Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
RAs To Turn In
Users Os Drugs

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
A memo to residence
administrators and
counselor-teachers in the various
dorm areas has ignited a
controversy over the
enforcement of UFs drug
policy.
The memo issued from the
division of housing by Assistant
Director for Administration
Fred E. King last week states:
THE RESIDENCE
asministrator is to transmit
immediately and in writing the
names of users, suspected' usfers
or pushers and related pertinent
information, to Mr. David West,
coordinator of student conduct,
with a copy to Mr. Fred King
(mark personal and
confidential).
According to King the

Accent 71 Sponsors
"C m
Gay Lib Speakers
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Two speakers representing the Gay Liberation Front (GLF) from
FSU will speak at the UF University Auditorium tonight at 8 p.m.
under the sponsorship of Accent 7l. Admission will be free.
Hiram Ruiz, president of GLF at FSU, and Judy Fee, treasurer
of that same GLF chapter are the speakers. Ruiz will speak on the
effects of the gay liberation movement on Florida campuses.
MISS FEE, a FSU student and Tallahassee business woman, is also a
strong supporter of Womens Liberation, and will speak on the
relationship of the womans liberation movement and GLF.
The speakers will be introduced by Julius M. Johnson, president of
the UF chapter of GLF, which is not recognized on this campus.
According to Johnson, The speech Thursday night will be step one in
destroying conditioned ignorane in relation to non-heterosexuality
and in gaining recognition for GLF on campus.
Johnson added that GLF is recognized at FSU, but only by the
student body.
Accent 7l experienced some difficulty in bringing the GLF
speakers to UF, according to Ed Boze, Accent chairman. The speakers
were cleared only after Accent wrote a letter to UF Vice President
Lester Hale in which it was stated that, though Ruiz, and Miss Fee
were being sponsored by Accent *7l, it was not to be taken as an
endorsement for recognition.
People have a right to speak their minds, said Boze, and all
views should be heard.

Coeds Allegedly Raped
In Unlocked Dorm Room

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Two 21 year old UF coeds
claimed they were raped
Tuesday night in their dorm
room ofTolbert Area.
According to UF Police Chief
Audie Schuler, a female student
called the department shortly
after 9:30 p.m. She said that a
white male, approximately
511 tall and of average build
had entered their unlocked
room, threatening them with a
small caliber gun. He was
wearing a snow ski mask, blue
jacket and dark blue jeans.
AFTER BEING questioned
by Investigator Wayne Katez and
Sargeant Jessie Lee, the girls
were taken to the campus

issuance of the memo serves as a
re-affirmation of already existing
policy on drugs.
King said there has been very
little feedback from the dorm
staffs concerning students
involved with drug problems.
Last weeks memo spells out
one significant change from an
earlier memo issued in the fall
concerning drugs.
THE FIRST memo issued
reads, It is the final judgment
of the Residence Administrator
as to whether certain kinds of
drug problems are to be referred
directly to Mr. David West,
coordinator for student
conduct.
Now the Residence
Administrator is obligated to
turn in the names to West,
(SEE 'DRUGS/ PAGE 2)

infirmary, then to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center where they
were treated and released. The
p*-: "Tftskie 'lll
F Trie Gator
SOCIOLOGY STUDENTS
have started a program of
working with elderly at a
local nursing home page 5
Classifieds 14
Editorial* 8
Letters 9
, Movies 14
Sports... 22
World Wrap-Up 20

7 The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY
Vol 63, No. 16 University of Florida, Gainesville Thursday, February 4,1971

STATE BUDGET REVISED
UF Proposed Budget
Cut 9 Million Dollars

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Nine million dollars has oeen
cut from UFs proposed budget
for 1971-72 according to Vice
President of Academic Affairs
Frederick Conner.
Asst. Dean Joseph Stafford
presented budget reductions to
UFs academic deans at a
meeting Wednesday.
THE FLORIDA system of
higher education has requested a
budget increase of 30 per cent
over the 1970-71 budget. The
state asked that the increase be
cut to 10 per cent before the
budget would be presented to
the State Legislature.
Only five days were allowed
to find out where the cuts could
be made, Conner said. A
graduated table showing where
the cuts could be made was sent
to Tallahassee. Chancellor
Robert Mautz made the cuts
across the board instead of
following Conners
recommendations according to
Conner.
The revised budget will be
presented to the State
Legislature at a later date. It
wouldnt surprise me if they cut
from that even farther, Conner
said.
FACULTY SALARIES and
the ratio of faculty to students
will be hurt the most. A
proposed salary increase of 7.5
per cent was cut to 5.25 per
cent. The support of graduate
students will be hurt and there

identity of the girls is being
withheld.
Schuler asked that girls in
dorms continue to take routine
precautions of keeping their
rooms locked.
Dr. Harold Riker, Director of
Housing, said of the incident,
Our housing staff met today in
order to check our security
measures so that we can make
sure we are providing maximum
security for our student
residents.
Anyone who has seen an
individual who fits the
description, whether Tuesday
night or any other night around
the dorms, is asked to contact
the police department
immediately. An investigation is
continuing.

* HR W.
s* ' '
'MiaHsn m
MAUTZ
will be more students per faculty
member.
Stafford described another
type of reduction that must be
made, because Florida
institutions of higher education
are now required to have a 2.5
per cent reserves holdback.
The reduction due to the
percentage of UFs money that
must be held in reserve will be
taken up mostly by salary lapse.
Some available positions will not
be filled or they will be filled by
someone with a smaller salary.
CONNER REPORTED on a
meeting of academic vice
presidents within the state
system at which budgetary
matters were discussed.
According to Conner, Mautz said

|
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Ik

R

NEW POOLS TERRV ALTERS
This beautiful new $75,000 pool located behind Truster Hall in
Graham Arm will be ready for the warm (?) weather during the Spring
Quarter One just like it has been built next to Yulee Area for the
lasalonti in that part of the campus. Lack of staff and cold weather
ere the factors holding up the pools' openings but a few people have
already tasted" the water during the later hours. See related story,
page 5.
v I

CONNER
there is disenchantment with
higher education among the
legislators and state taxpayers.
The state is financially in a hard
position and there is
competition from other
programs.
It is estimated that the
revenue from 1971-72 will be
less than the authorized
expenditures for 1970-71.
Due to increase in the number
of students and smaller sources,
Conner said that UF will have to
tighten its belt. There will be
no new programs and existing
ones will be re-examined.
I WOULD PUT a freeze on
(SEE 'BUDGET' PAGE 2)



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4 # 1971

Page 2

Campaign Spending Undecided

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A Maximum Campaign
Expenditure Law bill was stalled
in the Student Senate Tuesday
night when senators with
diverging views could not get
together on a maximum figure.
After an hour and a half of
debate, the controversial bill was
sent back to the Senate Judicary
Committee until a compromise
figure could be worked out.
THE BILL proposed that
candidates running for president
and vice president be limited to
spending only S4OO for the
campaign. However, some
senators argued the figure was

DRUGS ...

whereas before the option was
open for him to work directly
with the student.
According to King the
purpose of gathering names and
drug incidents to provide for a
web of information in the body
of one person, Mr. West.
KING SAID the body of
information may reveal a
configuration of a number of
people involved in a large scale
(drug) operation.
We are in no position to take
legal action, he said.
Prior to the issuance of Kings
memo, a memorandum was
issued from the Office of
Student Affairs to student
affairs staff heads pertaining to
illegal use of drugs and alcohol.
THIS TOO served as a
re-affirmation of existing
university policy according to
Vice President for Student
Affairs Lester Hale.
Hales memo asks for all
personnel who have knowledge
of students who are using or
selling unlawful drugs, narcotics
or hallucinogenics are to report
the names of these students and
information concerning any
alleged incident to their
department head who will
contact Mr. West.
The Hale memorandum points
out as an exception those
students who have voluntarily
contacted staff members
expressing a desire to get out of
the drug scene* and have stopped
using unlawful drugs.
WE HAVE NO intention of
trying to develop a list of
suspicious characters, Hale said.
According to Hale UF
cannot r depend on sole
voluntary efforts (by
resident advisors and

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
Insertion. ["

too low and suggested higher
figures.
Senator Dave Jackson, one of
the leading opponents of the
S4OO figure, said the intent of
the bill is good, but that the
amount prescribed in the bill is
too low. He contends a sum of
about $1,200 would be more
reasonable.
The thing I am worried
about is the Alligator giving an
endorsement to one particular
candidate. I think that gives any
candidate an unfair advantage
over the other candidates,
Jackson said.
MY WHOLE argument is,
the only way to offset that
advantage is through advertising
and the only way you can get

resident administrators) because
the problem is not being
contained.
He referred to the official
drug policy for the UF in saying
the universitys role was to
provide to the fullest possible
extent, all university personnel,
facilities and efforts to insure
that help may be available for
University students who are
experiencing drug difficulties
and desiring help.
THE OFFICIAL policy also is
to enforce the applicable
Florida statutes and United
States government code, and
University Regulations.
Resident administrators and
resident advisors have
questioned turning in the names
of students suspected of being
involved in the drug scene.
Coordinator for Student
Conduct David West also objects
to the wording of Kings memo.
There is a difference between
Lucky Statue
Gets Moved
RAVENNA, Italy (UPI)
The worlds most kissed statue
has been moved.
The marble statue of
Guidarello Guidarelli, a
handsome 16th century warrior
lying on his deathbed, has just
been transferred from the city
art gallery to the cloister of
Santa Maria in Parto, which will
house the Ravenna Fine Arts
Academy.
It has long been a romantic
custom for women visitors to
kiss Guidarello*s face, despite
guards complaints that they are
smearing the marble with
lipstick.

SENATORS DISAGREE

advertising is with money.
Jackson argues the advertising
rates in the Alligator are too
high. He said, You have to have
a lot of money in order to offset
that advantage (given by an
endorsement of the Alligator to
a certain candidate).
Definitively, I am in favor of
some kind of control (over
campaign expenditures). I said in
the floor of the senate I was in
favor of the rationale of the bill,
I am in favor of the idea behind
the bill.
I THINK spending $3,000
on one party is outlandish. I
think it should be held down to
a more reasonable level,
Jackson added.
Jackson agrees with Student

knowledge and suspicion, West
said.
I intend to suggest to Vice
President Hale that the
memorandum be changed, he
added.
In the meantime there has
been some controversy in the
dorm areas on whether resident
advisors and resident
administrators should turn in the
names of suspected students.
Some areas are waiting for
clarification.
BUDGET
H^OMPAGEONeUI
positions for a temporary period
until we could examine the
manpower situation to find the
most advantageous way to use
these positions, he said.
During this period Conner
wont hire anyone to fill vacant
positions. He wants to find
places that are over-staffed and
others that are under-staffed so
that they can be averaged out to
get the maximum use.
Conner wants to find the
needs of the departments and
what is being done to meet these
needs.
Conner described the meeting
of UFs academic deans as all
bad news.

FOLK NIGHT Agk
featuring : L
Terry Pinyerd Mike Flesh man ;ik IV
Ed Gwaltney Brad Tennant
Steve Marcus Howard Segal djmfjl I Ww
Johnny Jay Himes
Bob Zuber \ a \ /
Deb Nustard X
. Bill Sibbald C
All student talent \ J 1 L
February 4 25< Admission
At the RATHSKF.I T FR

Body President Steve Uhlfelder
that past campaigns have seen
excessive expenditures by
candidates for student body
president.
A straw vote conducted by
Senator Geoffrey Burdick, the
author of the bill, revealed the
figure which most senators agree
with is between S6OO and SBOO.
THE SENATE Judiciary
Committee will meet today at
3:30 p.m. in room 316 to decide
how the Maximum Campaign
Expenditure Law should read
and what the maximum will be.
The Senate also approved last
night $9,963 for constructing
and one years operation of a
student-run, student-oriented 10
watt FM stereo radio station.
The money will be held by

Curtain Os Secrecy
Shrouds Laos Drive
(SEE EDITORIAL, PAGE 8)
By United Press International
One of the tightest security blackouts in memory remained in force
late yesterday on the progress of a major offensive by 25,000 South
Vietnamese and 9,000 American troops to drive the North
Vietnamese out of the northwestern comer of South Vietnam.
The White House, the State Department, the Pentagon and the U.S.
command in Saigon all refused to lift the curtain of secrecy, and the
Laotian Defense Minister denied that the offensive had crossed the
borde r into Laos as Russian and Japanese reports claimed.
Reliable Washington sources said earlier this week that 25,000
South Vietnamese and 9,000 American troops were involved in the
operation.
The Ho Chi Minh Trail leading from North Vietnam southwards
through Laos into South Vietnam and Cambodia dips into South
Vietnam near Khe Sanh, a onetime U.S. Marine base just south of the
Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) and 10 miles east of the Laotian border.
East-west Highway 9 which parallels the DMZ crosses South
Vietnam at this point and extends into Laos where the Communist
defenders of the Ho Chi Minh Trail are at the greatest strength. The
Washington sources said the South Vietnamese presumably would be
assigned to go across the border for a broader cleanup. The Nixon
administration said no U. S. ground forces would enter Laos but did
not mle out air support.

| Advertise |
5
1 its good business j
~ v.v.v.vi

Student Government until the
originators of the station, the
Florida Radio Guild, receives
permission from the FCC, the
Board of Regents and UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.
BUDGETS FOR the music
groups, the Symphony
Orchestra, the Gator Band, the
University Choir and the Mens
and Womens Glee Clubs were
approved by the Senate.
A SSOO special request to help
cover costs of a faculty exhibit
of the College of Architecture
and Fine Arts during the month
of May also received senate
approval.
A $1,500 transfer of reserve
funds to help the Legal Aid and
Defense Clinic was also granted
by the senate.



