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The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
1? SA
-A

Vol. 63, No. 78

$2.3 MILLION CUTBACK
University System
To Reduce Budget

By Alligator Services
The UF is cutting back one
million dollars in expenditures
before June 30, as part of a
statewide university system
budget reduction of $2.3
million dollars.
UF Vice President of
Administrative Affairs William

3 Nonstudents Hit
On Drug Counts

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Writer
Three narcotics arrests were
made on the UF campus this
weekend. Out of the three, not
one person was a UF student.
Late Friday afternoon David
Melton Hopper was arrested for
possession of marijuana and
unidentified pills. The
20-year-old is a Jacksonville
resident.
SUSAN LYNN ZITO, 22,
from the Bronx, New York and
a male juvenile were arrested for
possession of marijuana at the
Murphree Area commons
building. They were attending
the dance held in Murphree Area
courtyard, Saturday night.
Hopper was turned in by a UF
student who called in to the

UF Drug Policy Causes Confusion

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the first of a two-part series
analyzing drug policy,
enforcement and confusion
in UF residence hails).
By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
There are so many shades to
the truth surrounding drug
enforcement in UF residence
halls, that even students
question whether or how
they can be busted.
According to Mary Moore,
resident advisor in Graham Area,
its a long, drawn-out process to
a bust. Theres no way a

The
Florida Alligator

Elmore, according to a UPI
release, said cutbacks will be
made mostly by freezing
employment positions.
PEOPLE WHO resign from
UF employment will not be
replaced and no new posts will
be created while the
expenditures are being slashed.
Elmore stressed that nobody at

University Police Department
(UPD). The UF student claimed
Hopper stopped him on campus
and asked him if he would like
to purchase some mescaline.
After the UPD received a
description of the alleged drug
pusher, UPD chief investigator,
Lt. Gene Watson found a person
resembling the description given
to him. Hopper was found at the
intersection of Newell and
Stadium Road.
HOPPER WAS placed under
arrest and sent to Alachua
County jail. The pills Hopper
had on him are now being
analyzed. He will be arraigned
today.
Saturday, just before
midnight, an unidentified citizen
(SEE 'ARRESTS' PAGE 3)

students name on a list will get
him busted.
WHAT LIST? UF Vice
President Lester Hale said.
People get the wrong
impression, as if we have a
blacklist of suspicious incidents.
Tossing semantics aside, the
issue boils down to a question of
what due process is afforded the
student suspected of drug use.
At present, the most
controversial aspect of the
situation is the use of the word
suspicion in official UF drug
policy.
Last January, the following
memo was issued by the Division

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida Gainesville

UF will lose his job in the
cutback.
Florida State University
(FSU) is also experiencing a
large budget reduction of
$500,000 which, when
combined with earlier
reductions, will, total sl.l
million, or nearly four per cent
of the FSU general revenue
budget.
In an effort to economize,
FSU will lay off 26 maintenance
workers, consolidate many of its
smaller classes to save space and
turn off air conditioning in all
buildings for the rest of the
current term except in
laboratories and other buildings
requiring constant temperatures.
The UPI release quotes Dr.
Stanley Marshall, FSU president,
as stating FSU is facing its most
severe financial test in years.

Dorms Tighten Security

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Dorm security measures are
being increased in the wake of
the alleged rapes that occured in
Tolbert Area last Tuesday,
according to Interhall Council
President Sue Jacobs. The
identity of the rapist is still
unknown.
No definite plans have been
formed, but the Department of
Housing is considering
suggestions such as chain guards
on dorm rooms, and more night

Hr
\ 11
Si- J

of Housing Assistant Director
Fred E. King:
THE RESIDENCE
administrator is to transmit
immediately and in writing the
names of users, suspected users
or pushers and related pertinent
information to Mr. David West,
coordinator of student conduct,
with a copy to Mr. Fred King
( marked personal and
confidential).
An outcry arose over the use

. .Mm|r :
at r >*&&& ' vV j< a *
i^ *<&> !, w^
3 .C Mml w #
jjSl* \, "' y .;'
MUD BATH TO KE "" EDV
Say the following three times and as fast as you can: A set of
seedy students slosh and swim in Sunday's slippery slime. All it
takes is some energy, old clothes and the will to get dirty to
have some good "clean" fun.

clerks in the dorms, Miss Jacobs
said.
DIRECTOR OF Housing Dr.
Harold Riker would make no
further comment other than his
announcement last Wednesday
that the housing staff was
meeting to check existing
security measures.
Previously, each open house
area has made its own policy
concerning escorts, with many
opting for a no escort system.
Now, all men visiting in open

analysis]

of the word suspicion,
resident advisors, area councils,
and administrators sought
clarification.
Coordinator for Student
Conduct David West also
objected to the wording and said
he intends to suggest to Vice
President Hale that the
memorandum be changed.
HALE SUPPORTED it
stating, If theres no way a staff
official can get the facts, he can

\> J
X* fSfi* # S

Monday* February 8 1971

house sections must have women
escorts.
Also, there has been a
concentration of police patrols
near the dorm areas, according
to Riker.
In dorms other than the
Tolbert Area, night clerks are
stationed in the lobby, but
Tolbert, which consists of
North, South, East and Weaver
Halls, has no main lobby.
One of the suggestions is that
night clerks be placed outside in
stairways in this section.
There are currently 24 clerks
on duty at night.

report it to West anyway, and
hed conduct an investigation. If
no validity to the charges were
found, the whole matter would
be destroyed.
According to Hale, West
would call a student in whose
name had been placed on a list, a
memorandum, letter, referral, or
the equivalent, and attempt to
sift fact from fiction.
If there was unwarranted
suspicion, Hale said, West would
just reject the information.
THE MEMORANDUM
brought into question, whether
the university would be placing
(SEE 'DRUG' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 8, 1971

Drug Controversy Rages In Dorms

PAGe"^|
'' T
itself in libel by listing a student
purely on suspicion.
The dictionary defines libel as
a written or oral defamatory
statement or a representation or
suggestion that conveys an
unjust, unfavorable impression.
The memorandum was just
an attempt to call on Wests
expertise in the investigation.
Hale further identified the
memorandum as basically a
reaffirmation of present policy
in dormitory drug enforcement.
ONE MAJOR difference
though, is that the residence
administrator, no longer has the
discretion to decide whether a
drug problem should be turned
over to West. An earlier memo
had read, It is the final
judgement of the residence
administrator ... to decide
if . certain drug
problems ... should be referred
directly to West.
Miss Moore said she felt the
entire drug issues had been
overly magnified and just
contributed to the paranoia the
student already feels.
Students have gotten the
idea, Miss Moore said, that
their name will be put on a list,
by an unidentified person or an
officials suspicion, and be sent
to West, without his ever
knowing what happened.
THATS JUST not true,
Miss Moore said. If Im pretty
certain a kids doing drugs say
for instance I smell it in the hall
and can pin-point it to one of
the rooms, I come back later and
approach the student.
According to Miss Moore,
although the RAs do have keys
to all dorm rooms, they wont
walk in when they think there
are drugs in the room.
If I knocked on the door,
and the person wasnt using
drugs, Miss Moore said, it
would be an embarrassing
situation. But, she said, it
wouldnt be embarrassing to

I TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND I
I 1 STARKE. 1 FLORIDA I
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I HOURS
I WEEKDAYS BAM -6PM I
1 SATURDAY BAM IPM 1
| GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT!
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 isr 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,oc\e incorrect- insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the "hext
insertion.

approach the student at a later
point and question him.
RAs ACROSS CAMPUS have
been warned about confiscating
drugs in dorm rooms. Were
just as unprotected as the
student, a Reid Hall RA said.
We cant take the evidence
because then wed be in
possession.
Miss Moore went on to detail
the next step that could lead
eventually, after innumerable
complaints about a specific
student, to a bust. I ask. the
student to come down with me
to speak to the Graham Area
resident administrator, Jim
Gumaer.
Miss Moore said the purpose
of the meeting is strictly for the
administrators own
information, although if the
student admits he has been
doing drugs his name will still
be sent to West.
THE ADMINISTRATOR
asks, for instance, if anyone else
on the floor -i& .involved with
drugs, and wants help ,but
doesnt know where to look. He
also says he wants an estimate of
drug use on the students floor.
The crucial question, was the
student using drugs? as alleged
cannot be contested further than
the student's response.
We dont have any
evidence, Miss Moore said, so
its just my word against his.
IF HE DENIES it, his name
wont be sent down to West.
In the past, it was the
administrators discretion that
propagated the final decision to
send the students name down.
The administrator no longer
has any choice.
WESTS NEXT MOVE is to
ascertain through an
investigation, whether the
alleged charges are true.
According to Hale, West also
informs the student that,
following the accumulation of
evidence mounted against him,
he has the opportunity to a
hearing before the UF
discipline committee.
But he can waive the right of
hearing, Hale said, or, for

LESTER HALE
... people have wrong impression
example, plead guilty to West
himself.
In that case, Hale explained,
West will have the discretion.
HALE-. SAID all proceedings
will be kept cbnfidential, even
though a second copy of the
students report would be sent
to Housing.
I dont know what Fred
Kings using it for, Hale said.
But he probably just wants to
know whats going on.
Wests superior.
According to Hale, no report
will be kept on the students
personal record, unless he is
found guilty. Theyll all be
destroyed. Its the only way we
can keep confidentiality.
OFTEN THE administrators
source of knowledge regarding a
students involvement is through
the RA. According to Hale,
students can still come to either
the RA or administrator seeking
help. The memorandum stated
that this was the only exception
to reporting drug use to West.
Quite a few have sought
help, Hale said. But I cant say
how that compares to the ones
who havent. Hale identified
several alternatives a student can
take when he wants to get out

