartment on Archer Road opposite
Stengel Field airport. Married student
couple only. $55 per month for
long-term tenant. Water furnished.
Phone 372-9903. (b-st-62-p)
WANTED
# # # % -
Hip female roommate wanted Own
room in house near campus $42.50 a
month + utilities Call 378-3461 after
5 pm (C-st-63-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for i
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cyllnthla between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-S6-p)
New and used latin american and
Spanish records, vocals and vocal
groups preferred, call 378-2840
(C-2t-66-p)
Female Roomate, own bdrm in 3
bdrm house, fireplace, large yard,
close to campus, SSO 376-8408
(C-2t-66-p)
Used Sheet Music Wanted Gainesville
Discount Music 107 N. Main Street
372- (C-3t-66-p)
Wanted. Appointments for 1971
Seminole portraits. Space available
between 12-4 p.m. and 6-10 p.m.
Now thru Jan. 22 at J.W. Reitz
Union. Call 392-6550 and bring
$1.50. (C-6t-62-nc)
COINS Buy and Sell all old or scarce
coins. Cash for your coins all Silver
Gold and Type coins. Sell coins
reasonable Tom 392-7444
(c-10t-60-p)
1 male roomate for 2 B.R. eff. A/C
all util Incl. -1 block from campus
$60.00 monthly 1314 NW 1 Ave. No.
2 (C-4t-64-p)
Need to sublet apt. one male,
poolside. Williamsburg 52.50/mo. call
373- Jan. rent free. (£-st-64-p)
Female roommate wanted
Immediately 3 bedroom Williamsburg
apt $45 month also subletlng entire
apt spring quarter call 378-0518 apt
No. 14 (C-4t-65-p)
Mature student couple to live In with
gentleman and son (7 yr) rent and
utilities free In exchange for light
duties call 392-1852 or 378-0572
(C-3t-65-p)

n AT: 1:M-3:^g:^-Vl1 r^10 : 18
IrVji I mm l q? ? JQj |QXO)} OOQOO qX yyytf AflT I Vr i 11 JAA Jo joQuuQi uu QQQQQyy i j n Joe :. x : : : .:^.4&v>S^ *'
', jPf MP w m SHHf
i fIIIRfPOM
|| or fv*o... or three! || 010 OlfCCtOTp
Hi V JO IV/ Xt lli/ VWy'i Vo Ayr liri JJ jQQQC > 1 1 1 r I jJWignnngtiiW SAA? iwX ArS 1 1 1 fIA/

HELF* WANTED
$95.00 weekly possible addressing
* r f, rms Details send stamped
re^ ed envelope to Blaber Box
#*T frj* f 1 Paso Texas 79912
(E-st-66-p)
l am looking for someone who can
teach me Hatha Yoga 808 at
372-6623 (E-lt-66-p)
SEEK CAMPUS REPS Students or
campus organization sought to
represent us on-campus for leasing
and purchase of tax-free cars for use
in Europe by students and faculty.
Earn flat fee-big bonus earnings
potential. For application write: Dir.
Student Faculty Programs, Car-Tours
In Europe, 555 Fifth Avenue, NYC
10017 (E-st-63-p)
Seniors and Greeks to sit for 1971
Seminole portraits between 12-4 pm
and 6-10 pm, now thru Jan 22 at
J.W.R.U. one dollar and fifty cents
plus a phone call to 392-6550 will set
It up. (E-6t-62-nc)
Help wanted-driver and passenger van
to work nlghts-call campus cone
372-3890 (E-4t-62-p)
Full time delivery men, must have
own car and know the U of F
campus, apply in person at Chanelo's
Pizza Place 600 NW 13th St.
(E-3t-65-p)
X-XvX'X-XtXvXvXtXxXxXxXxXxX;
AUTOS
;:;::XvX:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X:X-X-:-X:X:X'
1964 MGB, 4 Speed, Wire Wheels,
Green, $575. Must Sell, Wife
Pregnant. Call 378-0507 after 5.
(G-3t-66-p)
VW CAMPER 1969 Pop Top sleeps
five, exceptional condition, must sell
S2BOO 392-6108 392-6063 leave
message (G-st-66-p)
1963 Chevy wagon, power steering,
air cond, lots of room, good cond,
6-cylinder, call Sue, 2-7678 after 5
wkdays (G-st-66-p)
1965 Corvette Stingray. 327 cu in
350 HP, 4-speed. One-owner 48,000
miles. White with Maroon Interior
Need S2OOO. Call 376-6191.
(G-st-64-p)
BMW 1800 TISA never raced full
factory equipment Webers ZF five
speed special head valves crank etc
must sell make offer Carlos 378-6874
(G-st-63-p)
1967 Sunbeam Alpine convertible
mint condition new tires paint top
engine interior very good asking 950
call Tom 376-9575 after 5 PM
(G-4t-64-p)
65 VW Sq. BK. Dunlop radlals, new
paint + upholstery, runs good. Must
sell now. Otters over S7OO. 411 b
N.W. 15th St. 378-3972 anytime
(G-st-63-p)