GRADUATING FROM UF
Ross Going To Harvard Law School

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Writer
A Phi Beta Kappa senior at
UF in political science has been

Clan Defends Manson

LOS ANGELES (UPI)
Charles Manson once hit her so
hard that he knocked her clear
across the room but it was just
what I needed, a tiny red-haired
girl testified Wednesday at the
Tate murder trial.
Lynette Fromme, 21, the first
female to join Mansons
family five years ago,
appeared for the defense in the
penalty phase to try to show
that Manson was loved by his
followers and disciplined them
only like a father.
MISS FROMME was the first
of an anticipated parade of
young women who are trying to
save Manson, Susan Atkins,
Patricia Krenwinkel and Leslie
Van Houten from the gas
chamber.
Speaking in a piping little
voice, Miss Fromme described
life at the Spahn Ranch and said
that every minute there was a
new experience. Defense lawyer
Paul Fitzgerald asked her if
Manson ever hit her.
Yes, it was the most
ferocious, frightful experience I
ever had, and yet I wasn't hurt a
bit.
IT WAS BECAUSE I had
kicked a baby, because I wanted
some attention. He threw me
dear across the room but it was
just what I wanted him to do.
She said Manson had struck
other girls but never really hurt
them.
Are you in love with
Charlie? Fitzgerald asked.
Well, Charlie's in love with love,
and I'm in love with love, so I'm
in love with Charlie. All of us
are.
Fitzgerald asked whether
Manson had a power over his
followers.
HE LOVES. That is the only
power that doesnt look like
Round wir *jA
INC
38-01 23rd Ave.. Long Island City. N Y. 1110!

accepted to Harvard Law
School.
Michael Ross was the
valedictorian of his senior
graduating class at Southwest in

power. Its noncontrol.
Miss Fromme said the girls
were fascinated by Mansons
every move and watched him
constantly. She said when he
would go into the bathroom to
comb his hair and beard, they
would follow him and watch
him make faces at himself in the
mirror.
Manson still was barred from
the Tate trial for misbehavior
but he appeared in another
courtroom in connection with
two other murders with which
he is charged.

,;,x
gaafe. wSS wSS..
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If MILLAY AGILON
If PANTYHOSE
1 SALE!
3 pair 3.39
|pp|| Our own quality brand pantyhose
reduced by more than half! What a wMHMI
great time to stock up! These \ : I
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cocktail dresses. Select from \
IMt Woodmist, Town Taupe, Country \ f|*|| 1
Beige, or Urban Beige in short. \
medium and long. They'll go fast. \ V -1
so shop early for best choice VV' | \
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GAINESVILLE MALL |
\

Miami, is a member of Phi Eta
Sigma at the UF (a freshman
honorary society) and is a
member of Omicron Delta
Kappa (ODK).
ROSS, A GRADUATING
senior in Arts and Sciences will
be attending Harvard Law
School next September.
Among his other
accomplishments at the UF Ross
was selected to represent the
UF as a Rhodes Scholar
contestant. He made the
semi-finals.
Ross, an active member of
Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity,
served his house as treasurer, and
in his junior year was the
vice-chancellor.
I WAS HAPPY to receive my
acceptance from Harvard so
early, because up to now I have
not heard from any of the other
schools I applied to except
Harvard and the UF. I also

applied to Virginia, Columbia
and Yale, Ross said.
With a 3.99 overall at the UF,
and a 695 on his Law School
Aptitude Tests (LSAT) Ross is
waiting to hear from the
scholarship committee at
Harvard. But regardless of their
decision, he plans on entering
Harvard anyway.
When asked if Harvard had
always been a dream of his since
his youth, Ross answered, I was
rejected from Harvard upon high
school graduation, and I
reapplied before my Sophomore
year at the UF and was rejected
once again, so I am looking
forward to the opportunity.
Upon graduation from
Harvard, Ross would like to
work for the Federal
Government. Specifically, he
would like to work for the
Solicitor General. Ross would
like to get into politics as his
eventual goal.

Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

. Hr
HIV
MICHAEL ROSS
... accepted by Harvard

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4,1971

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PHIL COPE

Critical Year Program Successful

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alfigator Writer
A program aimed to help
underpriviledged students gain
die necessary academic skills
needed to complete a college
degree has thus far been very
successful, according to David
Lee, assistant professor of logic
and academic advisor to the
Critical Year Program. The
purposes of the program,
according to Lee, are to increase
Mack enrollment at the UF;

Imitators Helping Researches
By ROBERT L. ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Imitators who previously served only to make people laugh are now
assisting in a research project being conducted here at UF.
Dr. William Williams, a research associate in the Colleges of
Dentistry and Health Related Professions and Dr. Dorothy McKerns, a
research fellow with the Department of Communicative Disorders and
the College of Health Related Professions will be conducting a study
into the structures of the tubal tract under varying circumstances.
People who participate in this study will be asked to do imitations
of famous people such as John Wayne or Jack Benny, as well as
speaking in their natural voices.
A cinefluorographic analysis, which is a motion picture x-ray of a
fluoroscope image, will be taken to show the structures in motion
while the subject does the imitations as compared to the structures in
motion while the subject speaks in his own voice.
According to Dr. Williams, this study will provide some basic
msights into the basic processes of speech and articulation as well as
to provide information into some of the existing speech pathologies.

FOLK NIGHT flk
featuring :
Terry Pinyerd Mike Fleshman ML ||k
* * # * YJJK^
Ed Gwaltney Brad Tennant JmK |jr
Howard Segal
I I ///ymIIIu 1 \ \ IWuv jS \
jo tef/jy/j/MU l\ I \\ I II Iff /Ml r ) m\) \
** I / Jtfk w>fwk v\
Johnny Jay Himes kvsX
Bob Zuber \ /
Deb Nustard V \
Bill Sibbald { OXX^X
All student talent X _Xljk
February 4 25$ Admission >
- At the RATHSKELLER

show that the Florida Placement
Test is not necessarily a valid
indicator of academic success at
UF; and to give special attention
to the academic deficiencies of
these students during their first
quarter at the university.
During the first quarter,
students in the program enroll in
two or three of the usual
freshman courses.
The classes that these students
attend are small, which gives
them the opportunity for highly
individual attention.

Realizing their handicap,
these students are genuinely
motivated and are a pleasure to
teach, Lee said.
The program, now entered
into its third quarter, has shown
fantastic results.
Over 75 per cent of the
group have better than a C
average and only four students
have dropped out of school
two for academic reasons and
two for personal reasons. This
compares to an 18 per cent
dropout rate for the whole
freshman class, Lee said.
These students are gradually
phased out Os the program as
their academic skills increase to
a point where they can continue
on their own, he continued.
If the resources were
available to avail the whole
freshman class to this kind of
program, the dropout rate would
be reduced substantially, Lee
said.

GATOR GIRL
. --- .1: i
How would you like to hitchhike across Europe and Asia
with this mathematics major? Carol Beitscher, 4AS, would love
to do that kind of traveling but right now she is busy going to
graduate school, being an Accent administrative assistant and
staying on the President's Honor Roll. A Track Booster, Carol
likes snow skiing and tackle football.

CAMPUS CONE
FREE DELIVERS
SUNDAY-THURSDAY
CALL 372-3890

THE TRAIN IS
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330 J. W. Reitz Union



Sociology Course Works With Elderly

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
A number of UF students
enrolled in Community
Involvement, Sociology (SY)
599, have initiated a program at

SG Initiates Birth
Control Hotline
r i
By ELLI MOSS
1 Alligator Staff Writer
The Birth Control Hotline sponsored by Student Government will
begin operation on February 8.
Sharon Friedman, undersecretary of community affairs of SG is in
charge of the hotline.
ACCORDING TO Miss Friedman, the hotline will act as a referral
service and will give information on such problems as birth control,
pregnancy and VD.
A person calling the hotline does not have to give his name and
there is no way the calls can be traced.
Although response to the hotline has been enthusiastic, according
to Miss Friedman, volunteers to answer phones are needed.
The number to call for Birth Control Hotline is 392-1621. Hotline
can also be reached by calling SG at 392-1665 and the emergency
number for calls after 5 p.m. is 373-1598.
SG will also start handing out literature on birth control beginning
next week.
Two Swimming Pools
Ready For Spring
By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
If the summer heat strikes our campus prematurely, UF will be
prepared with two new swimming pools.
No official date has been set, but the pools are scheduled to open at
the beginning of the spring quarter.
ONE OF THE POOLS is located southwest of Yulee area, between
Yulee and Broward Halls.
The other pool is situated north of Graham area, close to Flavet 111.
Although the pools are completed, they will not be open until later
because a staff has not been selected and the weather is still not
appropriate since the pools are not heated.
The approximate cost for the two 75 foot pools is $150,000.
The hours the pools will be open and rules concerning use of them
will be made public at a later date.
[OMS
A girl mysteriously disappears on a yachting trip, and her lover
and her best friend begin an affair in the resulting vacuum. The
scene is set for this masterpiece of cinema art. /
The years finest film Time Magazine
International film critics in a poll for Sight and Sound voted
LAvventura number two in a list of the greatest films of all time.
J. Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium
Thursday February 4th
6:30, 9:30
Admission 50 cents
i presentation of the Unions Classic Film Committee

the Gainesville Extended Care
and Nursing Center.
A spokesman for the program,
Grace Paris 4JM, said, This has
stemmed from SY 599, the new
experimental course in
community activity. We work

with the elderly people in
community activity. We work
with the elderly people
in Gainesville to develop
inter-personal relationships with
them. Usually students have
little or no contact with them in
a university environment.
VOLUNTEERS TRY to
work on a one-to-one basis with
these people. We dont want it
to be too structured, and you
should be able to drop by
whenever you want to see them.
Youd be surprised how
open they are to people visiting
them. Anything you do for them

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is appreciated perhaps even
more so than children, she said.
The more you work there,
the more you realize their need
to see a variety of people. You
can do so much for them, but
then, they can do so much for
you.
WE HAVE ALL kinds of
projects for them, said Miss
Paris. Weve been trying to get
a newspaper organized, and we
bring in entertainment they
like.
At present, only SY 599
students are participating in
Adopt a Grandparent, but we
wanted to start something that
will continue after the course is

Thursday, February 4, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

over. That is why we are now
opening it to all students and
maybe later to the entire
Gainesville community, she
said.
We are willing to meet'with
any groups or organizations that
will give us volunteers.
Call 373-3758 or 373-3224
for more information.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4, 1971

Military Flares Explode, Killing 23

WOODBINE, Ga. (UPI) A
concrete building where military
flares were assembled exploded
in a ball of fire and a mushroom
cloud of smoke Wednesday,
killing at least 23 persons and
injuring nearly 70 more.
Hours after the blast, felt 50
miles away from the 7,000-acre
Thiokol Chemical Corp. plant

m
§ <%rW
A
thjtirifli Hiffli

Uniform Grading System
Needed, Survey Reveals

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
Following the results of a
student survey, the Student
Advisory Council (SAC) of the
College of Journalism and
Communications is
recommending that the criteria
for grading under the pass-fail
system be clearly stated and
uniformly adopted by all UF
instructors.
The Council based the survey
on the contentions of several
students in the College of
Journalism questioning the
administration of the present
pass-fail system.
THE PURPOSE of the
survey effort was to measure
student opinion regarding the
amount of discretions which is
allowed instructors in setting
pass-fail criteria in their

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here, reports of the dead still
conflicted.
THE COMPANY, in a terse
statement issued from its Bristol,
Pa., headquarters, said 23 were
dead, one was missing and 42
injured. But hospitals in the
south Georgia coastal area
reported they alone had 42
injured, and 26 more were taken

NEWEST
ADDITION
Cpl. Earl Crews is the
UPD's newest addition to the
education and training
division, following nearly six
years with the campus police
patrol division. Cpl. Crews, a
native of Otter Creek, west of
Gainesville, served in the
United States Army for over
three years and is an active
member of the Fraternal
Order of Police. When at
home, he enjoys spending
time with his wife Linda, and
daughter Terry, and hopes to
interest his son in some of his
favorite sports in the near
future. Tod is one month old.

courses, said John. B. Batman,
Chairman of SAC.
If instructors are allowed to
set the criteria for a passing
grade in a pass-fail course above
the level understood by a
majority of students to be a D,
then the system needs to be
revised and clarified, Batman
said.