( University of Florida Students, Faculty, & Staff:
j Servomation Mathias, Inc.
) y \ j/l University of Florida Food Service
) n cooperation with student government
) ANNOUNCES
sth Anniversary Special
/Meal Coupons Books -Reg. siso o value]Q% DISCOUNT
1 Coupons can be used at all servomation j
) snack bars and cafeterias. j
e 1
( On Sale this week Monday-Friday
I *OO am. to 4:00p.m. at the J. Wayne Reitz Union
| ht Fhor t<>bby nd Food Service Office Rm 160

of the drug scene:
educational information
provided by the university
counseling at the Mental
Health division of the infirmary
Corner Drug Store
Graduate assistant informal
counseling
All records, Hale said, are
kept confidential. They arent
even kept by the graduate
assistants. Theres no way of
anyone finding out.
AN RA WHO asked to remain
unidentified, spoke of another
problem with the new drug
memorandum. Formerly a
student could come to the RA
and ask him to help another
student on the floor, that he
himself could not approach. The
RA could offer the drug user
help. According to the
memorandum, his name will
have to be sent to West now
because the student didnt
approach the RA himself.
Miss Moore said that from
7est the name goes to the state
narcotics agency, or the state
attorney.
The name is added to a list
in Tallahassee. But it cant hurt
him; nothing .will happen. He
wont be denied admission to
upper division, or denied
registration. Theres no evidence,
since we didnt confiscate it.
ACCORDING TO Miss
Moore, only if the name keeps
cropping up innumerable
times will state agents attempt
to set up a bust. Theyre
working on limited funds, Miss
Moore said, and they have to
pay these agents salaries.
This is the only way a student
can be busted, she said, unless,
of course, the police run into a
student smoking marijuana in
the hall, or in possession of
drugs.
A police spokesman said
Sunday that there definitely
has been nobody arrested fall or
winter quarter in the dorm
rooms.
To search the rooms, the
spokesman continued, the police
officers would need a search
warrant, and a reasonable

assurance that there was illegal
drug use or possession.
BUT IT DOESNT mean a
student is immune because, he
lives in a dorm. We just cant be
a police state; searching from
room to room without
knowledge.
The spokesman warned the
police wont tolerate marijuana
use on campus.
Its illegal, and were going
to enforce the laws. Just look at
the three arrests for drug use in
the last two days.
Miss Moore also said
unequivocably that there has
been no busts by Gainesville
police in the dorms.
But, she continued,recent
articles in the Alligator have
made students feel more
paranoid than ever. Thats one
thing we just dont need.
If the students think that we
have fire-drills to bust for drugs,
nobody is going to benefit.
Theres a lack of communication
from the top; none of the stuff
thats been talked about is going
on or happening here.
At least in Graham if a
students on a list, he knows it.
West could not be reached
Sunday for comment.
Part II The pressure brought to
bear against the UF
administration.
/ ANGEL, Thank you for \
I | showing me how to enjoy 1
I the little things with I
1 another. Beware of I
I underarm ticklers. Love, /
\ TH E GENERAL#
V (V-a-It-p) /
SEE OUR CLASSIFIED AD
PAGE 13



Campaign Expenditure Law Revised

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A revised Maximum Campaign
Expenditure Law bill will hit the
Student Senate floor Tuesday
Following revisions by the Senate
Judiciary Committee.
Senators met Thursday
afternoon with the judiciary
committee and suggested upping
the maximum expenditures
allowed candidates running for

ARRESTS ...

contacted the UPD, when he saw
Miss Zito and a young male
smoking what appeared to be
marijuana in front of the
Murphree Area commons
building where the band was
playing. t
Investigator Wayne Katez

Texas Stock Fraud
Involves Top Politicians

DALLAS (UPI) Prominent Texans will appear in court Monday
in what may be the major confrontation between defense and
prosecution attorneys over an alleged stock fraud scheme that brought
hundreds thousands of dolars of quick money to high state politicians.
The Securities and Exchange Commission filed a civil suit Jan. 19
against a former Texas attorney general, a Houston financier and 13
other individuals and 13 Texas firms. The suit said political figures
were allowed to make huge quick profits on manipulated stock to
influence banking legislation in the Texas Legislature.

IN THE MALL
n.w. i3h st. /M proudly present our menu and
rSS*) cordially invite you to dine with us
\a/ in our relaxed 9 continental
11 am toft3opm
CLOSED SUNDAYS y
atmosphere.
Jo -ol .i /, C)"' SptciJ, Jr.m ...rJt.ll.n JClt'U
Available bom 11 a.m.
** Spaghetti with meat balls 1.85
"" No. 1 Ham and Cheese on Sesame Roll 1,10 Spaghetti with meat sauce 185
IM.W J v .. 'l* .tav. in ohW. poto)
k *i M n, rr i rrt Pir (ft No 2 Sasoci* Sub 1.00 Spaghetti with mushrooms 2.35 with meat halls 2.85
j '"* Miami, knock want, cheese and salad garnish Spaghetti oven baked in casserole
kosher Pk*k* and Assorted Olive* .75 Xo 3 Mo#t U 0 with cheese *35
Antipasto .05 Xo 4 Mini Mcat MU* : I*s *2? fT? ch ? e ?.M
~ ~7 ; A served with ,mtato salad Wth ***ded chfcken ami cheese 3.10
Ooiip 0/ t/ic JJou v r All Spaghetti orders served with
x/i V L.,7, No. o Clnli Con Carne 110 Italian Tossed Salad, roll and butter
Made Fresh Daily! served with tossed salad and crackers ____________________________________________________
U, nv l .60 <: n .45 No. 6. Spaghetti with Meat Sauce 1.40 Please allow 15-20 minutes on uhove
scried with tossed salad, roll and htttter as they are cooked fresh
1 HOME BAKED LASACNA 2.10 with meat balls 2.65
_ HOME STYLE CHEESE RAVIOLI with meat bills 2.85
fussed t-reeti Salad Howl, with our own herb ami seasonings .65 s-* ilis.nl Oreens with ehoieo of frciub or roquefort dressing .65 Oa/.u/ jb f Lttrr Above orders are prepared fresh so
tut ipasto Salad Bowl 1.25 L Antipasto Salad Platter 1.90 please he patient ami allow 20-25 minutes
.liel s Pride Tossed Salad Bowl I*s a. Fresh Shredded Chicken Salad. N.*stled in a bed of our own tossed salad 1.95
ntaio S;Lul -50 3. Shrimp Salad. Nestled in a bed of our own tossed salad 2.00 liDesserts
mall fruit Salad with Cottage Cheese *5 /-1 _ 1 cljnt ..
4. Cliefs Pride Salad Platter 1.95 Germantown Cream Cheesecake .75 Pecan Pie fill
Soo.LiM, 5 Fr,,it SaLul Pb,Ur wi,h Cheese 1.50 with Cherries .90 Home Baked Apple Pie .40
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lot 1.15. with duiw 1.30 lin(Xirti > d liam 1.10 ur r turrets m
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lirkey t all white meat' IV> Chicken Salad (Fresh Doily ) i.a> Pren.n-d Fresh D .ilv Coffee -20 Sanka .25 Iml sM
irloin of Ihn-f in Burgundy Sanee 1.40 rreparra rresn uaii> Milk SML .20 LCE 301
lot Knoekwurst 1.25 w/chm-se 1.40 "'*h Authority! 1.85 j ea .20 Hot Tea (Pot) ,2al
i '** 1 Kimckwurst and Sauerkraut.l Pride of Milwaukee) 1.85 Coke or Sprite .. SMALL .20 LCE 251
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C.AHMINKLLAS TKIl) Swiss on triplet rolls 1.50
" 1 I ii s£Jeee
Lowenb-nu on Draft .65 Budweiser, bottle .501
Beef and Chicken sauted in peppers 1 Small Onlv) Imported Heiniken, bottle 75 Schlitz bottle 50
C.ARMINELLAS Dl O and onions in sherrv sauce served
on double rolls 1.45 Pizza with sauce and cheese 1.30
Pizza with pepperoni and cheese 1.55
7" Pizza with meat sauce and cheese 1.75 ryj. rys O I
HAH-B-Q DUO har-lvq sauce' double Pizza with mushrooms and cheese 1.95 / tanning a jpxrtg? I
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Please Allow A Few Extra Minutes For Above Specialtij Hot Sandwiches Combination of any 3 2.25 &ssle cZ/dLont Owr Cratering *Service. I

Student Government office. This
would be a revision of the earlier
figures suggested by Sen.
Geoffrey Burdick when he
introduced the bill.
THIS TIME, the bill allows
for a maximum expenditure of
S7OO for candidates running for
student body president and vice
president, Sl5O for candidates
running for student body
treasurer and $l5O for
candidates running for

arrived at the scene, and after
observing the two people he was
given the description of, placed
them under arrest for possession
of marijuana. Miss Zito was
taken to the Alachua County
jail, and her juvenile companion
was taken to the county juvenile
center. No questioning period
has been set for Miss Zito or the
young man.

chancellor of the honor court.
The senators left the figures
indicated earlier stand; $75 for
chief justice of the traffic court,
and S3O for all other offices.
The earlier version of the bill
limited campaign expenditures
for student body president and
vice president to S4OO, treasurer,
$100; and chancellor $75.
A RESOLUTION concerning
the controversial dormitory drug
policy adopted by housing will
also be presented for approval
by the senators.
Also expected to hit the
senate floor Tuesday are five
budgets from student
organizations.
The Benton Engineering
Council, the Public Functions
Authority, the Speakers Bureau,
the Council of International
Organizations and the University
Religious Association budgets,
coming out of the Senate Budget
and Finance Committee, will be
submitted for senate approval.
Coming up for a second
reading, is the $9,963 from
reserves to finance construction

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!
Everything I
is I
Beautiful .. 1

and one years operation of a
low-powered FM
student-oriented radio station
which was approved last week in
it*# first reading.

j FREE TRANSPORTATION TO
i CAMPUS CONE
iHUME 10 AND 40 minutes past the hour |
WEAVER 15 AND 45 minutes past the hour
TOLBERT 20 AND 50 minutes past the hour
| MURPHEE 25 AND 55 minutes past the hour
mP 12 P#m#
1 - if,
If You Didn't Have A
hbhmhi Chance Take Basic
ROTC You Can Sti!l Take
Th e Advanced Program
U you still have two years
left at the Universit y- yu may
'*( qualify for this new 2-year
Qualify for an officers
commission in 2 yrs.
Receive SSO per month
while enrolled in the program.
Continu e your education
-i and learn to be a leader.
* Fulfill your military
duty, as an officer.
A NEW PROGRAM For Complete Information
OF INTEREST TO Contact Maj. Berry, Rm. ill,
- -__ Military Building or call
392-139 S not later than March

Monday, February 8, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

A second reading which will
come up for senate approval is a
S 1.500 transfer to help
operations of the Legal aid and
Defe n*e Cfime: ****--'



Page 3



L The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 8, 1971

Page 4

Fund Hosts Kunstler

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
AMfrtor Writer
William Kunstler, defense
lawyer for the Chicago Seven,
will speak on behalf of the
Gainesville Defense Fund at
Santa Fe Junior College,
southeast campus Friday, Feb.
12. Alaog with Kunstler will be
two bands, R.G.F. and
Mudcrutch.