Thursday, January 21,1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
---- v. -v-v-v-x.?. !.::%. .V*
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more. Runs
well' asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-63-p)
1955 Cadllac ambulance fla. tag. new
tires and battery. S3OO or best offer,
call 372-1104 after 5. interesting
transportation. (G-4t-62-p)
1968 Volvo 142 S, 4 Speed, New
Tires, Low Mileage, Green, Good
Condition, SI6OO. Must Sell, Wife
Pregnant. 378-0507 (G-4t-66-p)
Alfa Romeo 1961 Giulietta spyder
convertible good cond. new paint,
recond. engine $450 call 378-8960
(G-3t-66-p)
68 VW bug, good tires, new battery,
recently reworked engine, typical
reliable VW transportation, will trade
for good bus. SI2OO, 373-3842
(G-st-65-p)
X:X:X*X:X:.:X%vX*XvvX!XvX*X"-:X::X
PERSONAL
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologtst...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
Orphans!: 2 golden kittens need
home. Mamma split to meditate. Call
376-3771 evenings (J-3t-64-p)
Pack your Knapsack for adventure 30
day Bicycle-Camping tour of England
Price Includes: round trip air fare
rental of 10 speed bike, 2 man tent,
stove, and a very together itenerary
and more Call 376-7985 (J-10t-62-p)
If jjrou havent done It, do It now!
Last chance to call 392-6550 fOr
1971 Seminole portraits, now thru
Jan 22 12-4 pm and 6-10 pm
J.W.R.U. $1.50 (J-65-62-nc)
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. 2150 C Shattuck,
Berkely Calif. 94704 or see travel
agent. (J-lot-58-p)
Volunteer needed to tutor high
school student In Latin. Call
SAMSON 392-1608 or Come to 315
Union. (J-2t-65-c)
STONEDHENGE is comlngll! This
Friday University Aud. 8 pm Only 50
cents Stonedhenge, a Rose
Community Center benefit concert 11
(J-3t-65-p)
Need female roommate for quaint 2
bedroom apt graduate student
preferred $47.50 376-7670
(J-2t-65-p)
FREE PUPPIES! only 4 left of
buffos pups, they are 7% wks have
been wormed and have 3 way shots 1
need $5 ea to pay this 378-6900
(J-3t-64-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years. Also
guitar repair service! (J-st-64-p)
PLEXIGLASS! Half-Prlcel Assorted
colors thickness In 4x sheets or
smaller. Call 372-7318 after 5:00.
Also will make Items. (J-st-64-p)
Express yourself Join FBK
Speaker's Bureau and speak
throughout the state. Apply Rm 312
JWRU Jan. 18 Jan. 27 in Aft.
(J-7t-63-p)
NEED SOME NEW HAIR? Must
Sacrifice! Long Genuine Muskrat
coat for guy or girl SSO or best offer
call 373-3181 anytime (J-st-66-p)
Paul A rose is a rose is a rose Love,
Geech (J-lt-66-p)
KELLY, YOURE GREAT, we all
appreciate everything, keep smiling
you s. p. your alpha chi sisters.
(J-lt-66-p)
MONTE, thanks for a beautiful year
of shared experiences, fun and
laughs. I BELIEVE that we know luv
as only friends can. ruthl (J-lt-65-p)
Will the chick who spoke with me on
Mon spm at Fat Boys give me a call.
I really dig yal (remember, you
touched my arm) George 28918
(J-2t-66-p)

RAPPS
Delivers Fast
373-3377
Mon. Thurs.
5:30 p.m.-12 30 am.
Fri .Sat
12 noon 1 30 a.m
Sunday
12 noon 12 30 a.m.