On January 29, 1971, The
Florida Alligator ran two ads
on behalf of The Bench and
Bar. Unfortunately, through a
mistake, both ads contained
an obscene word.
The Florida Alligator

apology

to hospitals in Jacksonville, Fla.,
40 miles away.
Five persons were dead on
arrival at Georgia h< spitals and a
newsman who gaine 1 admittance
to a makeshift morgue at the
main gate of the plant said he
counted 22 bodies there.
The company reported
combustion of pyrotechnics
may have been responsible for
the blast, which demolished the
100-by-200 foot steel and
concrete building, obliterated a
large house trailer type of
building, severely damaged two
other buildings and set fire to
the woods surrounding the
buildings.
RESCUE YORKERS said
bodies were hurled 400 feet out
of the building. Rings, watches
and clothing were uncovered in
the rubble. Flares were strewn
around the grounds.
Bob Byobee, a design engineer
at the plant, said he was sitting
in his office half a mile away
when the lights went off for
like a second and then we got
the blow. We got the concussion
in our building a half mile away
that dropped the whole ceiling
in on us.
Security guard Hilton Herring
was at the main gate two miles

SAC is supporting a
proposed alternative which
would call for the instructor to
turn his grades into the Office of
the Registratin letter-grade form.
The office would then make the
grade change based on criteria
set forth in the appropriate
policies of the university,
Batman said.

apologizes for this
embarrassing mistake. The
Alligator disassociates The
Bench and Bar from any
responsibility and takes full
blame for the incident.

It looked like an
Atomic bomb. There was
a ball of fire and a
mushroom cloud of
smoke. It was just a few
minutes then until they
started bringing people
out.
- Hilton Herring
away when the building blew up.
It looked like an Atomic bomb.
There was a ball of fire and a
mushroom cloud of smoke. It
was just a few minutes then until

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they started bringing people
out.
Hours after the blast small
patches of woods, were still
burning, but rescue workers
were picking through the rubble
with shovels, torches and
bulldozers.
Heavy rain fell on the
distraught families milling
around the security hut at the
main gate, turned into a morgue.
Company officials at the scene
gave no information. They
allowed reporters to view the
blast scene only with escorts
who refused to allow them to
speak to anyone inside the
grounds.



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Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4,1971

M ometimes it is said that man cannot be
trusted with the government of himself
s/fffljJSEpM Can he, then, be trusted with the
government of others? Or have we found >
angels in the forms of kings to govern
him? Let history answer this question?
Thomas Jefferson
EDITORIAL
Hey Mel, Whats
With Your Nose?
The thing we remember from our comic books, Walt
Disney films and 78 rpm Golden Records about Pinnochio
the wooden puppet who wanted to be a real live boy is
that his nose would grow every time he told a lie. Every
time.
Once he lied so much his nose grew long enough to
sprout branches, and birds built nests on it.
Well, the way we have it figured, Defense Secretary
Melvin Laird is in trouble. The tip of his nose must have
dropped from sight by now, due to the curvature of the
earth. And all the robins of North America must be getting
ready for mating season.
Melvin Laird and the Nixon Administration have
been telling some whoppers.
We believe Mr. Laird has frequently lied or deliberately
misinformed the American public as to United States
involvement in Southeast Asia since he came to office. But
this week he outdid himself.
According to Associated Press, United Press International
and New York Times sources, there is evidence to suggest
that the United States is indeed involved in Laos.
Evidence can be deceiving. But to further fog up the
matter, the Nixon Administration has foolishly ordered an
embargo a polite word for censorship on all news
coming out of Southeast Asia pertaining to Laos. But news
is slipping out.
At least one columnist has called the latest American
adventure in Laos, The battle that everybody knows about
and nobody officially admits. Others are calling it the
Invisible War in Laos.
Melvin Laird is calling it, No comment. His nose has
got to be growing.
UPI sources have disclosed that there are 9,000 American
troops on the Laotion border while the Air Force is
conducting the war above the ground, by helicopter and jet.
Mr. Laird was questioned Tuesday night by journalists
who asked if our armed forces had gone into Laos. No
comment, Laird said. Then a reporter said, But Mr.
Secretary, all the newspapers in the world say we are.
Laird paused a second and then launched into a spiel about
the proposed volunteer army.
Finally he was pinned down. He declared that no
American ground troops are being used in Laos and none
would be committed to action there.
But who does one believe? This is a further escalation of
the war, which the Nixon Administration said would not
happen. The President and Mr. Laird, as you remember, also
promised that the United States would be out of Cambodia
by June 30. They have also insisted all along that the war is
being de-escalated. Troops are being withdrawn, true, but
aerial warfare is increasing at a frightening rate.
Mr. Laird has said that the news embargo has been
imposed only to protect the lives of men involved in the
Laos situation. This might be true, but it also keeps the
truth of the matter further escalation of the war from
the American people a little longer.
We are pleased that the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, headed by J. William Fulbright, is going to
begin hearings next week on the Laos situation. It certainly
bears further investigation. The committee plans to invite
Mr. Laird.
We hope he provides the committee with the facts, not a
bunch of political bunk.
As much as it hurts, it is time to tell the truth. As it is
now, not only is Mr. Lairds nose growing, but he will never
grow to be a real live boy.

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

i 'i FLUTED COLUMNS" rj=3
Retch-22
I I . By JOHN PARKER=I=====I

There are some pieces that are
simply de rigeur for the college
columnist.
Not being one to abstain from
a fad simply for the sake of
abstention, I generally regale my
readers with the current trends
and proceed to unload upon
them my own version of the
particular intellectual hoola
hoop making the rounds.
ONE OF the most popular in
the last few years is the my
friend is going off to Vietnam
and Im getting pretty damned
philosophical about it column.
I understand the Berkeley paper
has to run two or three every
day or they are picketed Gay
Black Veterans for Pacifism.
All right, so I have a friend
that is going off to Vietnam to
be a door gunner and fix
helicopter engines.
RIGHT NOW Im supposed to
recall a few touching childhood
moments to show you that this

Alligator Staff
Dwiiss Valiant* John Parkar
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Slav* Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

is not just ANY old friend but a
real FRIEND OF YOUR
YOUTH, of which everyone has
just a few (or at least not enough
to spare any to Mr. Nixons
political ambitions or Mr. Lairds
mental epilepsy).
Im not going to do that. Id
be embarrassed and youd be
bored.
It was the normal childhood
fare, we climbed hills and trees,
skinned hearts and knees. You
know the tune.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising. Business and
Promotion Offices. Call: 392*1681,
82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy Ann Dupree
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 392*1609

WHAT YOU dont know is
that this friend was never a
particularly thoughtful person
until they gave him a gun and
told him to kill people.
He was one of those kind that
could do something like that
extremely well. He qualified as
an expert with every weapon
they gave him.
BUT THEY forgot to rebore
his mind.
The Army should have been
his bag. He likes motors and
engines and grease and things
that go pocketa-pocketa when
you press the button. But he
hates the Army.
He is the perfect Universal
Soldier for the non-war. He is
going to Nam to avoid the
enemy and smoke flowers.
And hell be a good soldier.
He shot me a peace sign as he
drove away.



Appearances
EDITOR:
After having lived here in
Gainesville attending the UF for
one and one-half years, 1 can
see why there is such a high
suicide rate. I lived in the north
before this and attended a
northern university. I wont say
it was perfect, but at least I had
an opportunity for scholarship
and friendship there. Here there
is little opportunity for either.
Everyone seems to be
obsessed with appearance here,
not with real accomplishment. A
semesters work is covered in
ten weeks at UF, a real feat! But
do I learn twice as much in ten
weeks here as I did in a semester
at Cornell? NO! And why?
Because I am so overwhelmed
with simply cataloging the
material in my mind that I have
no opportunity to synthesize
and evaluate in other words,
learn.
You seem to have this mania
about making UF a great
scholastic center, yet you dont
realize that in order to do this,
you must give people time to
think! Or is that just what you
dont want them to do?
Sometimes I wonder. At Cornell,
every professor I had maintained
open office hours, along with
scheduled hours. All students
were invited in to talk any time
the professor was in, which was
frequent, and about any subject.
I was given personal attention
and treated as though I were a
real live human being, with some
kind of value therefore. At UF, I
have had two professors out of
20 who invited students to come
to their office any time. The rest
have had rigid hours Friday,
9-12, Tuesday and Thursday
third period etc.* and often by

The Big Bust
By RANDY BELLOWS
An atmosphere of confusion, hysteria, and peaking
excitement prevailed.
Up and down the corridor students were masssing in small,
unselective, little groups; memberships constantly changing.
The vaguest of fact and fiction had trickled down; resident
advisors were black-listing students, suspected of drug use; the
order had come from on up and one could see the fear and
downcast eyes, of students who wished they were just passing
through.
Moments later, bare facts had become exploited whispers
A giant bust was approaching. A fire-drill that night. A search
for pot.
Tlie groups meiged; swiftly, fluidly, noisless. My idea
become our idea our accusation.
The voices rose; new ears were quickly and indiscriminately
appropriated. If they fit, new contributions became effortless
fact.
Theres a list!
- Am I on it? Who has it? Where in hell, is it?
- Come on, lets see the R.A.
- You go!
- Hell, not me.
Calm heads, someone screamed.
Lets find the list.
(A leader; herding the masses; exciting, inciting; a
self-proclaimed power play.)
- Hey Im here. What do you want?
Not a whisper; A dull, throaty, unclaimed request, What
about a list? We heard ...
- Yes there was a directive; there is a list but I havent
turned one in for your section yet.
A hardly audible sigh.
- Right now were waiting few further definition of the word
suspicion.

READERS FORUM

appointment only, even then.
And of course, only to talk
about some problem I was
having with that course. Who we
are, or what ideas we may have,
are irrelevant in a situation like
that. We are no more than
stubborn computers who refuse
to get the information
programme d right!
Yet it is not the professors
fault, either. They are in a
more harried situation than we
are. They are pushed to the limit
for research and publication, and
any time they devote to their
undergraduate students is a
sacrifice on their parts. Do you
wonder why UF is not a great
academic institution?
So it all amounts to the
student not getting any help in
being a productive human being
from the school itself, right?
Right, but the school even seems
to have found out how to keep
the student from finding other
students for help! With this
cursed quarter system, I must
decide who I might like within
the first two weeks of class,
otherwise there is too little time
even to try to meet anyone. I
find myself involved in many
relationships that could become
friendship, only to discover the
term is ending. And ALWAYS
we are going to look each other
up next term, only to find that
our schedules dont fit, or that
we have lost interest over
vacation. I dont wonder that
everyone here loves Jesus Christ
and is always writing in to tell
you how happy they are to have
found him. They cant find any
living people here who give a
damn about them, and they have
to have some kind feeling that
someone cares! I myself find
that John Parker is my best
friend, even though I have never
met him (like the Jesus fans). I
know and like more about him

(J.P. not J.C.) than anyone I
have met on this campus!
ELLA KAY CARL, 3AS
Baez
EDITOR:
It seems to me that if the
Alligator is so hard up for things
to print that it has to devote so
much (wasted) time, energy, and
space to two people arguing over
the advantages and disadvantages
of fraternities, that it could at
least write an article (as opposed
to a picture) about Joan Baez.
She and Ira Sandpearl were
probably two of the most
important people to talk on this
campus yet, but there wasnt a
word said about them.
Jane Fonda was a very good
speaker who said a lot of good
things, and she deserved the
coverage she got. But Miss Baez
had so much more to say, and
she appealed to such a wider
range of people, that she
deserved twice the coverage of
Jane Fonda. There should have
been addresses printed of her
school in California, so that
people could write and find out
more about her practice of
non-violence and the non-violent
revolution.
KENNETH A. SCHWARTZ
Frats
EDITOR:
As a member of a fraternity, I
am very concerned with
preserving the slowly
deteriorating fraternity system.
It used to be a common sight
to watch two rival fraternities
battling each other, with such
weapons as water baloons and
raw eggs. As childish as these
things may seem, they serve the
purpose of unifying a whole
house against a common rivalry.
It was not very comforting to
hear that on last Sunday night
the IFC in its efforts to preserve
fratemalism, procecuted against
one such action by placing the
entire house on social probation
and also cancelling all open
house privileges for three weeks.
JUAN L. SOSTHEIM
Fire
EDITOR:
Early one Sunday morning
(January 24) an arsonist set fire
to the library that has helped
many students (myself included)
to make it to this University.
Over 40,000 books were burned
and damaged before the fire was
extinguished. Informative and
self instruction vidiotapes and
microfilms were destroyed.
The convenience of many
educational advantages that we
used and shared are no longer
available to our younger
brothers and sisters, our
undergraduates, our community.
I know that other former
Hialeah High School students
feel as I do. A dollar or a useful
book wont be to much of a
burden to help rebuild, that
which was once ourfc and must
be left for those that fpftoto us.|
Let us join together and show
our community that its college
students can demonstrate active
social concern without the riots