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
TENNIS: Dorm residents are reminded that the last day to sign up for
Dorm tennis is today. There has been a lack of sections signing up for
this sport
AIESEC: will have a meeting Tuesday at 8:30 p.m. in room 3SS of
the Rietz Union.
HOGTOWN: The People of Hogtown will hold a town meeting today
at 4 pjn. at the University Methodist Student Center. The purpose of
the meeting is to rap about whats happening in Gainesville, and to get
people to sell tickets for the Kunstler speech sponsored by the
Gainesville Defense Fund.
SEMINAR: The Center for Tropical Agriculture and the Department
of Agricultural Economics, IF AS, will hold a seminar Tuesday in
room 1031 McCarty Hall at 3 p.m.
PLAZA DRIVE-IN: All people interested in turning in films for
showing in the Plaza of the Americas Feb. 28, go to room 310A, J.
Wayne Rietz Union, or call 392-1618, or 392-1619 in the afternoon.
BE A FRIEND: Send a valentine (or a few) in an unsealed envelope
to: Valentines, Spedd Services, Sunland Training Center, P.O. Box
1150, Gainesville. Cards will be given out individually on Valentines
Day. You may wish to put your return address on the card so the
child can thank you.
DAMES: The UF Dames Cooking Interest Group will hold its regular
meeting at 7:30 p.m. today at 530 W. University Ave. The program
will be on Breakfast Ideas.
BIRTH, DEATH, DISEASE AND OLD AGE: There can be no
happiness until we are free from these age-old problems of human
existence. Temporary solutions only perpetuate the misery. Find out
real solutions at A Study in Vedic Literature, tonight at 7 p.m. in
the Catholic Student Center Library.
FILM FESTIVAL: Zero Population Growth presents a film festival
Tuesday in McCarty Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Award-winning films on
overpopulation and birth control will be shown.
SELF DEFENSE FOR WOMEN: The law students' Wives will meet
Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in the Law School Auditorium. Police will speak
about self defense.
L
||i in i n
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to say all year!
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CUSSMUTS *
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I

J Tickets will be sold for
Kunstlers speech at $1 each
and the money will go towards
establishing a bond service
through the Gainesville Defense
Fund.
PRESENTLY, THE Defense
Fund pays a bondsman to sign a
bond for someones release from
prison. Each time a new bond

has to be signed, the bondsman
has to be paid.
According to a Gainesville
Defense Fund spokesman, rather
than paying a bondsman each
time, the prisoner can become
bondsman himself. This could be
accomplished by paying an
insurance company
approximately $4,000. The
insurance company would then
authorize him to sign bonds for
up to as much as $40,000.
This bonding service would
serve all members of the
Gainesville community.
Tickets for Kunstlers speech
may be purchased at the
Hogtown General Store, located
behind the Great Southern
Leather Company, at 1122 W.
University Avenue. Other
locations for buying tickets are
Second Genesis, the Pscycle
Shop, Leather Works, the
Gainesville Artisans Market, the
Palace Restaurant and the
Student Information Booth
across the street from the Hub.
On Saturday, Feb. 13, the
Defense Fund will be presenting
Celebration in concert, along
with Outlaw and the Krishna
Light Show.

JTSHOWING TONIGHT ]
PHHHAJEIiUIH Laurel and Hardy, Will Rogers, Jean Harlow
1 __ Carole Lombard, Ben Turpin, Harry London
J and many other famous comedians
Shows 7:15, 9, Shows 7:15, 9:05, 10:55 pm admission I
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THE TRAIN IS
COMING!



Spend A Week Around The World

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Writer
Going around the world in seven days while staying in
Gainesville, is not as far-fetched as it sounds.
International' Week begins today and is sponsored by
the Council of International Organizations (CIO) offering
all UF students an exotic festival of free movies, art
exhibits, entertainment and beauty contests.
INTERNATIONAL EVENING will launch the
week-long festivities tonight featuring international food,
slides, posters, entertainment, native costumes and other
world-wide displays. This event begins at 7 p.m. in rooms
122-23 at the Reitz Union.
Also beginning today is the week-long international
food feast at the Union Cafeteria from 4:30 to 7 p.m.
featuring Chinese, Mexican, Italian and Polynesian dishes.
Three finalists for Miss International Week 1971 will be

CSS To Offer New Course

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The University, the Student
and the Law, CSS 194, is a new
course being offered at UF
spring quarter.
The course, taught by Interim
Assistant Professor of Social
Sciences Herbert T. Schwartz,
is three credits.
SCHWARTZ, ALSO a lawyer,
is defending Terry O. Grubb,
accused in the hanging death of
in the Alachua
County jail this past autumn.
According to Schwartz the
seminar class will be held in his
home and occasionally at the
Holiday Inn over dinner.
\
The purpose of the course Will
be to provide answers to topical
questions concerning the
university, community and
students.
THE COURSE WILL cover
students legal positions, dissent,
self-help and status in regard to
the law.
It will also present the
universitys concept of the
Wrap your love
in a "Loveundle." TM
And put a Loveug
next to her heart.
This FTD Valentine's bouquet
comes with a lift-out corsage
called the Loveug. She
wears it on Valentine's Day.
Order the Loveundle early.
Delivered almost anywhere
in the country. .. Wearmeon
Valentine's Day."
Send the FTD "Loveundte"
for Valentine's week.
Colonial
jflotucrs
1220 W. UNIV. AVE.
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students status, dissent and legal
position. Finally, the law will
be discussed in regard to the
student.
The class, limited to
approximately 14 students will

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chosen 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Union Ballroom at a
combined beauty contest and international fashion show.
Miss International will then be crowned Saturday night at
the International Ball.
AN EXHIBITION of international art, handicrafts,
costumes, music, slides and brochures will be on display
on the second floor of the Union Wednesday from 11 a.m.
to 8 p.m. Some of the objects will be for sale.
Also on Wednesday the two-day international film
festival begins. The Arab-French movie The Battle of
Algiers, winner of seven international awards will be
shown at 5 and 9 p.m. at the Union along with some
documentary and travel films.
Thursday night features the Brazilian film Cassanova
7O at 5:30 p.m. and the Indian film Aparaparajito at
8:30 p.m. in the Medical Center Auditorium.
THE INTERNATIONAL Festival with dancing,
singing and music in the form of a talent show provided

be held once a week and
probably at night Schwartz said.
Interested students may sign
up at the social science
department, room 352 in Little
Hall.

by member groups of the CIO will be presented at 8 p.m.
Friday in the University Auditorium. This is traditionally
the most popular event of International Week.
The International Ball climaxing the weeks festivities
will be held 9 pm Saturday at the Flagler, PaOroom. The
Fabulous Souls will provide the music for the semi-formal
event costing 50 cents per person. This is the only event
of the week with an admission charge.
UFs international enrollment is the fourth largest in
the nation with over 1200 foreign students from about 86
countries.
There is something to unite all people through the
appreciation of art and music, says CIO Chairman Samir
Itani of International Week. We want to bring the
varieties of beauty and talent of different cultures to the
students and community.

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Monday, February 8,1971, The Florida Alli§ator,

Page 5



Page 6

Th*iMAK*rtor; IVtdftday,jFebr*y'6,\ *97*

Midis Fate Uncertain,
Merchants Dont Aaree

By JENNIFER RICH
Al,i 9
ThemidLis dead. ...
At least, thats what some
fashion designers are saying.
Others have their doubts.
AMONG LOCAL
MERCHANTS there is a
difference of opinion concerning
the fate of the midi.
I think the midi and maxi
are here to stay said Marta
Canavex, youth coordinator for
Maas Brothers in Gainesville.
The new look coming out for
this summer is the old-fashioned
shirt waist dress but in a longer
version midi and maxi length.
We have a lot of dresses coming
in with the peasant and frontier
look too, she added.
But many of the other local
stores say they believe the midi
is on its last leg. We sell more
maxi than we do midi, said
Frances dAvi of Susan Scotts.
OF THE MIDIS that have
been selling, most local
GAUCHO AND MAXI
... coming and going

J. Wayne Reitz Union
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. Students, tf a/fim Mondc, y -Friday 11:30 A.M.. 11:30 P.M.
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#,\ K TJ'nS Soup of the day with saltines #1 1C
Monday: Delux Ham & Cheese Sandwich
V Bi Sliced tomato, Lettuce, Kosher Pickle, Potato Salad
Soup of the day with saltines £ 0/%
Tuesday: Hot Choice Roast Beef Sandwich #LoO
+ ) French Fried Potatoes
tfrfel Soup of the day with saltines $1.75
Mjnjr wiy Wednesday : Boz Delmonico Steak-Grilled to order
Baked Idaho Potatoe, Tossed Salad, Roll & Butter
Soup of the day with saltines £l IQ
ifr TjfrT Thursday: 1 4 lb. chopped Sirloin Steak on
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Cole slaw, Kosher Pickle
pffiAa Friday Fried Catf ish $1.25
Tarter Sauce, cole slaw
Hush puppies
V., Meal Plan & Meal Coupons Accepted

THE MIDI
... is it dying?
merchants agree that the gaucho
is the most popular. It is a longer
version of the culotte and is
usually worn with a vest and
boots.
Some stores find that their
customers do like the styles
coming out in the midis but not
particularly the length so they
solve the problem by simply
shortening them.
What type of woman buys the
midi?
ACCORDING TO ONE
salesgirl, It takes a certain type
of personality for a person to
wear one. Another girl said
Theyre terrific for tall girls but if
youre short, forget it!
Then another said, Just
about any type. I saw a woman
yesterday and she must have
been about 65 and she was

wearing a tailored midi dress
with one of the, n?w Valentino
hats and she looked,g^eat f v ;
4. . hfffi br*."J -
Most shops, though, find their
clientele for the midi does center
around the college age group.
We do get a few high school age
and older women but mainly its
the college age group, said one
saleslady.
WHILE FALL and winter is a
good time for the midi, many
merchants feel that few will be
sold during the spring and
summer months due to warmer
weather.
The exception may be the
new cotton midi length dresses
that a few of the shops are
ordering. These are considerable
lighter weight than their fall and
winter counterparts.
If the midi does die out
during the summer months
many shop owners have their
doubts about it returning for the
fall.
THEY SEE the new trend
coming up for womens clothing
are hot pants. Hot pants, the
new version of short shorts, seem
to have dominated the scene in
the recent spring and summer
showings in Paris.
It is too early yet to tell if this
style will catch on but there are
some good indications that it
might. Weve had people
coming in and asking for them
already, said a salesgirl.
If hot pants are the new trend
for the future, it may be the
answer to every mans dream
four more inches of exposed leg.