Page 13

pfegi nowat 2:12 4:04 s:s6 7
L^p^r Barbra Streisand W
/TteOwl am, hnjtj
}
I Friday I
I A VERY EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT I
I. / vu.._vh
I COLUMBIA PICTURES I
f Presents H
4 BBS Production B
I I NEW YORK NICHOLSON I
I FILM CRITICS' mntwmw
I I AWARDS FIVE I
I I EHSM I
I Beet Film for 1970 ... *+**
I Best Director WjBCjLO
I Best Supporting Actress
1 *- / KAREN BLACK I
1 1 Sc mitpiiy by ADRIEN JOYCE 11
Story by 808 RAFELSON mod ADRIEN JOYCE §
_,._ Produced by 808 RAFELSON and RICHARD WECHSLER I
VTRB "FELLINI Dirctd by 808 RAFELSON I
SATYR I CON" color



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS
J o- ***' -/ ,r \ .jr:

LOST <& FOUND
Lost black wallet in laundromat at
Univ Plaza Sunday night..keep $39,1
Just want papers & cards. No
questions asked, call 372-5703.
Reward even! (L-3t-65-p)
Lost: Woman's silver I.D. bracelet.
Has no monetary value but much
sentimental value! If found please
call 392-9468. $5.00 reward!
(L-3t-66-p)
LOST SLIDE RULE green case
between flavet and EE bldg, please
call 378-6523 FOUND: Jacket left In red Slmca by
hitch-hiker. Phone 378-0681 to
recover (L-3t-65-nc)
Gold WIRE RIM GLASSES With
thick lens FOUND around Yulee
Area, Inner Drive, call 392-9868
(L-3t-65-nc)
SERVICES
X\vXv:*:rWX*i-X'>x*xv:-x-x*>x-:;:-x*x X\vXv:*:rWX*i-X'>x*xv:-x-x*>x-:;:-x*x-8-track
-8-track X\vXv:*:rWX*i-X'>x*xv:-x-x*>x-:;:-x*x-8-track Cartridges custom recorded
Quality double album tapes $4 also
single album tapes $2.50 Inc
cartridge. Save $$ John 378-5916
nights (M-st-63-p)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -3:00 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
*M n
j~i i~ i r~ £
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ScS g> S w
33
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Page 14

SERVICES
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
FREE CHILD CARE alternative to
strict authoritarian nurseries share
parental responsibility in rotating
child pool for details call Connie at
376-0881 (M-st-66-p)
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents & up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft. 6
(M-4t-66-p)
Have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic. Extremely
low rates on hondas, suzukls,
kawasakis and yamahas. call John,
392-7026 (M-4t-60-p)
STUD EASE LECTURE NOTES
use us and well make your life a
little easier. With our help you just
MIGHT find time for better things.
See our display on page 5 1638 W.
Univ. Kexor copies (M-lt-66-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)

l, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, January 21,1971

Seasons
Best Musical
N,Y. DRAMA CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD-
TONY AWARD
mm s A
OHBp The delightful song-and song-anddance
dance song-anddance version of how the
Declaration of
Independence came to be.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 30
Florida Gym 8:15 PM
STUDENTS GENERAL PUBLIC
$3.00 $4.00 Tickets an Sale at:
$2.25 $3.00 J.W.R.U. BOX OFFICE
$1.75 $2.50
A Student Government Production

4* .-V
The
Titient Follies
Produced and directed by
Frederick Wiseman
Titicut Follies is a documentary film that tells you
more than you could possibly want to know but no
more than you should know about life behind the
walls of one of those institutions where we file and,
forget the criminal insane.
Sunday, January 24 Union Auditorium
5:30 8:00 10:30 50 cents
qsonsored by the J.W.R. Union

Tak^^Break
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Tlie Florida Alligator