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS wapaow
$ % :! j
joL*
$ % J| M B i-CrJ j
on the third day he arose from the E
I and ascended into Tigert.
*% s 4m.' -^tH'<1^
w- Sfe-.WK Wph*-. * W- W'-.W* *w w-- W w- ? w 1W .*.% w.

that are so often associated with
us.
Contributions can be sent to
Mrs. Ruth Bradley
NAME WITHHELD
Tuition
EDITOR:
One of the more tragic crises
that face UF students in the near
future is the proposed increase
in tuition. As a non-working
self-supporting graduate student,
I, and the many students in
similar financial situations, can
ill afford increases in the cost of
any commodity, be it tuition,
rent, utilities, or whatever.
However, despite my
opposition to increased tuition, I
can find justification in
supporting certain budgetary
increases. The first, and
probably most important of all
proposed increases, is for health
services. The justification is a
sort of res ipsa loguitur for
anyone who has had the
opportunity to avail himself
{or attempt to avail himself) of
Infirmary services. Those
services which were available
when the student body
numbered around 13 thousand
were marginally adequate; but
the increase in services just
simply has not kept pace with
enrollment. I, and those with
whom Ive discussed the subject,
agree that the $2 extra per
student requested by Infirmary
is both justified and desireable.
The second proposed increase
which I feel warrants approval is
the Student Publications request
for 39 cents per student. The
Florida Alligator, although it
fails to always reach the desired
degree of objectivity expected of
news media, does a real service
to students through its coverage
of newsworthy events,
particularly as they pertain to
students and the university.
Indeed it is the onlv exposure

Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

some students have to current
events both local and worldwide,
with a possible five minute
exception between Dionne
Warwick and the sound of
clackers for such of those who
have not automatically tuned
out spoken words as being
commercials. Inasmuch as the
Alligator alone is worth the
proposed $1.97 per student, I
support that particular proposed
increase. Thats certainly a
bargain for an almost-daily
newspaper which is
student-oriented, and rivals the
local commerical newspaper in
circulation!
M. ROSS SHULMISTER
Observations
EDITOR:
Two observations: It is truly
spirit-uplifting to read articles in
the Alligator about how
individual lives have been
transformed as a result of their
personal relationship with
Christ. It is very interesting that
everyone who has sincerely
asked God to reveal Himself if
He in fact does exist in the
Person of Christ was able to
find in the Bible (revealed by the
Holy Spirit) the answer. It is
worth the effort; and peace of
mind is a treasure of treasures in
these turbulent days.
Second observation not so
happy: In cited cases where
persons have been injured by
the Establishment, it appears
that the very nature of the
activities would arouse students
who are dedicated to the
proposition that freedom was
brought, at a dear price, by our
forefathers, and posterity is
charged to preserve it. Where is
logic, if we are willing to defend
violators of basic principles, and
ignore the inevitable outcome?
What, indeed, will our progeny
have to build upon? What to live
for?
A Reader

Page 9



Page 10

, Tha Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4,1971

*aa>. 'wjffPt|WCT i CTTWaSfffiB t dmroi irffgi
SAVE 5c ... THRIFTY AAAID SAVE 3c... BUSH WHITE &
Cut Beets ... 2S 10* Golden Hominy IO e ,/ / P"*** Good Thors. Feb. 4 thro Sot. Feb. 6
save 3c... lykes kieenex {//HMs CAN YOU DO WITH A DIME THESE DAYS .. MAKE A PHONE CALL FEED A PARKING
Potted Meat 3 can 10* Facial Tissue .JUN.OM 10 C METER? LOOK WHAT YOU CAN DO WITH a DIME AT WINN-DIXIE. JUST A DIME FOR SOUP, CATSUP,
c , CANNED VEGETABLES. SUDDENLY A DIME BUYS MORE AT WINN-DIXIE'S 10c SALE . WHY PAY
SWEETHEART DEODORANT SAVE 3c ... ARROW
Both 50ap...... 10* Cleanser 2s 10* MOK?
SUCK SAVE 3c... THRIFTY MAID GREAT NORTHERN OR ASTOR ALL GRINDS limit 1 Coffee of Choice with $7.50 or more purchase Excluding Cigarettes
Dog Food ... r 10* Pinto Beans .. 10* m hh
Cat Food c.N 10* Blackeye Peas. |L||R| L |
Pineapple ... *ss-10* Black Pepper.. 10* Iln WM H_H m
Pork & Beans 2." 10* Dinner Napkins 2 10* SAVE 34* WIW
Sauer Kraut. ' 10* Soap Pads.... lo* 1
SAVE 3c... SHOW.OAI SAVE 3<.. DIAMOND POCKET MAXVEEUHOUSE All GNS *"
Spaghetti... 10* Safety Matches . 10* COFFEE
CARNATION THRIFTY MAID ALL FLAVORS PLANTERS CHEESE BALLS, CHEESE CURLS A FIRESIDE
Skim Milk .... .'e- 10* Puddings lo* Corn Chips .... 'Sr 10* Marshmallows : 10*
JIFFY CORN MUFFIN MIX a. CRACKIN'GOOD PLANTERS CROWN
Biscuit Mix .... lo* Potato Sticks . .2A" 10* Pork Rinds 10* Mustard tr 10*
CRACKIN' GOOD ANIMAL CRACKERS & PUIN 4 IODIZED DAWN FRESH SAUCE LADY TABOR
Sugar Wafers .. *. 10 Astor Salt ox 10 c Mushroom 10 c Velvet Yams ... Sst 10 c
THRIFTY MAID ALL FLAVORS PLANTERS THRIFTY AAAID A-B
Gelatins lo* Onion Rings ... 2s 10* Tomato Sauce .. SE 10* Hot Sauce 10*
NORTHERN BATH SUPERBRAND HERSHEY*S CHOCOLATE
TISSUE fj|g\ MARGARINE |gg SYRUP
nu TO TO TO
a* ,..
GERBER CHOPPED PEACHES 4 CHOP NEWBORN 7SEAS ITALIAN GREEN GIANT KITCHEN SLICED
Veg. Chicken 2 TXr 35* Pampers $ 1 59 Salad Dressing *5. 39* Green Beans 42. s l
PamperT 95* Syrup 75* Hot Sauce £u 69* W.K. Com St 29*
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
**A*y 4*l MIGH SPRINGS VIX '* AAA^~~



JH^^HB|jUUjfl^^^BM
i fl vWil IvJi I Mfiian^M.^lU
l f ,n t ELBOWS. PMMfl
SAVE 60 c Prices Good Thurs. Feb. 4 thro Sot. Feb. 6
-D BRAND U. S. CHOICE WHOLE NEW YORK STRIP (14-20 LB. AVG.)
"SAVE Ao PER IB." "CUT AND WRAPPED FREE!" J
BAKING POTATOES.. 10 59'
jfIHpK223fIHBL j|^k
|j J I I
klfl W 1
#C EJ
INC. COPYBIGMT
w n RBAKin piibf W-D BRAND CUBED BEEF FREEZER QUEEN AU VARIETIES j BORDEN'S BIG 10
Ground Beef 10 ift. $ 4" Steakettes .. 2 -&. *1 58 Meat Dinners .. SS: 99 e Biscuits 2S 25 c
W-D BRAND BEEF GROUND uiKinl OSCAR MAYER SANDWICH SPREAD OR BRAUN- FRENCH FRIED PERCH KRAFT'S SLICED NATURAL
Stew Meat. '. 89 c Schweiger *-. 49 c Fish Fillets 79 c Swiss Cheese .. is. 59 c
OSCAR MAYER SLICED All MEAT SUNNYUNO SMOKED PORK TASTEOjSEA SUPERBRAND MUD DAISY STYIE CHEDDAR
Bologna 5£ 49* Sausage -- $ 1 59 Fish Cakes Sf 39 e Cheese 79 c
TARNOW WHOLE HOG PORK ROll USDA GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN FRESH FROZEN TURBOT WHITE SUPERBRAND CREAMED COTTAGE
Sausage 79 Baking Hens ... 45 c Fish Fillets . 59 c Cheese 2 & 69*
fresh crisp _ U. S. No. 1 REGULAR harvestfresh
Carrots .. 2-25 C DATATHEC Cabbage 2-29 e
rlloFi# 17 e vIMIUW Annies 5 5Qc
wGIGiy stalk 1 / MppiuS 9 bag 37
SUPERBRAND AHI WASH. STATE RED OR GOLDEN DELICIOUS
Margarine. .* 10 e 111 /I Qi Apples ... 11 . 99 c
Margarine 3 * 99 c lU ill Onions ... 3 &29 c
Peas::::; -&&' M^i-cornrrrrrb 29' eaptebd..... 2 Rin5e ...... 1
,..uiuitr 9 LIVES SUPER SUPPER, SEA FOOD, TUNA A 9 UVISTUNA & EGG OR REGULAR NABISCO CHOCOLATE PIN KEEBLER RICH N'
W.K. Corn St 29 c Chicken J 2 37 c Cat Food 2 37 c Wheels 'is. 's9 c ChipsSs:s3'
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday, February 4, 1971. The Rod da Alligator,

Page 11



. Th Florida Alligator, Thuisday, Fabruary 4,19711

Page 12

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' '"77' A r '. '' :., >' ' '
(Advertisement)

Some students use the Florida Alligator as a
rainhat during a sudden Gainesville shower; others
use it to hide their fatigue during a long (or short)
lecture. But 26.1 per cent of the UF students look
toward the 'Gator as their primary source of local
news. Another figure might interest you that 97.5
per cent of the student body read their college
newspaper.
But the Florida Alligator is much more than
simply a college newspaper. For about 150 students,
the Alligator is a place to work, have fun and meet
new friends.
It is a series of offices with surprises and
challenges lurking behind every desk. It is a maze of
many people; a cacophony of many sounds. It is the
constant clacking of the U.P.I. wire and the
incessant tapping (or pounding) of typewriter keys.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is lots of
dedicated people doing a lot of hard, but rewarding
work. Here people get the opportunity to practice
reporting skills, writing skills, and principles of
layout and design.
The Florida Alligator, for statistics sake, is
distributed free on campus, five days a week. All
work for the newspaper is performed within the
Student Publications suite and only the actual
printing process is carried on outside the Reitz
Union.
Because the Alligator is daily, all activities that go
into producing the paper are repeated five days a
week. So, let's follow the steps that go into making
a Friday paper.
All issues of the Alligator originate with
advertising. Six pavement-stomping ad salesmen
regularly meet with all the advertisers you see in the
paper. The first advertising deadline for Fridav
paper is 3:00 p.m. the previous Wednesday. Only
when all the ads have been laid out in the paper, can
the news-editorial department determine the
amoung of space they will have for Friday's news.
ONE OF THE first Alligator staffers to be
involved with Friday's edition is the assignments
editor. This person is constantly searching for new
story ideas; making sure previous stories are given
the proper follow-up.
On Wednesday evening, the assignments editor
first posts the Friday tip-sheet. Approximately 20
reporters daily check this sheet, initialing it after the
story they will cover and report on. Work on
Friday's paper has begun.