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Dr. Wass Notes Difference
In 2 Educational Systems

By SAYE SUTTON
AlligetarWHter
i 'J
Good Friday 1945 dawned
quiet for the first time in a
week. I crawled out of the
basement. No noise anywhere.
The enemy was marching right
past without making any noise
and the war was over.
1 will always associate the
end of the war bombs and
sirens with quiet, insists Dr.
Hannelore Lina Wass, assistant
professor of psychological
foundations of education. Bora
and reared in occupied
Germany, she now is striving to
improve the democratic
educational system she came to
America to participate in.
MY FIRST ENCOUNTER
with democratic education came
through a cultural exchange
program in 1951. Teachers
called students by their first
names and smiled. The kids
didn't have to stand up and they
could actually ask questions and
get intelligent answers. I found it
hard to believe.
When I went to school
corporal punishment was
abundantly and arbitarily used.
Everything was rote work and
asking why was out of the
question. I was legislated and
monitored with little access to
even biased information.
Immediately affected by
Hitler's take over in 1933, Dr.
Wass saw very little of her father
while he worked on the West
Wad as a forced laborer. The first
day war was declared he was
drafted into the German army.
THROUGHOUT THE
POLITICAL conflicts German
children continued to attend
school. Dr. Wass' family couldnt
afford high school but two of
her teachers managed to have
her accepted at a state sponsored
boarding school that trained
teachers.
Neither of my parents were
members of the Nazi Party, so to
attend high school my mother
had to join and I became an
immediate member of the Youth
Party. I went through the
motions and found all the loop
holes in participating. I played
my violin in concert to advance
in the ranks.
My boarding school was
highly politically oriented and
very Nazified. Yet, half my
teachers were sincerely patriotic
to the Nazi cause and the other
half were cosmopolitan. None of
them ever so much as questioned
the power of Germany, but the
seeds of insinuation were still
planted.
M Y GERMAN
j^cerox^-xeroxxerox-j
8 THE 2
[Copy Center]
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
u o
[4s Xerox 3<|
o £
5 Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
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DR. HANNELORE WASS
... encounters democracy
LITERATURE teacher would
rattle off the poems of the great
Germany and put them aside.
Then she would read good
poetry signifying universal
emotion as if every word tasted
good.
I was never a good German,
but I believed in Hitler. He came
on the radio hollering and
pounding about the Great
Fatherland all the time and he
gave me confidence. *We WILL
win the war. We WILL win the
war,' was all I heard.
Pondering the most influential
impact on her life during the
war, Dr. Wass stresses the
amount of responsibility placed
upon her at such an early age.
She was more worried about
where breakfast would come
from than the glorious messages
on the radio. Her one dress was
in rags by the war's end.
INJURED BY A BOMB
dropped on her school building
only 10 days before the war's
end, Dr. Wass lost her treasured
violin and her ability to play it.
The allied armies approached her
with guns because under her
bandages they thought she was
an enemy soldier.
After the war all the Nazi
schools were closed and an

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interim government was
established. Dr. Wass at 19 years
old worked with the American
forces as a maid and cook. She
then returned to finish her
teaching degree at Heidelberg
Teachers College.
I was sent to the States to
observe democratic education,
because the German schools had
to be reestablished. My
observations were implemented
in the Mannehim, Germany
schools where I served as a
teacher-coordinator.
Acquiring her Masters degree
in child development and her
doctorate in educational
psychology from the University
of Michigan, Dr. Wass came to
UF two years ago as a
full-fledged American citizen.
Health Lost

Women on the average lose
5.2 days per year because of
illness or injury compared with
5.4 for men, reports the Public
Health Service.

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thens

Page 7



Page 8

, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday, Fabruary 8, 1971

I y nlimited power is apt to corrupt the
nm minds of those who possess it; atid this I
gjjft know, my lords, that where laws end,
* William Pitt
Earl of Chatham
EDITORIAL
Fool 'Em J.
Columnist Art Buchwald once suggested that FBI
Director J. Edgar Hoover was a fictious character, conceived
in the minds of the editors of Readers Digest.
At times we wish this were true.
Recently Hoover was cited as being responsible for the
firing of former FBI agent John F. Shaw. Shaw claims that
Hoover forced him to resign because of what he said in
letter to a professor at the John Jay College of Criminal
Justice.
In the letter Shaw defended the bureau. But, he also
acknowledged as valid Professor Abraham S. Blumbergs
criticism of the FBls selection of leaders, disciplinary
tactics and reaction to bad publicity.
Shaw never mailed the letter. He threw it away, but it
was later discovered by two of his fellow agents who were
by chance rumaging through his waste paper basket.
Since this incident, which occurred last fall, Shaw has
been placed in an uncomfortable situation. He can not find
a job anywhere in law enforcement. Charging that he has
been black-listed by the Number One G-Man, Shaw has
filed suit in federal court.
Hoover, however, says the full development of facts will
establish that Mr. Shaws allegations are without
foundation.
Mr. Hoover contends he is not a vindictive man and that
there is not now, and never was, a blacklist.
Maybe so. But, we would like to know why then, if he is
not a vindictive man, did he withdraw 15 FBI men from
courses at John Jay College. Obviously Hoover is not above
reverting to vindictive measures, even if he is not a
vindictive person.
Yet, the most intriguing aspect of the incident, has got to
be Atty. Gen. John Mitchells backing of Hoovers
maneuver.
Mitchell supported Hoover because, the academic
environment as exemplified in this instance was not
conducive to an objective pursuit of law enforcement
studies.
We were under the impression that a criticism of the FBI
might be considered as being objective. Objectivity is
usually achieved by not only looking at the good points of
an institution, but also considering the bad points.
Obviously, we are not on the same semantic frequency as
the attorney general and Mr. Hoover.
Mr. Hoovers double-talk has always been distressing. But,
what is even more distressing is the support he receives from
governmental officials, no matter how ridiculous his actions.
The time has arrived that government officials cease to
regard the FBI as a sacred cow and instead begin
questioning its actions.
If nothing else ever becomes of the Shaw case, we hope
Congress will at the very least take the initiative to consider
an investigation into the bureaus practices and purpose.
i:

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

- v .i: h
m , Denial of tenure
yv to Marshall Jones
C^Rl^Uf
(i£
Dismissal of
Robert Canney
Day after
y legislative
weekend
ACADEMIC FREEDOM AT UF
You can fool some of the people all of the time and you can fool all of the people
some of the time, but you cant fool the AAUP or anyone else who looks with his eyes
open!
i > FLUTED COLUMNS c=l=3
j
The Power Myth
L=r- I -tt ~ By JOHN PARKER=J====i

No one knows where the real
levers of power are in our
society.
Catch-22 wryly makes this
point by suggesting that the two
most powerful men in the Army
in World War II were a supply
officer named Milo
Minderbinder and a mail clerk
called ex-Pfc Wintergreen.
Minderbinder was powerful
enough to contract with the
Germans to bomb his own base,
thus saving the Germans a lot of
money and turning a tidy profit
for his enterprise. Its the
American Way. And everybody
has a share.
Ex-Pfc Wintergreen was
Catch-22s resident petty
bureaucrat. He decided
monumental controversies by
tossing one sides
correspondence into the trash,
allowing the other side to win by
default.
He was petty and mean and
he hated everybody, including
himself. He would be a fine

Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Stave Strang
Wire 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 fn th4f Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of tlnJ article and not those of the University of Florida

Sam Pepper
E liitor-ln-C'iirt
l

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

j
% ¥/
addition to anyones Tigert Hall.
Charles Reich, in his
best-selling Greening of
America, goes along with a
somewhat nouvea idea that
power is not seeded in the
clouds, but actually seeps up
from the middle ranks. Its a
realistic construct.
Elected officials are really
transients compared to the
entrenched bureaucrats. J. Edgar
Hoover thinks of Richard Nixon

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

9
f ,mm

as a nice kid who may be OK if
he sticks around for awhile to
find out whats going on.
The idea gains more and more
merit as one tries to work his
way through the mazes which
we call (somewhat
self-consciously) the channels.
The trouble is that the top
people dont know HOW to get
anything done, and the
underlings who do, simply arent
GONNA. Not unless you lick
their big toe. Or know his
uncles nieces best friends
roommate. Blood is thicker than
whatever urgent matter may be
at hand.
So now everyone wants to
know (since we have eliminated
Steve OConnell as any kind of
effective power source) exactly
who is in the middle on this
campus. Very Simple.
Its the janitor who has the
gizmo to lower the baskets in
the gym.



Tickets
EDITOR:
It was brought to my
attention at the Joan Baez
concert that many students were
upset by the fact that three rows
of seats were reserved for the
concert. One student
complained about this matter
during the rap session proceeding
Baezs speech.
I would like to attempt to
explain how this situation occurs
and why. First of all, the seats
were reserved for the students
and individuals who work
without pay in producing the
show and also individuals who
had worked with the Accent
Program. Also, a group of
Community Activists from
Georgia called earlier and asked
for a bloc of seats, and they
occupied row no. 2.
Even though these students
and some faculty guests had
reserved seats, they still had to
pay for their tickets, unlike
previous years when hundreds of
tickets were given out at no
charge. The President of the
Student Body this year made a
new policy when he came into
office that there would be no
more complimentary tickets for
anyone.
We regret that reserving these
three rows caused an
inconvenience for some
individuals. However, for those
that had attended shows last
year, they would have found
well over 10-15 rows reserved
for all the political cronies. This
changed drastically this year, but
possibly there is still some room
for improvement and action will
be taken.
I would hope that students
would be grateful to students
who work for nothing to
produce entertainment on
campus and would understand
the reasoning behind the present
policy. However, this Student
Government administration
believes in treating all students
fairly and equitably; therefore,
we have already stopped giving
free tickets and are considering,
because of the recent
complaints, cutting out reserved
seats.
If anyone has future criticisms
about Student Government
Productions please contact us
we are here to represent you.
BRUCE LEVINE
SGP Chairman
Accent
EDITOR:
ACCENT 71 favored the UF
campus with two fine
entertainers who admittedly
trade on their celebrity to
attract student audiences. Using
the podium they have earned
by virtue of their talents, Jane
Fonda and Joan Baez visited
Gainesville for a few hours and
unburdened themselves of some
free advice that was not only
naive and uncalled for, but in