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1971 i
seminole



Jh V Mrm surf.
sue *"^s|^sss^r^J2=i
- *,** wj*miwo.M
TCHIIBgSr Cod Fillets 59* Pork Steaks 59 Chuck Steaks....a s9
rGfjSSjkjph Flounder Fillets £69* Pork a*r~.?M- Swiss Steaks
Cop'n. John'* Frozen Breaded Super-Bight Stick (whole er by the piece)- Super-Bight Extra Lean Freshly
Perch Portions XU $ 1 Liver Sausage... 39' Ground Beef 3 *.*,. S I M
Quick Freten Bulk Copeland's Sliced Super-Bight Freshly (ever J'A Lbs.)
Perch Fillets... 49' Boiled Ham 10l k $ P Ground Chucka. 79*
k^M Capn. Johns Fresh Dry Backed Standard "Super-Bight Country Treat Whole Hog "Super-Bight Western Beef Sliced
IjSSEHIr Oysters aa a 11-Ox. Can 1 Pork Sausage l£ 69 Beef Liver 49
Braliiljr Super-Bight AH Meet Virginia Farms Old Fashioned Country Super-Bight Cuban Style
Sliced tjjjjjw r 69- Cured
20-os. Loof Jana Parker Italian Broad or Plain Or Seeded j 'mo SAVE 30c jjf
o I WKKM pggggggggmi|g| ahi. never* aap specMi 'S gffj With This CoOpon When You Buy W.
P VA Bread J 7 V "T' 0 " Fruit Drinks 3 ~ 89c I|B TASTER'S CHOICE I
hdMmyl*SW nTiupnn Snowdrift.. 79c | te $1.79 ssr
Ami* i.,. >w IMPANMMa9CS>Â¥M W-* Sil. r' I Tomato Paste 3-$1
W*e...n£ TomhSiuceteWc T
Mk of Magnesia 69c Manwich... "-"39c j|A WESSON OIL |
Vanquish 59 c G'fniit.Juice. 39c |IS* c .:. fieSl.o4 £* ;
.n. PM Ft. Cocktail 3 89 c iwwwWwww^
BUBfs Jumbo Towels 4 - SI.
CAc 5 > £j i Srs*B At. e.u.. irfi-Br iu uu r.tk t.| f
iPriSSi jOJtaet aii f l
4KijZS#SK' Yehreeta... 69 c Kleenex.. 3£? sl.oo j ... 31c rr t
1 Green Peas 5 'cfl.oo Babbie Club 39cW*^999waaVaaawae>
AtA&P mu save two ways. .. Tff
low, low prices plus Plaid Stamps (1
r JL Products prohibited by State law exempt from Plaid Stamp offer. A m **
f / .. ..... r ;

Thursday, Jwry 21,1971. The Florid* AMSgator,

Page 15



Page 16

i, Tho Florida Alligator. Thuraday, January 21,1071

* IVORY LIQUID 10c OFF
DETERGENT ... -48*
DEL MONTE FRUIT SAVE 16c AA
COCKTAIL ... 4 a S I OO
THRIFTY MAID MIXED SAVE 20c
VEGETABLES 6 S I OO
PRICES GOOD THUR., JAN. 21 WED., JAN. 27
all vegetable cooking oil
Astor 28iECRISC0 TRi
24-oz. SAVE 23* MB I
O B A limit One Cooking Oil of Choice With $7.50
BOTTLE
limit On. Cooking Oil of Choice With $7.50 or More Purchase Exc.Cig or More Purchase Exc. Cig.
BOUNTY TWIN PK. SAVE 7c THRIFTY MAID
,, ivan,zed save 40c e mi! j||f| Paper Towels .... £? 38 e Tomato Sauce.. .5 ss l 00
will oage vans t I mtUM Purple Plums ... 4S m s l #o Green Limas ... .6 8s S I OO
FLOWER CART SEAMLESS THRIFTY MAID SAVE 25c DEEP SOUTH
Mesh r m r. E . .3 a< s l stew Tomatoes ** s 55 100 Kosher D ,,s 59#
CRACKIN' GOOD
Fig Bars "..... 29* |jgjjjs6jj ASTOR ALL GRINDS
BM||
ROCKINGHAM WHOLE 34^
Chicken........ 99* On. $7.50 or Mere Purchase Excluding CAN
DEEP SOUTH FRESH CUCUMBER SWEET SPRAY .. ut CLOVERIEAF DIXIE DARLING COCONUT OR
Chips .. .*"?*:. .. 39* "409" Cleaner lx." 58 e Instant Milk .. .5 S 49 Sugar Donuts.. £ 39 c
ASTOR SWEETHEART LIQUID TOTEM PIUMROSE DEVILED SAVE 57c
Prune Juice s r*.. 39 c Detergent 4Ss s l Sandwich Bags IS: 18 e Ham Spread.. 3 & *l
MY-T-FINE ... STOKELY DIXIE DARLING 12 ARROW SAVE 14c
Snack Pudding 2ts s l Catsup 5 s l Dinner Rolls .. 2S£ 29 s Aluminum Foil 4 * *l
VAN CAMPS MAC A RONI CHEDDAR DIXIE DARUNG ENGLISH ARROW SAVE 15c
Chili 3Ss s l Dinners 17* Muffins 2 ££. 49 e Facial Tissue ..5 s l
DEEP SOUTH -i Quantify Righto Reserved
WINNOUUt STOWS. INC. COPYRIGHT IT7I
MAYONNAISES r
E QQi (UjMayonnaise ll|
0..X.T lUluePlat*ll mm HT
jar # ![ SAVE 20* quart
I 1 One Mayonnaise Your orMor. Purchase JAR
DIXIE DARUNG LARGE WHITE
M CHER ASSORTED SOFT JH|
Drinks 4
soaTss SAVE 30 e 13 SS |
CASTUtmr CHEF ROY ARDt E HOE URGE SHE R7c OXYDOC
Hot Dog Chili.. £"2s* Ravioli.... 85 c Detergent $ 1 49 Detergent..... 89*
M 0 WEB KAL KAN WHEL-PUP & MZ PRE-SOAK 12**. Me SALVO TABLETS
Potted Meat.. 2 23* Chunk Beef.... Ss 29* Detergent *1 Detergent & 79*
RED BIRD IMITATION VIENNA KAL KAN GAIN FAMILY SIZE $2.(9 FOR AUTOMATIC DISHWASHERS
Sausage 2 27* Stew Dog Food Ss 27* Detergent *1 49 Cascade 1 09
CHEF BOY-ARDEE BEEF ARON,A MEAT BALLS & SAFEGUARD BOLD Gimt Six. Bfc DOWNY FABRIC 17**. 47c
Spaghetti ts 79* Soap 2KE 47* Detergent SS l 49 Softener U? 85*
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.
* V A- - * ;:.R- .. .. .... . ... ; . . /-