Throughout Thursday these reporters are busy
interviewing sources and researching material. They
must then compose their thoughts into a readable
and concise form.
The time is now 4:00 p.m. Thursday. The news
room is at full-bustle. There are staffers all over the
place. Every typewriter is going at full speed.
Telephone lights are constantly lit. Reporters are
hurriedly finishing their stories for the 5:00 copy
deadline.
THE FIRST COPY deadline means that all stories
must be turned into the assignments desk. Here, the
editor reads over the copy checking it for
grammatical content and fact errors. The initial
editing process takes place at this time.
One hour later, the action rotates between the
copy desk and the news desk. By 6:00, the story
goes to the copy desk where it is copyread a second
time. The story then travels to the news desk for a
third reading. This time, however, the stories'
position and size in the paper is determined. It is
also assigned a headline size.
Back to the copy desk for a second time. The
headline is written. This whole exchange process
between the two desks takes no more than a
half-hour. By 6:30 p.m. all "inside pages" must be
sent back to the production lab. This leaves only the
front page and pages two and three. The copy
deadline for these last pages is not until 9:00. This
allows the editor to place late-breaking stories in the
paper.
Meanwhile, there is another group of dedicated
individuals working behind the scenes in the
production lab. Following the final reading at the
copy desk, the story is sent back to the 1.8. M.
machines where it is justified. This means that the
right hand border is lined up straight!
The story is then proofread. It is now reviewed
for spelling mistakes that may occur during the
1.8. M. process.
Stories, photos and ads are pasted up on "flats"
that will be photographed. The resulting page
negative is then sent to the printers in Ocala.
THE CLOCK IS about to hit midnight. And the
students in the Alligator offices are probably the
only ones left in the entire student union. The final
deadline is drawing near. The paper should be in
Ocala no later than 2 a.m. Friday morning.
For the editors, Thursday has been a long day.
There has been a lot of activity. Classes have been
sandwiched in during the day. Headache remedies
are evident. The tired smiles are both proud and
relieved another day's paper has gone to press!
While you and all the staffers are (hopefully)
sleeping, the Alligator creeps under the morning fog
back to campus. Dawn is beginning to break. It is 6
a-m. Friday morning. The paper is distributed
around campus. And by 7:30, students are pouring
over Friday's news.
The very remarkable thing about this whole
process is that it happens every day, Sunday
through Thursday. It is this hectic day-to-day
procedure that makes working at the Alligator the
experience that it is.
AT THE HEAD of this busy group of staffers is
the editor-in-chief and the managing editor. While
the editor-in-chief Is responsible for the paper's

More~

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Than Just Paper

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"You can not
timate the value
ator experience

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Ik
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content, the managing editor oversees all activities
carried out in the newsroom.
Dr. John Detweiler, a former Alligator staffer and
current chairman of the Board of Student
Publications said, "You can not underestimate the
value of Alligator experience. Journalism students
without such experience sometimes have difficulty
in securing jobs without evidence of ability and
experience."
Detweiler feels that the editor is one of the most
important men on campus, exerting a tremendous
amount of influence on the UF community. He also
feels the editor should be a very dedicated
individual and recommends some newspaper
experience previous to becoming editor of the
Alligator.
However, Sam Pepper, present editor-in-chief of
the Alligator, said, "It is impossible to be an
effective editor without at least one quarter of
experience with the Alligator."
Pepper also feels working for the Alligator is a
great educational device and laboratory for all
students interested in some form of communication.
In the past several years, the Alligator has
maintained an All-American rating; competing with
the best college newspapers in the country. In 1968,
the Alligator received the coveted Pacemaker Award
symbolic of supremacy in the collegiate press.
The personality of the Alligator is much like that
of a professional newspaper, having a content
composed of news, features, photography, sports,
editorial and advertising. However, unlike a
professional paper, full-time students put out the
Alligator working in between their classes and
social committments. The Alligator Is truly a
student newspaper In every sense of the word.

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Thursday, Fgbrugry 4,1971, Th Florida AIK gator.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFI EDS

FOR SA LE
*e e t
*
1970 Honda CLI2S perfect
condition less than 3,000 miles S4OO
- price includes 2 helmets and visor
everything like new call 376-1377
(A-st-75-p)
Mens bicycle, american type, with
thin tires excellent condition $25 call
378-7132 nights (A-3t-75-p)
STEREO: Panasonic Compa
Turntable, am-fm str., tape-in-out,
7'/2" woofer w/ 2V 2 tweet. SAVE
S6O NOW. $lB9. Call 378-7743.
(A-2t-76-p)?
Fender duo-sonic guitar, good
condition SBO. 4 foot blacklight sls.
girls swhinn bicycle $5 phone
373-2898 (A-3t-75-p)
1967 Honda CB 450 excellent cond
8500 miles, new battery & tires,
helmet $525 or make offer. Must see
to appreciate call 378-7688
(A-st-75-p)
STEREO: G.E. Model 970 60 watt
amplifier, AM-FM stereo 2 excellent
3-way speakers systems, turntable.
SIBO call 378-8984. (A-st-75-p)
Harley-Davidson 1967 65cc all new
cables piston sprocket chain points
condition like new for $l5O 1614
NW 3rd place afternoons or evenings
(A-3t-75-p)
SLIDE PROJECTOR: Bell & Howell
with 9 trays 40 slides per tray, 4
f/3.5 lens, good buy at $25. call
378-4228 after spm (A-3t-75-p)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-p)

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

7
pi A
Van/
18 AND OVER!
S CHECKED^^^

I J? Valentine's Classified 11
tt I i SI.OO for 4 lines 11 J
V 1 Room 330 JWRU II I
%-||*or use classified coupon (campus mail) § $ I
jp Deadline: Feb. 8 X#
* Be sure and indicate I
Classified I
.v -n I

FOR SALE
Sony TC -20 car cassette player, 2
6-inch speakers, headphones for SBS.
Cost $l6O 8 mo. ago. Call Doug at
376-3061. Dynamite set up
(A-st-74-p)
FURNITURE arm chair, 2 end
tables, coffee table, single bed,
lamps-good condition- Call 378-5107
after 6:00 pm (A-3t-74-p)
64 BSA 650 cc custom RECENTLY
tuned $450. Call 372-1310. 819 S.E.
5 Ave. (A-3t-75-p)
Sound of music portable stereo with
head set. beautiful sound only S4O.
mens wet jacket, perfect cond. $lO
girls helmet $6. call 373-1908
(A-st-73-p)
KLH model 11. An integrated
component system in a portable
package 6 yrs old- price */2 new cost
SIOO. 378-4016 after five.
(A-st-73-p)
CONN OBOE New Corks and Pads
SBS Call Peirce 373-2228 (A-4t-74-p)
1969 Yamaha 100 Twin recently
rebuilt: new sprockets, clutch, tires,
pistons and rings S2OO or Best Offer
Call 372-3090 (A-st-73-p)
1969 Cougar xry conv power steering
brakes hi perf 351 leather upholstry
S2BOO 373-4303 (A-st-73-p)
DRUM SET Sacrifice $l6O and
COKE MACHINE (really) S3O also
HONDA mo-ped always runs only
$65 call John at 378-8061.
(A-st-73-p)
Canon ft ql camera fl:2 lens 4
months old. over $340 new now
$220 phone 372-3977 (A-st-72-p)
MUNTZ TAPE PLAYER 8 track car
player Good cond. $35 Call
372-9343 after 2 PM ask for Finn
Johnsen (A-2t-76-p)
1969 HONDA 350 very good,
includes extra parts and helmet,
SSOO. or best offer. Call Tom
392-7003 (A-st-76-p)
GERTS a gay girl ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooers now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-ts-c)
Guitar Martin D2B plush lined
hardshell case new cost S6OO take
best offer over $335 372-5928 Ken
(A-10t-70-p)
68 MOBLE HOME. 60x12, c/alr,
c/heat, wash machine, shed, frost-free
frig, & carpet. Graduate March.
$3500. Capella. 378-7743
(A-2t-76-p)
Musical Instrument Speakers 100
watt rms university bass with 2
high-frequency horns, handmade, 4
yr warranty, cheap: call 392-8922
(A-st-76-p)
Stereo receiver Sansui 500 $125 call
372-8949 (A-2t-76-p)
70 Bonniville Triumph 1250 or best
offer excillent condition. Must see to
appreciate call 392-9973 during day
or 373-2426 ,ln evenings Bill
(A-2t-76-p)
La Bonne Vie: 1 female roomate
needed for 2 bedroom apt. rent
51.50 mo. study lounge, rec. room,
tennis, & pool. Call now 378-8969.
(A-7t-76-p)
PLC Marine Officer's Uniforms,
complete set, 39L-165 lbs. 378-8152
(A-3t-76-p)

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4,1971

Page 14

FOR SALE
My own 1970 Honda 750 cc. Gold, in
perfect condition. Only 3400 mi Best
buy around at only $llOO. Call
David or Bob at (373-4397)
(A-st-72-p)
Fender Coronado electric guitar with
case and Heath two channel amp
with reverb $325 call 392-7251
(A-6t-72-p)
Craig model 2404 reel to reel tape
deck. Need bread will bargain yellow
double breasted zoot suit bought at
MGM auction 378-0908 (A-st-72-p)
FOR RENT
Must sublet Gatortown apt 126 2
bedroom call 378-1728 available
immediately (B-3t-76-p)
One bedroom air cond apt-furnished
Available immediately. SBS/month,
plus utilities. Call 373-3493 or
376-3056 (B-st-76-p)
Male Roommate Wanted. The Place
Apts, 1231 SW 3rd Ave. Apt. 328.
372-9972. Complete Apt 7650
including utilities (B-st-76-p)
Two bedroom apt. Gator town. $lB5
a mo. call 378-5753 after spm
(B-st-73-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished apt. at
University Gardens trace for spring
qtr. Occupancy by 4 people 47.50
per mo. Call 378-2848 apt 718-309
(B-st-73-p)
female roommate needed. 350 La
Bonne Vie; V* rent and utilities call in
after noon 378-6797 rent Is paid till
Feb. 15! (B-4t-74-p)
Need I male roomate to share
University Gardens Trace apt.
Immediate occupancy $70.00 mo. +
V 2 util. 372-5246 bldg. 712 apt. 306
(B-3t-75-p)
THE PLACE one male roommate for
immediate occupancy 372-7202
(B-st-75-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom air conditioned all
electric apt with patio $l2O per
month 376-6703 (B-st-75-p)

I the cH 4/) |
| NATIONAL o J
I SHAKESPEARE l
| COMPANY
? presents
J Saturday, February 6at
i the University Auditorium,
0 8.15 p.iDi t
d Student tickets are SI.OO and $2.00 \
A General public tickets are $2.50 and $3.50. 4
\ Purchase tickets at the Constans Theatre from 6
\ noon 4:30 p.m. on weekdays. /
A Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union /
Todays
more for your money meal
a,moisons
CAFETERIA
FEATURE*!
I BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND I
| MACARONI _ |
O | ALL YOU CAN /Q/| 3
< I EAT! 'Y| ?
i i FRIDAYS FEATURE I 1
b 1 PORK CUTLET PARMESAN 1 i I
Si I I 3 I
! AND I
I YELLOW nAx 1 I
| j RCE 99$ j |
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING I
mORRISQRS
1 CAFETERfff*-- beyond comparison! I
|l 2620 N.W. J3th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jm

WANTED
Neea female roommate for F. Q. apt
46.25 month plus utilities call
378-4614 Move In now. (C-3t-74-p)
1 female roommate for spring quarter
own room in 2 br house SSO/mo + */2
utilities call 372-7750 (C-4t-75-p)
Wanted-statistics wiz for sy34o will
pay 2.00 pr. hr. call Lynda 378-7074
(C-3t-75-p)
I Need You -a Hip Roomate own
bedroom central air & heat, close to
univ. SB4 plus Vz utilities call
378-7429 (C-4t-75-p)
Wanted large travelling trunk call
Chas 392-0571 between Bam-spm
(C-3t-75-p)
Wanted: Room in large house,
kitchen privileges, preferrably in NW
section of town, call Rosemary
372-7361 (C-4t-75-p)
Dude needs own room in apt or
house for occupancy on Feb. 14, rent
under SIOO. call Jan after 5:00 pm
392-8479 (C-st-75-p)
Small storable lounge or cot. Call
392-7889 after 4 P.M. (C-3t-75-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
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-56-p)
Male Roomate to share three
bedroom house near law school no
deposit Feb -free call 373-1296
(C-st-72-p)
Female roommate needed in March
to share townhouse Landmark Apt
47.50 per month call 372-8493.
(C-st-73-p)
1 male roommate needed for La
Bonne Vie apt, immediately or spring
quarter, call Don 378-9536
(C-st-72-p)
Male rommate, own bedroom In 2
bdrm Apt. $70.00 + 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 376-9740,
Charles (C-10t-71-p)

-I-2-I-I*.*"*****-**
WANTED
Progressive jazz musicians drummer
organist lead guitarist Plan's**'
audition call Ray Mobley 378-3237
or 372-1444 to leave name & number
(C-7t-73-p)
OCALA COMMUTER will snare riue
any a.m. Mary 629-1805 (C-3t-76-p)
Male roomate partime (weekdays
only) new trailer 6 miles from
campus S4O mo. 1/3 utilities call
before 11:30 AM 373-1925
(C-st-76-p)
HELP wanted
Permanent part time ideal for young
housewives and coeds 3 eves. l /z day
Sat. $35 salary plus commission see
Mr. Ashley Holiday Inn West Feb. 5
only 6 or 7:30 P.M. only (E-lt-76-p)
SUMMER JOBS -for rising juniors,
seniors and graduating seniors. S7O
per week. Library Intern Program.
Brevard County Ft. Lauderdale
Gainesville Orlando St. Pet. Make
appointment through the Placement
office. Interviewer on Campus Feb.
6. No obligation. (E-st-73-p)
AUTOS
1966 Austin Healey Sprite a second
car Infrequently used but runs
smoothly has radio and heater only
SBSO call 373-2750 aft spm
(G-4t-73-p)
Austin-Healey 6 cyl. great condition
throughout. S6OO. Many parts
available separately. 373-2726
(G-st-73-p)
1966 SKYLARK, 37500 miles, R, H
AC, full power, immaculate
condition everything works, $1250,
call David 378-6874 (evenings)
(G-st-74-p)
67 MGB 33000 ml. new;
transmission, batteries, muffler, good
condition, will trade, must sell, need
money, below wholesale SIOOO.
378-3972 (G-st-72-p)
Mustang 65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, immaculate Interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9t-75-p)
YAMAHA ENDURO 250 1970
Excellent woods bike extras TV
portable b&w Like new Dave
376-7146 After 5 PM (A-st-68-p)
VW 1965, 1966 Engine and
transmission, radio, heater, good tires
S7OO. call 372-1821 (G-st-73-p)
VW convertible 1965, 1966 Engine
and transmission, radio, heater, good
tires S7OO. Call 372-1821 (G-st-73-p)
1969 Ford Torino GT fastback 351
ci 4-spd pwr disc brakes beautiful
cond $2200 call 378-4107
(G-st-75-p)
6 7 Firebird 326 cu. in. Automatic,
Air, Disc brakes, radio, Power
steering SI6OO 376-0160 (G-st-72-p)
1965 Corvair Corsa, 140 hp, 4 speed,
4 barrel, Wide Ovals, Tape player,
Fantastic Condition. $650 Call
376-9129 after 4:30 pm (G-st-76-p)
CAMPER VW 1969 exceptional
condition pop top, sleeps 5 none
other like it health forces sale S2BOO
392-6108 392-6063 ask for Jon
(G-st-76-p)
66 VW good condition new 1500 cc
factory rebuilt engine radio heater
$895 leaving country call 378-3480
evenings (G-4t-76-p)