READERS FORUM

some instances dangerous.
Jane Fonda spent a total of
several whole minutes talking to
local malcontents just before
approaching the microphone,
following which she proceeded
to inform us of what is wrong
with our country at large and
our campus in particular.
Whether we agree with Miss
Fondas criticisms is not the
point. But who wants to pay
someone to come in and throw a
brick through the window, and
then run out again? There are
many things wrong with the U
F, to be sure. But to Miss Fonda
I would say if you want to stay
here and work with us, fine and
dandy. Meanwhile, here is your
brick back.
Joan Baez filled the gym with
music then sat down for a cozy
rap session with the students.
She delivered a short lecture
about her own politics and
attitudes, the essence of which is
that we all must act on
principles of Gandhian love and
brotherhood. In the next breath
Miss Baez was denouncing and
deriding Richard Nixon. To my
mind the effect of this was to
modify Miss Baezs announced
policy to something like this: we
must love everybody except the
people we hate. Later, in
speaking about her husband
David, Miss Baez expressed the
opinion that jail is a great
learning experience, more
educational than any university.
She believed that it would be a
fine thing if the students could
spend some time in prison,
providing they were sent up for
a good political cause. Miss Baez
is apparently unaware that in the
last six months three men, two
of them in their teens, have been
brutally murdered in Florida
jails by violent or psychotic
cellmates. The thought that
paralyzes is the possibility that
some of her listeners might take
her seriously and act on her
suggestion. Advice grounded on
such ignorance is irresponsible.
Ladies, put the red shoes back
on and keep dancing.
WILUAM GOLDHURST
Associate Professor of Humanities
God
EDITOR:
Reading Michael Condrons
article reminded me of my old
preconceptions of Jesus and the
Bible until I really started
looking at the real evidence. In
fact, The Passover Plot with
all its assumptions and many
mistakes helped get me
interested in Jesus!
Perhaps the biggest error in
his book is when he says that the
blood from Jesus on the cross
showed he was still alive. The
Gospels specifically say blood
and water coming out, which as
any doctor will tell you, means
the separation of the two which
occurs only at death. Plus,
would ten of the original eleven
disciples really die martyr deaths
for a fake cause and who did
Paul really see that changed him
from critic to crusader?

rMi miimmimn CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
| "... and then I said, 'now, Ill just wait for late registration ... j

I do wish that churches today
were Pauline or original. As
Arnold Toynbee, the famous
historian, wrote, Most men
have not rejected Christianity,
but a caricature of it which can
be seen in too many of the
hypocritical churches now.
I wish Mike could prove to me
that the great mass of the New
Testament is forgery. Perhaps
he would like to read F.F.
Bruces book, The New
Testament Documents: Are
They Reliable? in which he
writes There is more evidence
for the historical accuracy and
correct preservation of the New
Testament manuscripts than
there is for many writings by
classical authors, die authenticity
of which no one dreams of
questioning. There are about
4,000 Greek manuscripts of the
New Testament in whole or
part.
Jesus did claim to be God and
said I and the Father are one
(John 10:30) and He who has
seen me has seen the Father
(John 14:9). He also said, I am
the way, the truth, and the life;
no one comes to the Father but
by me. (John 14:6) He proved
his uniqueness with his
resurrection and as Lord
Lyndhurst, an English legal
expert wrote, I know evidence,
and I tell you that evidence such
as we have for the resurrection
of Jesus Christ has never broken
down yet.
And Dr. Scoffield says about
the two supposed creation views
of the sexes that, In point of
fact, however, Genesis 1 tells of
creation of the whole universe,
including man knd woman; while
Genesis 2 specifically describes
the origins of man and woman
without repeating the story of
creation in Genesis 1, And
Fritz Ridenours book, Who

Says, tells on pp. 98-102, the
difference between the
Babylonian beliefs and Genesis.
I would also suggest two other
books by two former critics and
sceptics Frank Morrisons
Who Moved The Stone? and C.
S. Lewis Mere Christianity.
Dont you think if God really
did send his Son down to save
us, he would give us proof. He
did.
REID DAVIS 3ED
Christ
EDITOR:
I read the column entitled,
Jesus Christ,* by guest
columnist Michael Condron. He
suggested that all self-styled
Jesus and Bible Freaks read a
few books. I wish Michael would
read more than the two books
he suggested, David Wilkersons
The Cross and the Switchblade
and Brother Andrews Gods
Smuggler, would be good starts.
Both books give an account of a
modem mans relationship and
adventure with a living God.
I will be the first to admit
that original Christianity is a far
cry from what is generally
practiced today. I am astounded
at the number of people who
have attended church regularly
all of their lives and still do not
know how to become a
Christian. Becoming a Christian
involves turning to God from
self, trusting Christ to come into
our lives, and to make us what
He wants us to be. This can only
be accomplished through prayer.
Prayer is just talking to God.
Michael stated that Jesus
never saw himself as God. In
John 14:9. Jesus said that, he
that hath seen me hath seen the
Father. He also said in John

Monday, February 8,1971, Tha Florida Allifator,

10:30, I and the Father are
one.
One of the greatest tragedies
of all is that people judge Jesus
Christ by people who call
themselves Christian and have
never experienced the joy of
having a relationship with Him.
In John 15:11, Jesus said,
These things have I spoken
unto you, that my joy might
remain in you, and that your joy
might be full. So you are right
Michael, God does love us and
wants us to be happy. He loved
us so much He gave His only
son, Jesus Christ! (John 3:16).
y" ... 1 v.
Michael, I challenge you to
check all of the evidence about
Jesus Christ. Please dont be like
so many people at this university
who are ever learning and never
able to come to the knowledge
of the truth. (II Timothy 3:7).
Remember, Jesus said, I am the
way, the truth, and the life, no
one comes to the Father but
through Me. (John 14:6).
ROBERT BURGER
LETTERS POLICY
s
Letters must:
Be t yii ed, signed,
double-spaced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to show
samples of his work.

Page 9



!, Tft* Ftorkhi k frigatcr, Monday. Fabruaify fc, 1971

Page 10

,| ER
SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVEkUMWT J
iaf answers and referals I
rets. For help just call I
- call 392-1665. I
y questions, problems, or 8
92-1665. B
S.E. Campus of Santa Fe I
: and Mud Crutch. SI.OO
I) Information Booth 2) B
..rcriMrC I
ES !!!?. I
Ciceron Meeting, Union Lounges, fl
7:30 p.m. B
Monday, February 8 I
A.1.1.E. Meeting, Union 346, I
7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, February 10 |
MENSA Luncheon Discussion
Drop-In, Union 150 B (Case.),
11:00 1:30 p.m. Students I
International Meditation Society B
PUN* Locture, Union 346. 7=30 1
eb. 20 at 2:00 P.M. The B
IGHT I
t Rock Concert to come
will go to the Defense 8
ty to permit a close,
films shown in the Plaza
: Union, Room 310A, or B
DRUDGERY I
ystem should attend the
byterian Student Center
lie Council Friday, Feb. H
Die at Sorority houses or I
> early.
g Student Government
Feb. 9, at 2:00 P.M.
VAILABLE I
jv't for the calendar year
Monday or Wednesday
I groups interested in
nee by working on an I
itz Union. 8
CE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVE !
THURSDAY AFTERNOON 5:00 OF EACH 1
ROBERTHARRIS J
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT |



Caver Finds Bones

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Bones estimated to be about
15 million years old were
discovered by Vem Akers, a
member of the Florida
Speleological Society, deep in
the caverns of Warrens Cave
which is located in the
Gainesville area.
Akers found the bones on the
floor of a remote passage deep
inside the four mile cave. The
fossilized bones have been
tentatively identified by Dr.
Thomas H. Patton of the Florida
State Museum as belonging to a
manatee or sea cow which was a
very common animal in
prehistoric Florida.
EARLY EXPLORERS, Bill
Oldacre, society president, said,
who perhaps had been confined
to the ship too long, were
known to have mistaken the
manatees for mermaids.
Today the manatee is near
extinction because of a shrinking
natural habitat and hunting by
Floridas early settlers.
c
According to Oldacre, the
settlers killed these mammals for
their oil.
The manatee may weigh as
much as up to several hundred
pounds. It is a mammal which, if
you stretch your imagination,
resembles a freshwater seal.
Being a strictly aquatic
mammal, which doesnt usually
venture out of water, finding
manatee bones in a cave in the
middle of the state of Florida
was unusual.
ACCORDING TO
OLDACRE, the IS million
year old bones were found in a
cave that is not that many
years old. This has some
reference to the theory that
Florida was all underwater at
one time, Oldacre commented,
Manatee bones have a tendency
to be heavy which makes it
difficult to imagine how they
floated into the cave unless the
mammal had still been alive and
all in one piece.
Many manatee bones,
Oldacre continues, have been
The Citroen.
Its so different
it will take
courage to buy it
Attar you get to
knowK.it will take
courage to buy
anything else.
CITROENA
ED'S MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W. 13th Street
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You Know The Value
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found off the coast of Florida
and buried in the clay of streams
and rivers throughout the state.
The unusuality of these bones,
however, is that they were
deeply imbedded in limestone
fossilized, and found deep in a
cave.
Manatee County, which is just
above the Sarasota area, was
named after this animal, which
at one time was dominant and
well known throughout the
state.
ALTHOUGH A NUMBER of
bones were discovered, Oldacre
stated, only a few fragments
were extracted from Warrens
Cave about four inches long
each. Just enough bone for
identification purposes.
In keeping with the Societys
conservation policy, the bones
will be returned to their original
location where future visitors to
Warrens Cave will be able to
visit them.
Warrens Cave, which is.
located just past the Millhopper,

Dominos Pizza
Free Delivery
Call 376-2487
buy a Coke and
keep the glass
A CONTEMPORARY GLASS FOR COCA-COLA.
COLLECT YOUR SET OF 6 OR 8 l
Monday-Tuesday-Wednesday
5-9 p.m.
Limit 2 Cokes per pizza.
offer good while supply lasts.
t :
1710 S.W. 13th St.

was named after a general who,
supposedly, hid with his troops
there.
Warrens Catve has been the
site of two: serious accidents and
has been gated off to the public.
However, it is o£eb ttHhSsC
experienced explorers who have
the right equipment and the
approval of the Society.
Admittance approval may be
obtained from the society by
attending a meeting or by calling
the Societys office.
The Florida Speleological
Society meets every Wednesday
evening at 7 p.m. in room 347 of
the Reitz Union.
bush vw
Specializing In
Service And Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sh Ave.
376-4261