GROUND <1 .STEAK QQ(
GUSTAFSON'S FRESH HOMOGENIZED { 4fjfeffih J St^jL^'
AM I I # SMO9 'gMrar CHOICE SHOUEDE.
MILK SSXX j ROAST
HAIf GALLON 59 c BOStOII Blltt 49
RIB END PORK ROAST Os SLICED INTO
cunni ntD Pork Chops 59 ,ON,L,SS
.IHIIIII Ilf A usda choice
MB m FULL QUARTER LOIN SLICED INTO W-D BRAND BONELESS
G9 C |oast (MIL
BORDEN'S BiO 10 9Vb-oz. HORMEL SWIFT PREMIUM AU MEAT OSCAR MAYER SUCED All MEAT
Can. Biscuits ... 35 25 c Canned Hams 3 <5. $ 2" Franks 79 s Bologna Ss 49
USDA GRADE "A" JENNIE-O BASTED W-D BRAND TENDER BEEF SUPERBRAND SLICED SINGLY WRAPPED SUNNYLAND VAC-PAK, PICKLE, OLIVE &
Turkey Breast.. ... 89 e Cubed Steaks .. ... $ 1 29 Cheese Food ...' 65 c Cheese Loaf... % 45 e
TENDER SLICED W-D BRAND GROUND HANDI-PAK SUPERBRAND CREAMED COTTAGE TASTE O'SEA OCEAN PERCH
Beef Liver ... 39 c Round Steak ... ... 88 c Cheese 2 <& 69 c Fish Fillets ... 59 e
FREEZER QUEEN ALL VARIETIES W-D BRAND CUBED BEEF CHEF DELIGHT AMERICAN FRESH FROZEN RED GROUPER
Meat Dinners.. S 3 99 e Steakettes .... 2 $ l 5B Cheese Spread 2 69 c Fish Fillets ... 69 e
l? a l a ftr aa> m" Quantify Rights R..rv.d
HI ACRES SAVE 10c TASTE O'SEA PERCH
GOLDEN nipc Orange Juice 6. 79 c Fish Fillets ...J& 59 c ocom* chicken. , turkey
GOLDEN RIPE W -d beef save ioc chun king chicken or shrimp %§
Bananas Meat Pies
n Shrimo o. *1 29 Greens.*..3 bag M OO c AVF nc
Jill imp POLY BAG TURNIPS W/Root, or TOPP NCS OAV E IO JM I
MRS. SMITH APPLE, COCONUT, PEACH! DUTCH APPLE Cf|||c|| 18 M QQC lP
, .* l =" -49- SB
v IS ,sa 9 e pizzas ~ 6?c fi5?l!!9 es J ,A0 JJ . I
Waffles 39 e Cabbage 2 29 c shells #. I
Coffee Rich. 4 W *l Apples .... 5 & 59' "" c # P,iS I
A \
COMET BATHROOM SIZE No 4't 47c DOVE LIQUID rtf-/. RUSSETT BAKING
Gleanser 2 cans 39 Detergent Bn - 85 Detergent ..... 37 Potatoes .... 10 *a 69 c
TOPJOBSPn un w LUX UQUID BREEZE HARVEST PRESH
Cleaner S 69 c Detergent 63 c Detergent G r 93 c Yellow Onions 5 & 39*
WISKPTS 4?c COLD WATER ENDIVE ESCAROLE, ROMAINI, BOSTON OR 8188 LETTUCE
Soao 2KS 49 c Cleaner o *1 A3 All Detergent.. £, 89 c Salad Greens. 2 <* 29
Soap 232 45 c Vanilla Wafers 43 c All Detergent.. 3? *2 45 Celery 17 e
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday, January 21,1071, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Tiie
Florida
Alligator