SUBURBIA
Drive-In
Theatre

NW 13St. Ph. 372-9523
ACROSS FROM MALL

stevt^aa^M
BULLITT
W COOL
HaiMD IUKE
PENTHOUSE 2 PENTHOUSE 3
2001 A SPACE /&\ fIUH
ODYSSEY Vfi/
Vmki Mrly kM
tvery night before l:M p.m. and
Sat/ A Sun. Matlndoa at Panthouao
2 and Pant ho um 3 only. Regular
£SttL2£



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
Truck on over to Laurent's Books
and Demians Leathers for your ZAP
Comics and a game of Foosball.
Pepsis still a dime. (J-St-71-p)
found: SIAMESE CAT. call
378-3940 after 6:00 (L-3t-75-p)
Found wire rim glasses with black
ends near rote parking lot. call Linda
392-8646 (L-3t-75-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, ElectrologHt...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
SUPER SOUND CIRCUS now
auditioning dancers. Phone
378-6623. (J-2t-75-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
Wanted: Five white carnations as
soon as possible. Hurry sisters! We
cant wait much longer! Love, The
Chi O. Pledge Class. (J-2t-75-p)
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-13t-58-p)
LOST: Small brown zlppered
notebook In vicinity of med center
on Wednesday. Need papers. Reward.
Call 378-0632 (L-3t-74-p)
FREE DELIVERY from the NEW
DELHI Giant delicatessen
sandwiches, salad, pickle, candy,
beverages. Gall 378-8656 (J-lt-76-p)
Paint your dingy pad or doghouse,
inside or out no job too small. Can
really slap it on, student with student
prices. John 372-4427 (M-3t-74-p)
Searching for a friend who once
wrote on a napkin Only yesterday
When you wonder why you are here
Dont wait for an answer GO
SEARCHING ... You might find: A
little happiness from sorrow. Some
sorrow underneath happiness, A little
love from hate, Some hate
underneath the love, A little
gratitude from nowhere. And from
not searching. Nothing. Lets not lose
each other from running so fast. I'm
searching but waiting to know from
you. Tonight I will be -b.m.n. call
378-7146 me. (J-lt-76-p)
COMPOSITES FOR SALE! call THE
THREE MUSKETEERS &
DA RT AG NAN at 372-6511 after 6.
(J-lt-76-p)
INTERNATIONAL WEEK WANTS
YOU!! 'Different, exciting,
entertaining, thrilling! ... February
8-13. Everyone Invited. (J-st-76-p)
To My Bald Buffoon. You said you'd
forget the date but I didnt Thanks
for all the nice times No matter how
much I kid around hope you know 1
really appreciate you and all you do
Guinevere (J-lt-76-p)
SLIDE RULE found Monday on 3rd
floor of Library West, call 372-7568.
(L-3t-76-p)
Found a puppy, brown with white
diamond on chest. Found near comer
of 12th St. and 2nd Ave. call
378-2149 (L-3t-76-p)
LOST: Gold drip girls charm
bracelet with name Janine on It.
Please call 392-7806 sentimental
value (L-3t-76-p)
Babysitting In home nights, weekends
call 372-1389 after 5:30 pm. Lovin
care (M-2t-76-p)

lliljglgllilil
r#i
MBl -v

Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
The Palace, a natural foods restaurant
is now open at 14 S.W. Ist St. Come
over and eat the kind of food that
makes you healthy wealthy & wise
(J-4t-73-p)
SERVICES
yXyXsyV^^
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-iegal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 good references
(M-10t-69-p)
Your portrait painted realistically.
Modern and historical themes or
record yourself In action at school
start at $35 call 378-4824. Harden
(m-10t-70-r)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 s. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)

AT: 1:20 3:30
e 5:40 7:50 & 10:00
v/.4 ELLIOTT GOULD
Vi'" IN a DAVID L. WOLPER Production
MY WIH
HHI H A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR- [S)9>
NOW PLAYING!
AT: 1:50 3:57 6:04 8:11 & 10:18
MMWCTiI/MtCtOIID
loim3ffS~)rw
the director of M*A*S*H 1
g£l
y

Page 15

SERVICES
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 sw 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfc)
HORSES BOARDED: This areas
finest boarding facility box stalls
lighted ring miles of trails superb care
convenient to univ 373-1059
(M-st-72-p)
Complete astrological chart $5, six
month forecast $5 bring place, date
and exact time of birth to 214 NE
sth ave ask for Margaret (M-2t-75-p)
Steve now has a super good full time
mechanic to help him give you the
best HONDA service in town see
Steve or Bill at the Cycle Works 1220
S. Main for inexpensive service for
your Honda, open 10A.M. until
BP.M. (M-st-75-p)
Riders needed from Miami to
Gainesville either Feb 11 or 12 Call
754-6029 in Miami or 373-1564 In
Gainesville return Feb 14 (J-3t-76-p)
CONSIDERING ALASKA?
Accurate, comprehensive brochure
about opportunities in construction,
oil, fishing and canneries, others.
Send $2.00 cash or money order.
JOBS IN ALASKA, P.O. Box 1565,
Anchorage Alaska 99501 (J-3t-76-p)

BUMS! AA A Highest rating)
M i
I >i 34j< Ir 1 **
/The Twelve Chairs ml
/ is a comedy gem!l|gf
(A Mel Brooks Film -****>**
/ @ oeJ feature AT: WmS f
I j 1 ;S0 3=44 5:38 | E
JACK NICHOLSON ~ Karen black)
lUm five Easy pieces J
I irh. rkmk a ~ i
J MISS IT! J
_ j "'LOVE STORY' IS j
S : A PHENOMENON ri
7:25 | Time Magazine
New
v \%]m2 w
I 'GiHfE|L J
Mi Mac6raw Ryan ONeal ll|lP i
! A HOWARD 6.MINSKY-ARTHUR HILLER Production
S*M^
John Mariey & Ray Milland EWCH SEGAL ARTHUR HILLER I
" NMbII| lunlnt Nln NkSmllv m mm m 1 fl|
I HOWARDS MINSKY DAVID GOLDEN FRANCIS LAI apnmwmttolk Jl| fl
| I w c tmtutei m mmom xcosaT]
I ~ _________
wimi or ~ I!Hl>l>W j :l^
LmSSSOW h b
ANOTHER HILARIOUS m m ~
Tao I SMASHWE EK! I
IS : momat jAIT*
IfIRMGERS WK* J
1 COLOR I?J| jgE
I Dtwifww Wwwlfc |
faHilrlliT^w* starts -------
I TOMORROW
last A z any erotobiography! The
day I wackiest, sexiest film yet!"
"NAKED_ PLAYBOY Magazine
LADY" I
T. I AnthonyNewiey Joan Collins Milton Berle!
BOUNCE'* a
2 Heinmymas MERKIN \
Jeverg^JVKCTHumppe:
i and find true happiness*} j
>1
BkmSSw wsssbi
iBIIMMai
riHBBWI
i GAHO. BAKER-JbANSOf& J
i i
FLORIDA THEATRE^ONLY mSSSmrn
ALL SEATS $1.25
ALL DAY EVERY DAY



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4, 1971

UPD Offering Student

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
and
SCOTT SIMMONS
Alligator Correspondent
The University Police
Department (UPD) is offering
residents of Murphee Area and
students working in social
involvement or law enforcement
free rides.
The free rides are actually
regular police patrols. UPD is
offering the student patrol
program to make students aware
of a campus pdlicemans job.
THE IDEA for the program
originated with Mark Barrett, a

. ysmfe %<,L*t** >^BHbXi^.
KX gjfeMMp \ 5 "/
)
PINOCCHK )
A one hour production of Pinocchio will be presented at
Gainesville High School February 20. The Vagabound
Marionettes will perform featuring sets and costumes of the
Baroque Period. Show times are ten a.m. and two p.m., the cost
is 75 cents with all proceeds going to help build a children's
museum at Camp Crystal.
fflsiSfea
] Alligator TRADE ads &it I

/ A-V< \ 1v \ \ y
m I
: ; JM/JTx I
I lIRELLI I
I RADIAL TIRES
For American, European I

Murphee Area resident assistant.
He suggested to UPD Chief
Audie Shuler that taking
students on patrol might
improve the department's
relations with students.
Shuler said he liked the idea,
and would like to see the
program include the whole
campus, not just Murphee area.
According to Lt. Vernon
Holliman, the program has been
in operation for four weeks.
WELL TAKE Murphee
residents or members of a class
working on social involvement
or law enforcement on these
patrols, said Holliman.
The patrol takes an hour and

MINISKIRT CONTEST
TONIGHT
DUB'S
$25 For First Prize
$lO For each contestant
. / ; ___.
A LIVE ROCK BAUD AND
3 LIVE LIVE GOGO GIRLS
*** MHnrwM +rv+- - *****

a half. Students will be riding
with police officers between six
and eleven p.m. A student must
be cleared for a ride by Shuler.
During the patrol the students
will be riding with the officer
while he checks for illegally
parked cars, broken windows
and unlocked doors and
windows.
THE ONLY restriction on
students is that if trouble occurs,
the student must leave the patrol
car.
Sgt. Jesse Lee is one of the
officers that students ride with
on patrol.
Lee, a five year veteran with
the force, said the departments
first duty is to protect life on
campus, then property.
I LIKE the three to eleven
p.m. shift because a policeman
can really do his thing. He can
watch whats going on and
protect life and property
better, said Lee.
Lee has six men under his
command. There are four
foot-patrolmen and two radio
cars.
One of the bigger problems
encountered by officers at night
is larceny, said Lee.
TWO WAYS people break
into students rooms are walking
along the ledges and coming in
through unlocked windows, or
by direct entry method, Lee
said.
Locking room windows would
stop someone from coming from
the ledges.
People using the direct entry
method simply go down the
dorm halls and find unlocked
doors.
LEE SAID if the room is
SG Needs
Election
Workers
Student Government is
seeking the help of students for
the spring student elections,
scheduled for April 21.
Craig Hunter, secretary of
interior, said 15 positions are
available for students who want
to aid in setting up election
equipment and doing work to
prepare for the voting.
Interested persons should
contact Hunter on the third
floor of the Reitz Union in the
SG offices.

Patrol Program

'bmpty, or the residents asleep,
the person will take whatever he
can. If the residents are in the
room and are awake, the person
breaking in says he thought
someone else lived there and
excuses himself.
This problem of larceny is
Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CHN rv APY 200
CBS CY 201
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
MID-TERM SPECIAL!
buy them at:
1638 W. Univ. Ave.
(next to Spanish Main)
Buy the notes for one course and
get a 20% Discount.