PREHISTORIC MANATEE
... fossils found

fast repaiiMH
AM STEREO
T ON ALL EQUIPMENT
the fidelity shoi9
420 NW 13TH ST
78^045

Mondays

CAMPUS CONE
FREE DELIVERY
S lUNDA H U |UD A t

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-l6t-55-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)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-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)
Golf clubs complete set Including
bag. northwestern aluminum shaft,
cost me 8140 will sell for $65. almost
new call Mike after 5 378-6597
(a-st-70-p)
64 BSA 650 cc custom RECENTLY
tuned $450. Call 372-1310. 819 S.E.
5 Ave. (A-3t-75-p)
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)
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: Panasonic Compact.
Turntable, am-fm str., tape-ln-out,
7W woofer w/ 2V" tweet. SAVE
S6O NOW. $lB9. Call 378-7743.
(A-2t-76-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)
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)
1969 HONDA 350 very good,
includes extra parts and helmet,
SSOO. or best offer. Call Tom
392-7003 (A-st-76-p)
Guitar Martin D2B plush lined
hardshell case new cost S6OO take
best offer over $335 372-5928 Ken
(A-10t-70-p)
KLH stereo, Ampex 860 tape deck
slls each, both S2OO Danish
modern couch-table, SSO Complete
Super-8 movie outfit, SSO Call
372-7779. (A-3t-77-p)
Yamaha 305 1969 excelent
condition. Luggage rack windshield
and 2 helmets. $550 firm, cash.
392-0731 or 372-2119 (A-6t-77-p)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
sicTZl
DR VI M HAVE never I
* sEENBEFoRE |
COLOR! ONLY I

,*## >
e
FOR SALE
1968 KAWASAKI 250 Sumarla High
Pipes Good Condition Price $360. or
best offer Call 392-7374 (A-lt-78-p)
HONDA 450 1969 Excellent
condition very clean. Extra exhausts
& other accessories. Cali 378-6252
after 5 p.m. (A-3t-78-p)
1969 Honda 50 exc cond 480 actual
miles, elec start, helmet & book rack
incl. $l5O cash call 373-2877
(A-3t-78-p)
1966 FORD LTD full power $650
call 376-4077 (A-3t-78-p)
Scott, 342-c 110 watt FM-Receiver
still under warranty S3OO new, yours
for S2OO call Herb 373-3615
(A-st-78-p)
Tape rec. Sony 530 good cond has
amp and spkrs, 140.00 or best also
surfboard 64", textured deck, lllbs,
good condition, 50.00 call 378-2841.
Jay (A-3t-78-p)
TREAT YOURSELFI Visit areas
most beautiful and complete sporting
goods store. Low prices. B & B
SPORTS CENTER 5310 N.W. 13th
ST. 378-1461 (A-st-78-p)
FOR RENT
female roommate needed. 350 La
Bonne Vie; V* rent and utilities call In
after noon 378-6797 rent Is paid till
Feb. 151 (B-4t-74-p)
Male Roommate Wanted. The Place
Apts, 1231 SW 3rd Ave. Apt. 328.
372-9972. Complete Apt 7650
including utilities (B-st-76-p)
One bedroom air cond apt-furnished
Available Immediately. SBS/month,
plus utilities. Call 373-3493 or
376-3056 (B-st-76-p)
puMioun nctws pusehtc
Mi Mac6mr* Ryan ONeal
i
John Martey & Ray Milland |
[G£a *Col* PHRMHHINT PICnME
SHnurc I=3o 3:25 5:25
V SHOWS 7:25 9:25
i
| ONLY 4 DAYS DAYS
| UNTIL
1 "LOVE STORY!
THE 2 thunderball
#MS:3O-7545
BAMDS TWICE
1:30-5:45
DAYS
Heiranymos MBUON
cwT^MEKirHumppe
(x) and find tru* happiness 9
(merkin |
1:50 5:40 9:28*
DEBORAH
\mmm^
CARROL JEANPaP
baker soa^jg*
ThISWKf
v bodrofddMmh. v
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLYf
ALL SEATS $1.25
I ALL DAY EVERY DAY

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 8,1971

FOR RENT
Must sublet Gatortown apt 126 2
bedroom call 378-1728 available
immediately (B-3t-76-p)
THE PLACE one male roommate for
Immediate occupancy 372-7202
(B-st-75-p)
Male roommate wanted to share two
bedroom Univ. Gard. Trace apt. bldg.
714 apt 101 S4B mo. + 1/3 utilities,
call 378-8993 after 4pm (B-st-77-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom air conditioned all
electric apt with patio $l2O per
month 376-6703 (B-st-75-p)
Two female roommates wanted
beginning of Spring qtr. Landmark
Apts. Call 372-6513 after 5:00 p.m.
(B-3t-78-p)
Sublet efficiency PAD 80 mo plus
utilities next to campus 1829 NW
2nd ave avail, end Feb. CALL
378-8181 (B-2t-78-p)
WANTED
Female grad student searching for
roommate. Townhouse r nr. campus
$75 per mo + Vi util must like
puppies call 373-3108 after 6:30
soon I (C-st-78-p)
Male Roomate. French Quarter No.
77. $45. per mo. On pool, central air
and heat. Call Laird at 372-5254 or
leave message at 378-6092
(C-st-78-p)
Roomate Wanteu Own bedroom In
3 bedroom house. Close to campus.
S7O per month utilities included. Call
373-1575 (C-st-77-p)
2 male roommates wanted Large 4
bdrm house 2Vi bath fireplace central
heat privacy TV 42.50 per mo plus V
utilities 378-6810 (C-6t-77-p)
ROOMMATES NEEDED for
Gatortown apt. Free thru Feb. 15.
Two bedroom, $47.50/mo. Call
392*8456 or come by apt. 211 after
4 (C-3t-77-p)
Male roommate needed spring qtr.
AC 2 pools very quiet $47.50 + Vz
utilities grad stud prefer call Tom at
372-0539 5-7 pm (C-st-77-p)
OCALA COMMUTER will share ntra
any a.m. Mary 629-1805 (C-3t-76-p)
Male roomate part Ime (weekdays
only) new trailer 6 miles from
campus S4O mo. 1/3 utilities call
before 11:30 AM 373-1925
(C-st-76-p)
I Need You -a Hip Roomate ciwn
bedroom central air & heat, close to
univ. SB4 plus Vi utilities call
378-7429 (C-4t-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)
1 female roommate for spring quarter
own room in 2 br house SSO/mo + V*
utilities call 372-7750 (C-4t-75-p)
Progressive jazz musicians drummer
organist lead guitarist pianist for
audition call Ray Mobley 378-3237
or 372-1444 to leave name & number
(C-7t-73-p)
Male rommate, own bedroom In 2
bdrm Apt. $70.00 + 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 376-9740,
Charles (C-10t-71-p)
HELP WANTED
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 SKYLARK, 37500 miles, R, H
AC, full power, Immaculate
condition everything works, $1250,
call David 378-6874 (evenings)
(G-st-74-p)
VW 1970 Poptop camper under new
car warranty. Icebox, stove, sink, elec
heater, beds, extras. Leaving US.
must sell, $3150 Dr. Mayer 376-0036
(G-st-77-p)

9

AUTOS
"***%**#*****%**?.
Mustang 65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, Immaculate Interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9t-75-p)
1966 Dodge Dart GT Automatic 6
cyl. 2dr. hardtop Excellent condition
SBOO call Chas Addaley 392-0571
day or 505 NW 14 Ave evenings
(G-st-77-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)
65, Ford Falcon low mileage radial
tires excellant mech. condition great
gas mileage. $450 call Mike after 5
378-6597 816 NW 13th St.
(G-3t-72-p)
1965 Corvalr 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)
56 Ford Best offer 372-7158
(G-3t-77-p)
VW 1966 Good Condition SBOO
Heater Call Pam 392-9101
(G-st-78-p)
67 Austin 1100 2 dr. Sedan S6OO.
Nice for student or second car. Good
shape, ph. 378-0184 evenings.
(G-st*7B-p)
63 Rambler or 61 Chevrolet Corvar
Camper Type Either one S3OO
378-8490 (G-st-76-p)
'
64 Ford custom 289 V 8 auto. Trans,
radio, heater, good tires. Call
372-4598 or 392-0514 (G-st-78-p)
1969 VW Bug. Good condition.
Red-black Interior, radio and factory
Installed 8-track stereo. $1,400. Call
378-5705. VP No. 6. (G-4t-78-p)

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 IBS- S2SO
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)
plug
plus Road Runner Cartoons a p
Shorn: 7:15,9:06,10:55 pm admission
Answers To Crossword Puxzlo
I f Rll plKT|AjT||[p {t IQ iTTETsIMpIAi^^mHI