ANDY NORTH
... Wisconsin native
Tennessee
Selects
Jerry Elliott
KNOXVILLE (UPI)
Tennessee announced officially
Wednesday that Jerry Elliott, an
assistant coach at Kansas State,
will become the defensive line
coach for the Vols, filling out
the Big Orange coaching staff.
Ken Hatfield left the Vols to
join Florida creating the
opening.
ELLIOTT, 37, a native of
Birmingham, Ala., has been an
assistant at Kansas State for the
past three years.
He played end at Auburn,
then coached two years of high
school football at Tampa, two
years at Vanderbilt and four
years with Auburn prior to
joining the Kansas State staff.
The Vols also said that Ray
Trail, offensive line coach for
Tennessee, has decided to turn
down an offer by Gator coach
Doug Dickey and will remain in
Knoxville.
The addition of Elliott to the
Vol staff completes the staff for
Coach Bill Battle this season.
In the shuffle, defensive
coordinator Larry Jones became
head football coach at Florida
State and was replaced by the
promotion of Buddy Bennett
to defensive coordinator.
U
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
378-5222
MILLER-BROWN

GATOR SPORTS

Well Win The Title-Bishop

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
Well win the SEC title with
the total group effort we are
getting now, UF golf coach
Buster Bishop predicted
Wednesday.
After a second place SEC
finish last year, Bishop is
optimistic over this years
prospects.
SO FAR this year the Gator
golfers have finished second in
the Dixie Amateur Tournament,
third in the Tucker Tournament
and most recently placed third
in the Senior Bowl Tournament
in Mobile, Ala.
Overall, were in good
shape, Bishop said. Were
preparing ourselves by playing
different courses in Jacksonville
and Winter Haven.
BISHOP IS -rotating six-man
groups on the various area
courses to determine his starting
team.

Hi|HP jiK&L.
AHplrcf Hi
------ f |
' ; Bflll m =I
'/,/ 1M '-HP' *'-
1 Si ' ~ v
f am
* M mgk
_ - .vfxs i.vvs
SOPHOMORE DAVID BARNES
... captured Georgia Jaycee
jjjjjfntine picture
BlWlliour hJIBIB
XWv/*'v^

UF GOLF MENTOR MEANS SEC

Returning from last years
squad are sophomores Andy
North, David Barnes and Mike
Killian. The only junior
letterman is Jimmy McQuillan.
North, a native of Wisconsin,
is billed as one of the finest
players to ever come out of that
area. He captured the Wisconsin
state high school championship
two years in a row.
AS A freshman, Barnes moved
into the starting five and played
in the 1969 NCAA Tournament.
In 1966 he won the
International Jaycee
Tournament and the Georgia
State Jaycee.
Killian, a transfer from the
University of Houston, gained
all-state honors in high school,
losing only one match. He was
also the winner of the National
Junior Championship in 1967.
In his seven years as head golf
coach, Bishop has produced one
NCAA championship team, that

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 18

in 1968. He has also established
UF as one of the top golf powers
in the nation.
COACH BISHOP- said he was
especially pleased with the
performances of freshmen Gary
Koch and Steve Morgan. Morgan
won medalist honors in the
Senior Bowl tourney.
Koch has won various
national junior titles and is
considered by many golf
observers as one of the best
young golfers out of the state of
Florida.
The next match for the
Gators will be the Florida
Intercollegiate Tournament Feb.
19 and 20. All colleges in
Florida will participate in the
54-hole event.