UNDER A DOLLAR DOES IT AT THE
Jhi COLONELS
SNACK BOX COLONEL'S SPECIAL
2 PC CHICKEN 2 PC CHICKEN
FREE DRINK 1 r n
Mashed Potatoes ROLL
Gravy, 1 Roll rjgT^ m Qf
95<
KENTUCKY FRIED CHICKEN AT
An i/U QofrL'
W J Ia a BJ JB
sasL
Ml Mens Flares
ifpll NOW Vi price!
Mm mS perma-press Values to $14.00
Mens dess Pants j|j
perma-press NOW Vi price! i|i
All-Weather Jackets
NOW Vi price!
w NAVY Pea Coats included
Short Sleeve Shirts MB
now $1.99 or 2/$3.50! IBM
perma-press Nationally advertised brands ffiTllf liT%
Fraternity Lavaliers Fur Lined Gloves
s.sovaiu now $3.95! now $3.50
Values to $6.95 "now $3.99! ripjgljl
GATOB SHOP
1710 W. University Ave. B8BbI!3
* Across from Murphree Area jCj[" l p CZZi
BanW-Ametleard Chat*#

tremendous. Students seeing
strange people in their area
should ask them who they are or
call us, well find out, Lee
said. Lee said he was in favor
of the student patrol program
because it would give students
an insight into the job of
policeman.
BUSH VW
Specializing In
Service And Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
376-4261



pun
R K
r c
a fresh idea from PUBLIX I
$ v
\
No limits! yOUf ChOCG Os.
Foot)saver Rv\ jV 1-PINT FOOD SAVER Ij4
1 C 4 \ i-quart food saver l 9 4 regular 69* value
49<\ / O C
X lI?"QUARTl I ?"QUART FOOD SAVER ZO /JJ\ Heres your chance to get a complete set of
F^DStva these handy food savers at savings of 50% or more!
n/ B These laboratory-tested, air-tight food savers has been introduced, it's available for the rest of the
fc; J bear the Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval. offer at the same low price.
/ Im T Youve seen them advertised in McCall's and Woman's
\ I iw me ... / L .. . Every piece is unconditionally guaranteed... dishwasher
\ # rates* Day, too, but they've never before been available . ~ e ./ ... D ...
V / 1 L i safe and unbreakable. See them all on display at Publix,
X / from retail stores at these low, low prices. ......
y where shopping is a pleasure!
X- So get several of each item, each week. Once an item
IV4-QUARTFOODSA mJrM i WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE!
eJLa HERES THE SCHEDULE:
I FEBRUARY 11-17 / LETTUCE SAVER
nAJ regular 9S< value 390 \ FIH MARCH 18-24 / 12-OZ. TUMBLERS
\|\j| / regular 6 for $1.50 Value Och 100 |^|||||
/J| FEBRUARY 18-24 / PIE SAVER B| IHIUI |H f
yyj regularsl.9B value 790 MARCH 25-31 / CAKE SAVER J rUVLI^k
J regular $2.49 value 790 Im\L .- K RTS mM
c W//]\V> GEL-A-MATIC MOLD
regularsl.49 value 590 VW'IN
/ APRIL 1-7 / BREAD SAVER 890 M
/ %> MARCH 4-10 / COLD CUTS SAVER \T X>, # ,, 0
/ (sandwich loaf size) regular $2.49 value up
/ regular $1.98 value 790 *
/ APRIL 8-14 /
' MARCH 11-17 / 64-OL P.TCHER SQUARE pood SA y ER SET 49 0 I I
regular $1.39 value 490 - (2 pcs., 32-48 oz.) regular $1.38 value mmmm

Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4,1971

[ Florida Gold Frozen Florida Orange Cone.
HI * J I f Orange Juice 'ST 29*
f£f ; X t M Pictsweet Frozen Red
r%tfr| K JjGSI WjQul TO " 39
wmuinmm. St 1 Shoestrings *^s9
IkJSfes i? O \rsi f +h A shoe Peg Copn r 38
V3IC|M L| Vegetables £49*
l I | yPN Hush Puppies.... X 29*
M UflGjGh.l/ tdOOT) SpKrr..V.' 7 77 ll*
|- Pecan Roll "^!''B7
jjFflOD SiiVEBS
, r .?T.ft.? U^n 13^^' 19,1 q jg^
I J^ # >* Wf Old Fashion Loaf ...H;". 59* 1 1/2 J*£
| Cooked Ham eeo e e pound 79* I 25f
||n Always V REGULAR $2.07 VALUE J
Bar-B-Q Fryers ... r 'L 69* Am
\ I fOlCn Jj I 7 | \* V '\ Old Fashion Flavor Fronch's U.S. No. 1 Genuine Idaho
< t_j Baked Beans 39* Potatoes 10l b 79*
SWIFTS PREMIUM PROTEN GOVT. J w zn c cn., ... j.k, ... d.i,0...
inspected heavy western beef sale cken Salad . ..... 69 Apples 4 b.; 49
For Dessert, Tasty Assorted . ~
_ i# For Salads, Large Florida
Swift's Premium Proton Beef Rib or CnitrlliflplsAC CO< Ideal for Slaw, Hard
Sirloin steaks r s i* '' s9 Green Cabbage ir 10*
Swift's Premium Proton Boneless / Tasty Small Yellow Cooking
Imperial Roast sr 99* Onions 3 29*
Seafood Treat, Frozen Sliced 0090000000 W bag mt W
Swift's Premium Proton Boneless CuiAaJfieU C*A#l#e P*' $lO9 Try Tbisl Plump Purple
lagiish-catoast... tv - 1 Eggplant .IS*
BmTShort Mbs :n Small Shrimp C 89- , J3
*' jv.. . n\ T



B I | fffl I ll\ f| j I | I!1{I1 ftif f §
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Reg. or Super Sanitary Napkins
, J|P C nrivm (/urxMtuly Dept.
Kotex 5? Q* i6oi Cold Duck JSS 52.99
EVERYDAY tow PRICE! Household Bleach Jolly B&CIV1S eee ee e 'pkg* 37
Penny-Saver s 25 e Brack's Candy Treat Taylor Lake
everyday tow pricei p.m. Asst. CandyCorti pm. 37 Country Pink.. JiV* $1.89
Fruit Drinks.... -r 25* KiiSilSi Sr 37- Lo mb st o $1.39
EVERYDAY tow PRICE! Heim Tomato 7 .. <57) si..
Ketchun - flO c .._ JU
Imw ISllwlv hot. V W Dandruff Shampoo. ISc-off g C|ub
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Blue Plate HGCId fit SHOUIdOf"S e e sise VVHlt Br6Q(l 2/49*
Mayonnaise .. 45 Si;st otion sw sr e nLine ";"'. *.
fill f~\ I liquid Men's Hair Dressing
Vitalis *79* Washcloths VS: 89*
V ...
[P Publix Individually-Wrapped EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Asst. Colors Boutique
N Sliced American .. *T 67* Facial Tissue S 31*
Wisconsin Cheese Bar Mild EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Nestle's Pure Chocolate
sL Longhorn Cheese.. 89* Nestle's Morsels ... S 56*
Stt 17 q Sliced Mozzarella .. VS 43* Sterling Salt VS 10*
J Delicious Dairi-Fresh EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Pink Liquid Dotorsont
rATMWGVTTiw MATT il Breakfast Club Margarine EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI Mott's Delicious
Topped with Delicious Strawberries ||jfej n#7 Corn Oil V.V 35* Apple Sauce *£* 38*
and Pinhapplo, 7-inch 1 rs i ] 1 / ... .....
Bottomless Art /) w * or Buttermilk EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Joan of Arc
Cheese Cake \| | Ballard's Biscuits .. 10* Red Kidney Beans.. 18*
Hi i Cheese .... Wl3* Paper Napkins...... VS 9*
Coffee Rina Velveeta Cheese .. $ 1" Poisky Wyrobs .... .: 1 47*
B
H * GAINESVILLE MALL WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
2*30 N.W. 13th Street W. University Avenue at 34th Street 1014 N Main Street

Thursday, February 4.1971, The Florida All gator.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator. Thursday, February 4, 1971

MIAMI (UPI) When you
put rats in a box and jam them
together, they fight so do
people.
That was Jack Sandstrom
talking. Hes the chief of the
Dade County jail, a three-winged
concrete and steel cage that one
judge called a snakepit.
WHAT HE did not say is
sometimes these people die.
Three people have been
murdered inside the jail since it
opened in March of 1961. The
latest victim was Cloyce Bradley
Cook, the 17-year-old runaway
son of a South Carolina
preacher.
Cloyce, a thin blond with no
past record, was thrown in cell

Communists Surround
Royal Laotian Capital
LAOS North Vietnamese
troops overran six government
positions in Laos Tuesday night,
one of them the key town of
Muong Soui on the Plain of Jars.
Laotian Defense Minister
Sisouk Na Champ assak said the
Communists had virtually
surrounded the royal capital of
Luang Prabang in northern Laos.
One of the tightest security
blackouts in memory remained
in force on the progress of a
reported offensive by 25,000
South Vietnamese and 9,000
American troops to drive the
North Vietnamese out of the
northwestern comer of South
Vietnam.
Contrary To Opinion,
Agnew Favors Youth
WASHINGTON (UPI) Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew said
Wednesday that despite his
frequent depiction as a fierce
and ferocious scolder of youth
he favors accepting 18-year-olds
as full members of society.
Inexperienced members
perhaps, Agnew said in remarks
prepared for the Hearst Senate
Youth Conference, but still
ready to take on a great deal
more in the way of
responsibilities and .burden than
they generally have been given
today.
Agnew, father of three young
adults and one teen-age daughter
who is 15 going on 20, said he
[there Ts |
(NO BETTER
jSMALL WAGON,
| $2,268* |
1 $231 less than Volkswagen
! DATSUN :
*P,O.E. plus tax, tag,
I local freight, D. & H.

Dade Jail: Like 'Rats In A Box

MRS
jg| HH w mm mm i
Hr B'l I I I H
jHr HR RHLJH

6BIR with 19 other inmates
that included two men accused
of murder and a dope peddler.
Now cell 6BIR contains four
men charged with murder.
LAST WEEK ABOUT six
hours before auto theft charges
were to be dropped and he was
to be released to his parents, the
Rev. and Mrs. Calvin Cook,
young Cloyce Bradley Cook was
found dead in cell 6BIR.
He had been garroted with a
braided rope and knotted towel
and thrown on the concrete floor
between two urine-stained
toilets in the rusty 18-by-36-foot
cage.
The slaying of the boy has
launched a reform movement at

has favored extending the vote
to 18-year-olds since he was
governor of Maryland.
In my opinion, Agnew said,
young people above the ages of
18 or 20 are too old to be
classified as youth. They are
young adults, and they deserve
to be regarded as such. It has
been so throughout history.
U.S. Postal Rates
To Go Up In May
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
new U.S. Postal Service Tuesday
announced higher postal rates
effective about May 15,
including a new eight-cent stamp
for letters and a hefty increase
for second class mail to cover
the chronic deficit costs of
handling newspapers and
magazines.
Air mail would rise from 10
to 11 cents, post cards from sto
6 cents, third class bulk or
so-called junk mail from 3.8
to 5 cents per piece, special
delivery from 45 to 60 cents,
and registered mail valued up to
SIOO from 80 to 95 cents.
OAS To Combat
Kidnap Os Diplomats
WASHINGTON (UPI) A
Foreign Ministers Conference of
the Organization of American
States (OAS) reached agreement
late Tuesday on a draft
convention aimed at combating
kidnapping and terrorism against
diplomats.
With 16 of 23 member

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
baldwj^^^A
I STARKE, FLORIDA *[
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m wf* HOURS
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UPI: Around The World

a jail whose operation
Sandstrom admits stinks. The
Dade County jail probably

nations represented, the Foreign
Ministers adopted by a vote of
13 to 1 a convention that would
require Interamerican
cooperation in the apprehension,
extradition and trial of persons
who commit criminal acts
against diplomats.
As drafted for presentation to
respective governments and
legislatures of OAS member
nations for ratification, the
convention defines criminal acts
against persons with diplomatic
status as common crimes, and
not political acts.
Panthers In Algeria
Claim Jurisdiction
ALGIERS (UPI) The Black
Panther Party, which arrested
LSD high priest Timothy Leary
and his wife, Rosemary, claimed
Tuesday to have jurisdiction

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

1 uart erly/

like many others in the nation
is run by the inmates.
THEY RUN the kitchen and
laundry and even the individual
cells. Usually its the black
inmates who are boss, even
though they may be in the
minority.
Black inmates band together
and the whites dont, explained
Capt. Floyd Alsbury, chief of
jail operations. So in a cell,
blacks usually assign the
clean-up jobs and even distribute
the food trays. We dont
condone it, but this is the way
things are.
Violence and intimidation
black against white, the strong

HIBPBIIK

over all Americans in Algeria.
Black Panther spokesman Don
Cox said the Learys, who were
held by the black militant group
for four days because of their
harmful advocacy of drugs,
are now under Panther
protection, permitting them a
limited degree of freedom.
Cox also said plans are being
made in the United States to
free Panther Chairman Bobby
Seale and black Communist
Angela Davis as well as all
political prisoners and prisoners
of war in America.
Party Leader Eldridge Cleaver
said Monday in a taped message
broadcast by Radio Station
KPFA in Berkeley, Calif., the
Panthers held the Learys under
arrest Jan. 9-13.

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against the weak are away of
life inside the jail.
WILLIAM THOMAS Myers, a
22-year-old North Miami man
jailed on narcotics charges,
learned this the hard way, like
many others before him. Meyers
was attacked by his cellmates
nearly two weeks ago.
It took 11 days for doctors at
the county hopsital to repair
Meyers broken arm, smashed leg
and other injuries. He limped
into an emergency hearing
before Judge Paul Baker
Thursday and asked not to be
returned to jail because I might
get killed.