AUTOS
.VWeVeWeVeVeWeNSV.V.VeNSV.V.V.V.*.*.*.
VW 1965 radio heater runs good new
tire must sell leaving phone 376-0388
(G-st-77-p)
1969 Ford Torino GT fastback 351
cl 4-spd pwr disc brakes beautiful
cond $2200 call 378-4107
(G-st-75-p)
PERSONAL
8-track cartridges Custom recorded
Two or more albums on 80 min tapes
$4 Inc tape or will beat any
competive offer Experience &
quality, satisfaction guaranteed
378-5916 night (J-st-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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p) >
INTERNATIONAL WEEK WANTS
YOUII Different, exciting,
entertaining, thrilling I ... February
8-13. Everyone invited. (J-st-76-p)
GIRLS, HAVE A PROBLEM? Hot
Line will soon be in service.
Confidential answers and referrals
concerning blth control, pregnancies,
V.D. and related subjects, will be
available. Volunteer are needed to
staff phones. Call 392-1665
(J-3t-77-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring l block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
Sabine String Shop handmade
dulcimers, banjo lessons, repair on
fretted Instruments, and discounted
accesorles. In GVllie Artisans Market
378-1383 (J-st-78-p)



gator classifieds

PERSONAL
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)
Making your valentine an
old-fashioned red-pink doily heart?
Or are you getting a $1.50 McCrory
special? Why not pin your heart to
the wall at the Union. The 2nd floor
gallery wall is reserved for valentine
messages. Come pin yours up on
Friday. For last-minute lovers,
limited supplies will be
provided. .make your own!
(J-st-78-c)
BLUE DENIM JEANS, all sizes just
arrived at SUBTERRANEAN
CIRCUS. 100 different patches now
in stock. New comics arriving daily.
Stereo tapes 54.99. 10 SW 7th St.
(J-3t-78-p)
Demian's Leathers/Laurent's Books
now buying used comic books, 2Vt
cents each, up to 1,000 from any one
person. (J-st-78-p)
Seminole sales staff important
meeting Tuesday Feb. 9, 7:30 pm
yearbook office be there on time I
(J-2t-78-nc)
Zeppelin Hendrix C S N & Y The
Band and the Stones DBL. White
LPs. $6 Roc Records 4.19 Ips for
3.25 424 NW 13th St. (J-2t-77-p)
Will drive your car to So. Calif, or
share driving + expenses. Have tools,
can do minor repairs enroute, male,
mature (alas, 30+), technician. P.O.
Box 13811 Univ. Sta. Gnsvi.
TWO /?>?
FILMS
ON
BLACK
AMERICA pSSf
BLACK ROOTS
by Lionel Rogosin
A compendium of Americana! it
is simple and effective a totally
unpatronizing rap session with a
cross-section of Blacks about their
experiences in the South, as well
as urban and mid-America.
Rogosin's emotions appear to be
so honest that he manages to stir
in the viewer a genuine
appreciation of black beauty,
anger, sorrow, and pride
Black Roots" is a valuable
contribution to the pitifully small
supply of films which treat with
any integrity the black experience
in America.
7:00, 8:15, 9:30
Union Auditorium
no admission to either film
sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

Todays
more for your money meal
atmoisons
CAFETERIA
"J
2 MONDAYS FEATURE J
j CHUCK WAGON STEAK
ANDHASH QO*l*
5 BROWN QZC |
i| I i
l I TUESDAYS FEATURE | g
3 | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | =
ALL YOU CAN EAT |
! 99{j
Immm
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
LCRFETERIR .beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall A

Monday, February 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

All DELTA ZETAS on campus please
contact Mrs. W.E. Bolch before the
,? f Februar V 9 Phone
378-5581 (J-2t-78-p)
Bicycle Buffs We think its time for
an afternoon bike rally, including
relays and races. Help us get it
together! Call 392-1655. (J-st-78-p)
LOST St POUND
............
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 corner
of 12th St. and 2nd Ave. call
378-2149 (L-3t-76-p)
LOST: Gold drip girljjs charm
bracelet with name Janihe on It.
Please call 392-7806 sentimental
value (L-3t-76-p)
Lost black leather wallet with brltish
currency markings on Tuesday.
Urgently needed. Reward! Phone
Graham 373-3149 (L-2t-78-p)
REWARD: Topaz ring lost from
Union pkng iot to Graham call
2-8483 (L-3t-78-p)
Xv"!-:*;X\v-vX:X:X>\;.\;;.vX>;XvX;Xixv
SERVICES
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
Typing at Its best by former NY
secretary. Speed & accuracy. Term
papers, theses, dissertations 50 cents
& up. Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-4t-77-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)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Typing in my home accurate, good
speller 40 cents per plus paper
call Barbara 373-3724 or leave
message (M-lt-78-p)
Experienced journalism grad will
research, edit, type your paper tutor
in good writing style, better research
methods. Call 373-3723 (M-st-78-p)
MEAT poultry seafood co-op for free
information on healthful farm fresh
foods, drop by 104 NW 18th St.
Peoples prices for the nonvegetarian
(M-3t-78-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfC)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 good references
(M-10t-69-p)

Page 13

SERVICES
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)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
lif ri I NOW AT .
MM hub Fin
HURRY...
LAST 4
ISHe NICHOLSON
B9|k.- nvE
mat
VLp/oxs
Bps COU34
AT.. 2:06 3:55 8:50 7:45 9:45

MOODY BLUES
RECORD SALE
MONDAY FEB 8 WEDNESDAY FEB 10
IN THE BEGINNING
IN SEARCH OF THE LOST CHORD
ON THE THRESHOLD OF A DREAM
m NOW $2.99
BUY i
THEY 7ZZZ
at QaSilliSMi
4 ;
" University City's Home of the Most Complete Line of DISCOUNT DISCS"
/A QUESTIGN OF BALANCE ||H^iWPRHn
TO OUR CHILDRENS CHILDRENS CHILDREN
NOW $3.99 rp
in the Gainesville Mall
OPEN MONDAY SATURDAY
PHONE 378-8686 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.

Aif Valentine's Classified ||
l| SI.OO for 4 lines
L V% Room 330 JWRU If
E% Deadline Today /f
*Be sure and indicate
T j^^^^^lentines
Classified
n n
o Tit I o
IfWMBFMMI w
AT: 2:104:45-7:20- & 9:55
They stood together to claim a dream! fejjr
IflfjLLT DlSNEYraoDiicTioM*'
WMMfpGbUam egWMflj
I7C wm 0w fo n n
w BBi w
AT: 1:50-3:57-6:04-8:11- & 10:18
1:1-1 iVi.-j jj: IBB^I
y" 1 v I V \ v\
An M6K Presentation in MNAVISION* UCTROCOLOR* SiHHMi



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 8, 1971

Vols Defeat
UF Swimmers
A former Florida swimmer
came back to haunt the Gators
Saturday.
: : And iffe the spooks that the
Gators hope to avoid today as
they meet Alabama in
Tuscaloosa in a dual meet.
Dave Edgar, a Fort
Lauderdale resident now
swimming for the University of
Tennessee, broke the Florida
Pools 100-yard freestyle record
with a swift 45.6 and ended the
Gators hopes of an unbeaten
season.
THE VOLS completely
demolished UFs hopes of a
ninth straight victory with a
win.
It was of things to come in
the first event of the meet when
Tennessees 400-yard medley
relay team of Marc Gilliam,
butterfly, James Baer,
breaststroke, Steve Gilliam,
backstroke and Edgar in the
freestyle snapped a one-year-old
record in the event with a 3:32.2
time. It bettered the old mark
by over four seconds.
The third race of the day, the
200-yard freestyle was the first
race the Gators captured. And it
>
RAY SMITH
... last homo meet
wasnt until the 10th race that
the Gators came out on top
again.
Mark McKee captured the 200
free with a time of 1:46.4 while
Gary Chelosky triumphed in the
200 breaststroke in the only
Gator victories of the day.
Bartlett
Dismisses
Cliff Cox
Special To The Alligator
Cliff Cox, a junior wing from
Deland, Fla., has been dismissed
from the Gator basketball team
for the rest of the year.
In the best interests of
everyone concerned, Cliff Cox
has been dropped from the
squad, Head Coach Tommy
Bartlett announced late Sunday
night from Nashville, Tenn.
where the Gators are preparing
to meet Vanderbilt tonight.
HE WILL BE able to keep
his scholarship and will be given
any assistance he may need,
Bartlett said.
A difference in attitude
which cannot be reconciled was
the reason given for Coxs
dismissal.

The
Florida
All ij^ator

MEET STIFF COMPETITION
> )'
: if / bi/. n'*oL i<
Wrestlers Drop 2 Matches

By DAVID GLANTZ
Alligator, Cormpondent
UFs wrestling team downed
The Citadel Saturday, but was
defeated by Georgia Tech and
Bowling Green of Ohio in a four
team round robin in
Atlanta.
The Gator wrestlers, against
three of their strongest
opponents to date, put down
The Citadel 22-16, while losing
to Georgia Tech, 20-13 and
Bowling Green, 33-3. The Gators
have an 8-4 seasons record.
AGAINST THE Citadel, the
Gators were paced by Tom
Derroughs 20 second pin oi
John Shawvan, the fastest fall of
the season. Bill Read of
Florida dominated Gary Roberts
in the 134-pound division to
win, 8-3, and in the
highest-scoring match of the
afternoon, freshman Bob Penna
rolled over Charles Horton, 19-0.
At 167 pounds, The Citadels
Dave Nolan was beaten by Mike
Shewmaker, 6-4, while UFs
190-pounder Don Zorich
decisioned Tom William, 10-4.
Bill Reads brother John,
wrestling at 126 pounds, was
decisioned 7-2. Floridas John
Nappy, 142, and David Glantz,
177, both dropped matches to
Citadel matmen.
The Citadel forfeited to
freshman Steve Gaines in the
118 class.
WE WERE outclassed against
Bowling Green. The caliber of
wrestling in their part of the
country is far superior to
wrestling in the South, UF
coach Keith Tennant said. The
Bowling Green team completed
a sweep in Atlanta, defeating all
three of its opponents.
Chris C order, 177-pound
class, won UFs only match

i We would like to thank you all for making our grand opening I j
i a terrific success. You've worked us all to the bone and we k ITTfIVI j
i love you for it. lUII \1)
j Forgive us If you had to wait a short while before you /111 \1 II
I were waited on. There are are only seven of us and there jM/m\ H J| II J
I were thousands of you. tm /JD\ II ft j
!If you couldnt find what you wanted when you came jf UjW u\\\\ i
-In before, come In now. We just got 5,000 more pairs \( (|W n\\\\
:of jeans in. 11 \\VI Hll VV J
I Remember, we have the cheapest Levis in town. Ull|i All jU j
I Thanks Again /mlfll fit 11 111
i JEANS UNLIMITED tliy/[ j j ||| j

GATOR SPORTS

against Bowling Green with a
decision. The other eight Gator
wrestlers were all decisioned.
The match against Georgia
Tech went down to the wire,
with the unlimited division
coming up, and Tech trying to
preserve a 17-13 lead. A fired-up
Mike Shewmaker, who weighed
in at 167, battled the Tech
heavy-weight, but lost 3-2.
WINNING DECISIONS for
the Gators were 158-pound Jeff
Shaffner and 190-pound Don
Zorich. Jonathan Barres pinned
Georgia Techs 142-pound
contestant in 4:30.
This weekend, the wrestlers
travel to Auburn, where they
will meet Georgia, Auburn, and
LSU, the defending SEC
champion. This will be one of
our toughest weekends,
Tennant said. Auburn and

International
Week

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

Georgia have already beaten us
this season, and LSU is always
tough. But after the way we beat
Alabama last week, Im sure we
have a chance.
Alabama defeated LSU,
18-16, while the Gators
surprised the Crimson Tide,
26-11, in earlier action this
season.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