(WINTER BOWLING LEAGUES]
Pl U We have formed a bowling league for 9
JJ f \ PM Thursday night, but we still need
J people. Anyone interested in joining this 1
[ M J league report to the Reitz Union Lanes at
8:45 PM Thursday. 1
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA I
iwwiiiiwiwiiiwiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil

SAVE!
U.S. 301 NORTH
STARKE, FLORIDA l^a|
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER
- HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM -6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT

/ University Gty Photo Supply \
1021 W. University Ave.
Acroa from Unhnnity City Bnlc
Featuring a complete line of jfeffnfll
cameras, film, and accessories LjJ |j ill
for the professional and "f JIB ll
amateur photographers Jljjl J I B y
Click Comm Store
ft. Gainesville Moll /j

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 21,1971

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor

HftV
I
I B
B mk
ammm 4
M legr*'
COACH BISHOP
... pleased with team



By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
The thermometer in
Gainesville has been hovering
from 20 to 40 degrees during the
last day or two, and you can bet
your last ski belt that the Gator
Ski Gub hasnt been skiing on
nearby Lake Wauburg.
The club, supported by the
intramural department, has
about 70 active members, of
which the most talented belong
to the Gator ski team.
ANY FULL-TIME UF
student, after passing a
swimming test at the Florida
pool, may join the club. The
club provides lessons to
inexperienced skiers, gives old
feet the chance to brush up on
techniques and lets the most
talented members compete in
the area intercollegiate
tournaments.
We dont have drivers out
there at Wauburg every day to
pull the skiers during the winter
quarter, club president and
team captain Sonny Craddock
said Wednesday. Right now
only the competively minded
members, like me, go out two or
three days a week. But I wasnt
out there today.
The Gator ski team will get
out of the winter mothballs in
the first week of March, when it
begins a spring full of
tournaments. Craddock expects
that the team will compete in
five or six tournaments, with
UFs personal highlight coming
when the team holds its own

* I r *'v *.* 1 i 11 I 1 -V, I I I * *, H i.' r I I I \<
. :fl Bfl'j§ v <> '* \ y v '* A
' >.-' %S BbT v *ry *d£ $-,?w 3BB&
x -.- % > fsPHSi. v r
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* JwjrwtZ JPw ti^Miw^Wlofa"TnMHrTfWP^^-'^ : 'MHWniI 'WmfiJMHTft 'll i 111 n i wit'K^hfMM-?^^^-
TT ty^rCTHo^
TOM KENNEDY

8 BIRTHDAY
* SALE
LOW EVERY DAY PRICES
REDUCED EVEN MORE!
FREE GIFTS
JANUARY 22,23 and 24
9 a.m. to 9 p.m.
Mustang*!^
MOBILE HOMES inoV
.- I
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378-1346

Baby, Its Cold For Gator Skiers

GATOR SKI CLUB REIGNING INTERCOLLEGIATE CHAMPIONS
... member of dub cuts a wall of water in warmer weather

show sometime in April.
SKIING COMPETITION is
divided into tricks, slalom and
jumping for both men and
women.
We are the reigning
undefeated intercollegiate
champions, Craddock said. We
have won all the intercollegiate
tournaments in the state of
Florida in the last three years.
Last quarter, the UF team
captured the University of
Tampa November tournament
and its own October
tournament. The Gators won
every event, plus point
advantages in the men, womens
and overall team totals at their
Wauburg tournament.
THE INTERCOLLEGIATE
champion title is claimed more
by default because the team
knows of no other collegiate
squads out of the state that
compete in skiing.
But a recent article by
Craddock in the December-
January issue of The Water Skier
magazine may change that.
With the article I am trying to
further intercollegiate skiing and
trying to get it on a nationwide
scale.
UF is joined by Tampa,
University of South Florida,
Rollins, Polk Junior College,
Seminoles Junior College, St.
Petersburg Junior College,
Florida Southern, Lake City
Junior College, Florida
Technological, Florida Atlantic,
Brevard Junior College and the
University of Miami in the
states intercollegiate
competition.