West Faces Serious
Petroleum Shortage
TEHERAN (UPI)
Oil-producing nations and major
petroleum companies broke off
price talks Tuesday setting the
stage for the Wests most serious
fuel crisis since the 1967 Middle
East War.
Iran, one of the worlds major
oil nations, threatened very
strong action by the
Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries (OPEC),
which provices the bulk of fuel
for Western Europe and Japan.
Western oil sources said the
breakdown in talks made it
impossible for the companies
and countries to agree on prices
before a Feb. 3 OPEC deadline.



in 'WlYil 1 per Ri lrt Q ali, Bm rib SWISS, Full Cut ROUND ur AA I
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Heavy Western
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Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



The
Florida
Alligator

FORMER TENNIS STAR IN 'PARANOIA
l
Landrum Not A Stereotype Athlete

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first of two parts on the
suspended tennis duo of Dan
Landrum and Ralph Hart.
Landrums ideas appear below
while Harts profile will appear
Friday).
By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
Dan Landrum doesnt look
the part of a stereotype athlete.
And he isnt.
Attired in hipster fashion, he
wears his sun-bleached hair
parted in the middle and looks
at you from behind a pair of
alternately laughing, alternately
aloof green eyes.
HIS HAIR reaches just below
the ear-lobes and is generally
worn tucked behind. It does not
look excessively long, at least it
is no longer than that of many
of his contemporaries.
Dan Landrum used to play
tennis on the UF team. He
doesnt any more. He and
roommate Ralph Hart,
Southeastern Conference tennis
champion were suspended from
the team last October for
refusing to cut their hair.
I hate to be trite, but its the
principle of the thing, Landrum
says.
I FEEL THAT I have the
right to conduct myself off the
court in any way I see fit, the
20-year old Ft. Lauderdale
sophomore added. However,
much of his life is still spent on
the courts, team membership or
not. And on most sunny days
youll find Dan and Ralph
practicing continuously on the
Broward courts.
I like tennis. I like to play. I
like the tension of competition,
Dan said about the game.
HIS MOTHER first taught
him how to play at Holiday Park
in Lauderdale when he was
seven. By the time he was nine
he had entered and won his first
tournament.
I learned just by playing a
lot, the Ft. Lauderdale High
graduate said.
A Sigma Nu pledge here at
UF, Dan has participated in
intramural football, track, and
softball. He also ran
cross-country in high school.
Hart and Landrum are in the
process of suing the University
to get back on the team, but the
case is presently in preliminary
stages.
I THINK we have a good
chance of winning the case but
M
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

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TOM KENNEDY
DAN LANDRUM FIXING HIS FAVORITE DISH
... candle wax is the object in this mix

not getting back on the team,
Dan siad.
Its simply a matter of forcing
people to do something which
makes it difficult, he explained.
One of the major results of
the Hart-Landrum suspension
was the formation of the Florida
League of Athletes, now
restructured as a stronger
letterman's group.
DAN TOYS with small green,
yellow and white beads around
his neck as he explains his
position on the athletes union.
I supported it, but I thought
some of the people in it were
wishy washy/Landrum said.
The majority would say
something but then wouldnt

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everything else
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Early to rise and early to bed
HI makes a man healthy, wealthy and dead. mm
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back it because they were
afraid.
LANDRUM SAYS the
organization as it now stands is
inequitable because it excludes
participation from first-year
athletes.
Is he bitter about the
&
suspension?
Not really, but I have
reservations.
IVE LOST faith in my
superiors in the athletic
department, Landrum said.
Although he is not Joe
Namath off the court, Landrum
does present the image of a
colorful personality.
Walk into his La Bonne Vie
apartment and youll be greeted

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

The Florida Alligator, Thuisday, February 4,1971

Page 22

with the sight of a motley
variety of candles. *
AT ANY MOMENT hes
likely to burst into song. His
repertoire is extensive and
youre likely to hear anything
from a sea chanty to something
from Led Zeppelin.
Dan is a clown, describes
Hart.
Its not hard to believe.
Especially when he tells you
about the Odd Bods, a club
Landrum formed with two of his
friends.
THUS FAR they have staged
a few social events. One was
playing leap frog on the Fort
Lauderdale beach at 3 a.m.
We started out with just the
three of us, Landrum laughts,
and we ended up with about 17
people before the night was
over!
Since becoming a vegetarian
over the quarter break, Landrum
has lost weight. The 511
student is now down to 135
pounds.
Dan volunteers the
information that he doesnt
drink, smoke or take drugs. For
healths sake hes even given up
root beer, an old favorite.
FRIENDS WILL tell you hes

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
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We've got the parts so you can
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W it to us and we'll fix it for you.
YATES AUTO PARTS
C% COOETS \
W SEAFOOD gfc \
\ Jp*sjs \
/ \ A Youre 1
/ A I
/
Y \ /
11:00-2:30 p.m. I
f 5:00 9:30 p.m. I
l i Sunday
\ \ V. 11:00 9:30 P"-
\ \ V \ *>;
\ \ \
FOR THE BEST SEAFOOD )

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor

likely to do things on the spur of
the moment.
Returning to Gainesville after
Christmas vacation the Saturday
before classes started, he decided
that not having ever seen snow
was about to end.
So off he went with a friend,
destination northward in his van
named Paranoia and found
what he was looking for in the
mountains of north Georgia*
IN QUIET moments Landrum
writes poetry.
Just private, personal things
about life.
Some of the poems are for
public consumption when he
paints them on the sides of
Paranoia.
So if you see a free flying
eccentric behind the wheel of a
van named Paranoia, wearing
a hard-hat painted red, white
and blue, youll probably be
looking at Dan Landrum
athlete, candle maker, and poet.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!



FSU Swimmers
Ask Resignation
Os Head Coach
By Alligator Services
N. B. Bim Stults, the 63-year-old Florida State University
swimming coach, said Tuesday that he had no intention to follow a
retirement request by his team, according to Wednesdays
Flambeau student newspaper.
FSUs Flambeau reported Tuesday that the Seminole swimming
team had voted Monday night for Stults retirement. The team
complained of a communication problem.
I HOPE TO be able to work out the differences between myself
and the team and be able; to complete a good season, Stults told The
Flambeau Tuesday. He said that he saw no plans for retirement.
UF* undefeated team downed FSU earlier this season in
Gainesville, and will meet the Seminole squad again Feb. 13 in
Tallahassee.
In The Flambeau story, an unidentified FSU swimmer said the
team had asked for Stults retirement to become effective at the end
of the year. The spokesman said Stults was not communicating with
his younger swimmers.
HE IS JUST unable to relate to todays swimmers, the swimmer
said. He doesnt even know the members of his own team. It took
him three years to learn my name.
The team said it had tried to communicate with Stults, but that he
had refused to speak to the team as a unit.
Stults said Tuesday he knew of no grievances before the matter was
brought up and had no anticipation of trouble.
WE ARE NOT out to hurt coach Stults, the spokesman said.
Our feelings are to help the university and the swimming program at
FSU. Thats something we want to make very clear.
They (the team) feel hes over the hill; thats the way they put it,
FSU athletic director Vaughn Mancha said Tuesday. I have met with
the team and have listened to their grievances. I have assured them
that the grievances will be reviewed.
Stults has been the FSU swimming coach for more than 20 years.
plllllllllilllllllUlllllllllllillllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^
| Intramurals \
iiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniHininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii BRITT CRITTENTON mm

The mighty Bisons of the
Statistics Department won their
third consecutive Independent
League tennis championship
defeating a strong P. K. Revival
team in the finals.
Dr. William Mendenhall,
playing first singles for the
Bisons, outlasted Rick Stephens
7-5, 4-0. P. K. evened the match
as Nick Garcia came from
behind to defeat Phil Bedient
2-4, 4-1, 4-2 in the No. 2 singles
match.
THE TOURNAMENT was
then decided in the doubles
match as the Bisons Dave
Johnson and Skip Lees struggled
past P.K.s Warren Sarles and Tim
Henderson 4-2,14,4-2.
Today is the last day for
Independents to sign up for
bowling.
In Orange League basketball,
SAE suffered their second
straight set back as they were
the only one of the top three
teams to lose their opening night
basketball game. The Es were
clobbered by SPE, 47-33. Eddie
Hawley led all scorers for SPE
with 15 points.
LEAGUE-LEADING Sigma
Chi trimmed Lambda Chi Alpha,
37-31. Jas Forrest Rinehart was
the leading scorer of the game as
he tallied 14 points for the Sigs.

MR. HICKS CASUALS NOW
AVAILABLE AT
i
Slack traiN
1029 W. University Ave.

Second place Sigma Nu edged
the ATOs by the same score,
37-31. Hank Griffith paced the
Nus with 13 points, while Steve
Sykes collected 12 for the
ATOs.
In other encounters, Pi Kappa
Phi, which moved to fourth
place in the league on the
strength of the bowling
championship, took it on the
nose by the FIJIs, 29-26. Bruce
Jolly scored 11 points for the
FIJIs. The Pi Kaps failed to lose
much ground, however, as last
years basketball champions, the
Phi Taus, were beaten by Delta
Chi, 34-26. Roy Childs
accounted for 13 points for the
Delta Chis.
Phi Delt, suffering through
another miserable season, got
some satisfaction out of beating
the Betas, 45-35. Bill Dowdy
scored 11 for Phi Delt. AEPi,
which had a fine basketball team
last year, continued its success
with a 39-19 drubbing of Pi
Lam.
In the evenings highest
scoring battle, Russ Bookbinder
popped in 17 points as a tall
TEP team turned up a tough
Pike team in tractor like
fashion to gain a 5142 win.
Dave Montanye scored 16 for
the p ik2S.

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.
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mmrn&wzwSk % r */' ¥& f <
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sin extra somrlliing good
to your good times.
Try si fisiir*

Thursday, February 4,1971, The Florida Alfigator,

Page 23



Page 24

\, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, February 4, 1971

Do bies Deserves
St >
Nice Guy Award

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Correspondent
.. ~ ! .
The only reason UFs baseball
player Tony Dobies didnt get
the Nice Guy Award last
season was because the
Southeastern Conference
bestows no such honor. So he
had to settle for All-SEC
centerfielder.
Dobies tops off his
six-foot-one frame with a grin
that is immediately disarming.
Perhaps the only ones not
convinced of Dobies friendliness
are opposing pitchers who
helped serve Dobies .336
average last season.
ALL- SEC was my biggest
thrill, he said, but just playing
is great. Dobies, a senior, has
started for Florida since his
freshman year. Its surprising
Ive done well because I never
hit .300 in high school (Bishop
Curley).
During the summer Dobies
played baseball for Springfield,
111. in a collegiate league. He
knocked the first pitch thrown
at him out of the park and
continued the trend finishing as
an all-star with a .310 average. I
got in the best shape of my life
there and Im really ready to go
this season, he said.
Everything was not perfect
for Tony last year, however. At
Florida State they were
throwing rocks this size, he
said, demonstrating with two
oversized hands. I hit a double
off the fence and they were
throwing all sorts of stuff when I

Ffu Bug Outruns
Gators In Relay

The flu bug has hit three
members of the UFs two mile
relay team, dimming its chances
of repeating last weeks Millrose
Games victory in the two
invitationals on tap for the
weekend.
Benny Vaughn, Jack Stewart
and Frank Betts are all ailing,
with Vaughn expected to miss
Fridays Knights of Columbus
meet in New York, and
Saturdays Baltimore All-Eastern
meet.
THIS WILL definitely hurt

Wednesday-Friday-Saturday
COUNTRY ROCK
AND LOTS OF DANCING
BEER SANDWICHES
AND
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY
MELODY CLUB
4130 NW 6TH ST
"Where the in crowd goes out"

mmmk WSSSM
SplYli
v.

w|
mm 1 y
s Jar
TONY DOBIES
looks to pros
went out to centerfield.
IT TOOK a few police to calm
down the FSU fans angered by
three consecutive losses to the
Gators. I really love beating
them (FSU). FSU was ranked
No. 1 in the country before they
ran into Dobies and company
last year.
Dobies must rank as the No. 1
pro prospect on the team. Id
love to play professionally but
Id want a good size bonus. But
Ill play for anybody that wants
me, he said.
Pitching will be the key to
Gator success or failure Dobies
said. We can hit, weve got a
tight defense, and the attitude is
the best ever.
Dobies will probably be under
more pressure than last season
because of the number of pros
that will follow his every move.
Ill just do my best and hope
that I can do the job.

our chances, especially in view
of the top competition thatll be
at both meets, track coach
Jimmy Carnes said.
The competition includes
track powerhouse Villanova,
plus a Manhattan team thats the
only squad to better UFs time
in the two mile this year.
Both Manhattan and
Villanova were beaten by UF
last weekend, but Vaughn has
been the sparkplug of the team
so far this year, and were
definitely concerned about his
missing the meets, Cames said.

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