JV|p| & Chicks
j| XP M djfaff 1017 WEST UNIVERSITY
SPECIAL TH B" W EEK"'
Monday
through
Wednesday
20( OFF on ea. Chicken
or Seafood Box Dinner
Call 373-2330 for Flit delivery
Delivery Service from 4PMIOPM Daily

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

_ y -
m; V\
\ Vy
|H|
I lIRELLJ I
| RADIAL TIRES
For American, European I



MEET VANDY TONIGHT
UF Creates Snow In Auburn

By MARTY P|PLMUTTER
0 Executive Sports Editor
Temperature in Auburn, Ala.
this past weekend was warmer
than it usually is this time of the
year. At least it was until the
Gators invaded Saturday.
We created snow we were so
cold, basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett sgid over the telephone
from Nashville,"Tenn. where his
team is preparing to meet
Vanderbilt tonight.
THE GATORS hit only 33
per cent during the first half of
their 85*70 loss to the War
Eagles, but at the half were
trailing by only one, 38-37.
However, as in the past this
season, the Gators hit a cold
slump and went five minutes
without scoring. During this
stretch, Auburn increased its
lead to 70-54 and finished any
UF hopes of winning its third
straight.
I dont know what brings
out the best in other players, but
we manage to do it, Bartlett
said. He was talking about
Auburns A1 Leapheart who
tallied 26 points in his best
effort of the year.
It was bad all over as Florida
had one of its worst garner of.
the year.
STARTING WITH Tony
Miller and going right down the
line on the first team, everyone
had a bad game. Everyone but
(Tom) Purvis, Bartlett said.
Purvis, who is rapidly becoming
as consistent or even more
consistent than anyone else on
the team, scored the Gators first
seven points in the game and
closed with 27.
We got the ball into him

il
AND WEDNESDAY
ONE DOUAR SANDWICH
SPECIAL
Ham Sandwich, french fries W J
large schooner Bud or Schlitz
Chopped breaded veal steak, french fries,
large schooner Bud or Schlitz
*V -i v
'
il EACH ORDER ONLY ONE DOUAR I

BOTTOMS UP!
Every afternoon from 3pm to spm,
Monday through Saturday
turns serves its ice cold
16 oz. schooners of beer at 10 (OFF

Jb Wm
HIV JHMrH
TOM PURVIS
... more consistent
(Purvis) pretty good in the first
half and as a result got some
Auburn players into foul
trouble, Bartlett said.
Sunday, Bartlett put his team
through a light workout in
Vanderbilts Memorial Colisium
in hopes of raising the teams
morales after they hit a low in
Auburn.
WE HAVE to do something
DATCUN
I Drive a Datsun... then decide at

GODCHNG & CLARK
115 5 E 2ND ST
378-2311

about the attitude now. The
boys are feeling down. And you
cant play Vanderbilt and hope
to win without the right kind of
attitude, Bartlett said.
Leading the Commodores this
year are Rudy Thacker, a 6-foot
guard, Rod Freeman, a 6-foot-7
forward and center Steve
Turner, 7-foot-4, the tallest
player in Southeastern
Conference annals.
Game time tonight is set for 8
p.m. Radio station WRUF begins
its broadcast back to Gainesville
at 7:55 p.m.

shapeT
STEVE SPURRIER HEALTH CLUB
INVITES YOU TO VISIT OUR FACILITY
THE ONLY COMPLETE HEALTH
CLUB FACILITY IN GAINESVILLE
OUR FACILITIES INCLUDE:
< MODERN EXERCISE MACHINES ULTRAYIOtET SUN LAMPS
* HOT WHIRLPOOL BATHS SWISS FACI At MACHINES
* MASSEURS. MASSEUSE *EUCALYPIUS INHALATION ROOMS
k BEAUTY SALON JOGGERS, BICYCLES, ROLLERS
* FINNISH HOT ROCK SAUNAS PROFESSIONAL WEIGHTS
378-2441
FMANCINO AVAILABLE |STUPFMT SPfCIAI 1
. For a limited time only, we
maaa Br Offering student
memberships at a very large
discount Special is good for
the first 46 to call or ooma in
only.
BAMKAMEMCAIOI lmmmm mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
STEVE
207 northwest 23rd boulevard
r i LJ. .j, L*.

Co£ee%£ <9?V7I

iDaily entree special 5 Zv* u p|
Daily pastry special 19$ I
| Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play J
Sebastians Shop Volkswagen Repairs I
Welcome Back Students
We do expert VW Repair
Watch for our Specials
Sebastian's Shop
535 SW 4th Ave. Phone 376-9381

Monday. Fabniary 8,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 8,1971

OKeeffe, Hurley, Relay
Team Standout In Meet

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
Half miler Eamonn OKeeffe, pole vaulter Scott
Hurley, and the Gator two mile relay team stole the
spotlight at Saturdays All-Eastern Invitational in
Baltimore.
OKeeffe was voted the most Outstanding
Performer in the meet, after he took the half mile,
then anchored the winning two mile relay team.
HURLEY CAPTURED the pole vault with a
jump of 16-feet-6, and was OKeeffes runner up in
the voting for the most valued award.
OKeeffes winning effort of 1:50.4 was the best
indoor time of his career, plus his running anchored a
determined effort by the two milers, Ken Bursed,
Frank Betts, Dennis Bruce and himself who were
running without regulars Benny Vaughn and Jack
Stewart. t A
Ron Jour don and John Parker of the Florida
Track Club second and third in the high
jumps and the ntile respectively.
FRIDAY NIGHT was also a success for OKeeffe
as he Fmished first in the half mile at the Knights of
Columbus meet in New York.

- Dominos Pizza
KSuflp Free Delivery rwm
WtiSgMkrs IB Call 376-2487 B I
Our supurb ches pixza 1
- Pepperoni, mushrooms, ham, green f /
ii ni? Pan
89 9^|Br9S
95 TTIMpT
HOURS SII=-|g==? HOURS
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5.00 pm I.OOsm Sun-Thur m m p]] 1 129 5:00pm1:003m Sun-Thur
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nr i 42 Ki) 44 45 Um W
DOMINOS i DOMINO'S
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ACROSS
1 Talk* 55 Ornamental 93 0.2471 acre. 123 Lower*
foolishly. screen. 94Maglie. status.
7 Impasse. 59 Pipe fitting. 95 Slave in 125 Frantic.
16 Browns. 61 Food Latin 129 Miss Velez.
22 Iterate. supplier. comedies. 130 Punitive.
23 Endures. 65 Prior. 97 Dupes. 132 European
24 Garb. 66 Utilizer. 99 Over- gecko.
25 Make 68 Obtains. satisfies. 134 Indiana city
manifest. 70 Hydro- 100 Explosive. 135 Lifetime.
26 Mats. carbon. 101 Forever: 136 Hereditary
27 Segments. 71 Evil: Fr. poet. dignity.
28 Understand. 72 Mineral 103 Common 138 Unit of
29 Fastener. veins. informer. force.
31 Devilish. 74 Liberate. 105 Posted. 140 Craggy hill
33 Arabian 7 Clues. 106 Jewels, to a 141 Sports cars.'
shrub. 77 Harem burglar. 143 Student of
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36 Unseats. 78 Entertainer. attached: 148 Antlered.
41 More coy. 80 Gullies. zool. 150 Russian
42 Give in. 82 Squalid 109 Sarcastic. stockades
43 Fatty liquid. urban area. 11l Sifted: rare. 151 Travel on
45 Asperses. 83 Drunk: si. 113 Topping. a circuit
47 Lamprey. 84 Narrator. 115 Misplays 152 Sidesteps.
48 Erupt. ST"*;*- carda 153 Make up
49 Pilfer. 117 Payable. the mind.
51 Ridiculed. 89 Galatea s 118 Search: si. 154 Sane people 1
53 Kitchen beloved. 121 Iranian poet
gadget. 91 Inundated. language. 155 Holds back.

The two milers were edged by track power
Villanova and by C. W. Post, and world indoor
record holder Van Johnson beat Hurley,
despite UFs Star reaching over 16->feet-7, a personal
high.
FTCs Jourdon won the high jump with a leap of
seven feet.
OKEEFFES DOUBLE weekend victory ended a
period of time in which Hurley didnt win as much
as we wished, track coach Jimmy Carnes said. Os
course, running in both events (the half mile and
two mile relay) doesnt help any.
The two milers victory follows last weeks win
the the prestigious Millrose Games, and winning
with two regulars out takes a determined effort,
assistant track coach Roy Benson said.
This Gator squad also holds title to the second
fastest time in the event this year, second only to a
Manhattan squad already beaten twice the the UF.
For Hurley, the weekend marked another
weekend of outstanding jumping, begun when he
took the SEC championship last year, then reeled
off three straight victories in the seasons opening
meets.

CrOSSWOrd. by W. E, Beckett down
1 Quickly. 21 Sonn,t part. 56 Annihilate. 96 Strike tin n...
2 Divulge. 30 Indian 57 Kin. ~~ sharply. 131 uWanev
- 3 Each. "ght. M Led tray. 98 Compound 1,1
Answer 4Decad. 32AddOt 60 Brings back pistil.
5 "To his start and K to life. 102 High priest. I,3*S'r,d I,3*S'r,d--own."
-own." I,3*S'r,d--own." at finiah for 62 Natural. 104 Severity. 137 Avoirdupois
6 Lieu. a in ,e 63 Stamina. 108 Walk in. weights.
7 Paced. blow:2wds. 64 Re-fused, 110 Whale 139 House
O- 8 Pitch: Fr. 33 as ore. 112 Harvest. 140
n 9 High: mus. e .u h d 67 Recoiled. 114 Sculptors l??!!
10 Meadow. 33 athara : 69 N.Y. state process of 144 Garland.
11 Sea eagle. 39 Omitted in Indians. toning 145 Globe.
12 Titmouse*. pronueia- 73 Bristles. marble. 125
rafle 14 ctiV*"' SSST "SS-. Sr
ntSSSU $?-*', "55-. mJSSftt
16S. American 46 Temporal. 85 Noted the 119Wrinkl*d.
ungulate. 48 Climbing time again. 120 Emetic.
17 Auditory. socheHshed 87 Insurers- 122 Ancient
18 Gr. goddess. recourse. Egyptian.
19 Affording ?nf.r.nel 124
security: 54 Vehicle penalty. abode.
Scot. ", 92 Action of 126 Befall.
20Tire dreinos replevin: 127 Presser.
surfaces. dressings. |,w. 128 Pressure.

.
-
i rmirr TniMii m iTrmwn n