ENGLISH PEWTER MUG
with FREBmonogramming!
see-through glass bottom... IH Hjflr Wk
. Fraternity Paddles
Have your paddle custom designed
with your fraternity crest. Wood
burning, painting, and finishing
available.
UWe also have lavaliers.
McGuire Trophy & Engraving
1706 W. Unlv.

agfe:.
WjjjM
ONE ASPECT OF CLUB IS WATER JUMPING ON LAKE WAUBURG
... dub member is in the final approach into the ramp

CRADDOCK SAID that fall
team standouts induded Pete
Von Bampus, Joe Kiefer, Rich
Moffett, Bob Walter, Mark
Maggart, Ed Woodcock, Linda
Lewis, Linda Odum, Cindy
Perkins, Dale Rogers, and Poppy
Johnson.
Weve had people come out
at Wauburg without knowing
how to ski, Craddock said,
and after learning with the
dubs facilities have advanced to
one of the top competitors on
the team.
But the likelihood of some
promising upstart making the
team will be slight for sometime.
Craddock and the other team
members dont like the idea of
thawing out.

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR ON YOUR
We've got the parts so you can
w make it better, or you can bring
it to us and well fix it for you.
YATES AUTO PARTS 372-8636 ** |

THE


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Thursday. January 21, Florida Alligator,
'3B*'

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 21,1971

Ole Miss Vaught To Step Down

JACKSON, Miss. (UPI)
John Howard Vaught, one of the
winningest football coaches in
the country, will step down as
head coach at the University of
Mississippi after 24 years, a local
newspaper reported today.
Larry Guest, sports editor for
the Jackson Clarion Ledger,
said Vaught would be replaced
by Billy Kinard, a former Ole
Miss standout halfback and
current defensive backfield
coach at the University of
Arkansas.
OLE MISS Athletic Director
C.M. Tad Smith also will
retire after 25 years and will be
replaced by Frank Bruiser
Kinard, according to Guest, who
said he got his information from
sources close to the State
College Board, Ole Miss and the
University of Arkansas.
Before an official
announcement can be made,
Guest said, the changes must be
submitted to the athletic
committee of the college board
today and ratified by the entire
board at its regular meeting
today.
W.O. Stone of Jackson, state
board chairman, was quoted as

Swarthout Signs Up
For Tampa Sprints
By Alligator Service*
The Eastern sprint car champion, Gino Swarthout of Olean, N.Y., is
the first of five invited regional and sectional champions, who has
filed entry for the Winter National Sprints, at the Florida State Fair in
Tampa, starting Wednesday, Feb. 3.
The eastern speed ace, who will drive the George Nesler Chevy, has
a Cinderella background in auto racing, according to the information
accompaning his entry, said manager J. McK. Jeter of the midwinter
exposition. The Nesler machine has won the URC crown six times,
with Earl Halaquist driving.
Swarthout started his short, but spectacular career in the late model
stocks in 1960, jumped into B super modifieds in 62 and remained in
that category until he teamed with Canadian Don Colling of Milton,
Ontario, to make his first mark on the United Racing Club circuit in
1969. His phenomenal fifth place finish the first year out won for him
the Rookie of The Year award and opened the eyes of veteran car
owners seeking new talent.

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BILLY KINARD TO BE NAMED COACH

rJ \0
a r
saying Well go along with
whatever chancellor Porter
Fortune recommends, as long as
it is not too far out of bounds as
far as salary and so forth
are concerned.
BRUISER KINARD and
Smith had no comment
regarding the changes, but Smith
said any change would come
prior to the Southeastern
Conference winter meeting Jan.
27-29 in New Orleans.
Billy Kinard, who was
reported on the Ole Miss campus
Monday and Tuesday, was a
standout halfback for the Rebels
in his senior year in 1955. The
younger brother of Bruiser
hauled down 23 passes for 371

yards and three touchdowns. He
also caught six aerials in Ole
Miss 14-13 win over Texas
Christian in the 1956 Cotton
Bowl game.
Kinard played professional
football with Cleveland and
Green Bay before moving into

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pro-super-stock race which has drawn over 200

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the Southeastern Conference. He
was an assistant at Auburn.
Florida and Georgia prior to
moving to Arkansas.
Vaught and Smith suffered
heart attacks late last year and
rumors had spread throughout
the state there would be a

entries to date. Students can participate in a 'Run
What You Brung' race for trophies. Time trials begin
at 11 a.m. with the eliminations starting at 2 p.m.

shakeup at Ole Miss.
Vaught has amassed a
185-58-12 record including six
Southeastern Conference
champions, duripg his tenure at
Ole Miss. Eighteen of his 24
teams have played in bowl
games.