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
ACLU Lawyers Wound Self Inflicted

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Wire Editor
Mrs. Carol Scott, an American
Civil Liberties Union attorney
who is in serious condition in
the J. Hillis Miller Medical
Center after receiving a .38
caliber pistol wound in her
upper chest, apparently inflicted
the wound herself accidentally
early Tuesday morning.
State Atty. Ted Duncan
announced late Tuesday night
that the Alachua County
sheriffs office and the attorney
generals office had made a
thorough and complete
investigation Qf the shooting
and had concluded Mrs. Scotts
wound was self-inflicted.
IN AN INTERVIEW Tuesday
evening, with Atty. General
Robert Shevin and UF Law
Professor Robert Guttman, Mrs.

vA .Ahuwj*

Vol. 63, No. 90

HUGHES>
*
U.S. Intoxicated

By TERRY TENNENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
Senator Harold Hughes
(D-Iowa) told an Accent *7l
audience of 500 Monday night
that the electronic media has
brought about the complete
hypnosis of the American
people by making it nearly
impossible to present differing
viewpoints on governmental
affairs.
By having free access to the
major television networks,
Hughes charged the President
of the UJS. is unchallenged in
the minds of the people in this
country.
HUGHES CITED his
unsuccessful attempts to buy air

TfrSllSSli*
PRESIDENT NIXON
announces the
availability of additional
financial aid ....page 5
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 14
Sports .17
Whats Happening 4

MRS. CAROL SCOTT
Scott told them she thought she
saw or heard something in her

The
* *
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

DUNCAN: NO CHARGES PLANNED

time with voluntary
contributions from the major
television networks to present
the views of the responsible
minority to insure the right of
the American people to be
properly informed about the
doings of their government.
One of two senators serving
on the National Commission on
Marijuana and Drug Abuse and
chairman of the Senate Special
Subcommittee on Alcoholism
and Narcotics, Hughes said there
is no question that there is a
drug problem in this country,
but that alcholism presents a
much more serious
problem. The United States is
an intoxicated society,
Hughes said.
ALCOHOL IS more
devestating than marijuana,
heroin and all other drugs put
together, he said.
Hughes, a reformed drinker,
cited several facts to support his
argument:
There is a $9 billion
economic loss each year in the
U.S. due to alcoholism by
absenteeism and dismissal from
jobs.
One out of six veterans
hospital beds gre filled because
of alcohol-related physical and
mental diseases.
Fifty per cent of the
prisoners in our jails and

driveway after returning home
from Raiford State Prison where
she was preparing a suit seeking
a federal takeover of the
troubled prison.
Mrs. Scott said she got her
revolver and started toward the
driveway door when she tripped
on her carpet. It was then the
gun discharged, wounding her.
As a result of Mrs. Scotts
statement, the individual who
was being held is being released,
Duncan said.
THE INVESTIGATION of
the shooting is complete and no
charges will be made, he said.
Shevin, who flew to
Gainesville for a complete
briefing into the shooting, said
Mrs. Scott was surprised when
she found out someone was
being held. She said the man

University of Florida, Gainesville

If MBBWK-
S§L
mm W,' 1 MJrwfc jH
** M- 'jfcv M-?&<' x
WM
b jm J& .a
TERRY WALTERS
HAROLD HUGHES
... speaking to Accent audience

penitentiaries are incarcerated,
directly or indirectly, because of
alcoholism.
ACCORDING TO Hughes,
alcoholism should be treated as a
medical, not a moral problem.
The real test is to find out
why people must relate to a
foreign substance to find
fullfilment of mind, happiness
and satisfaction in what theyre
doing.
IN CONTRASTING the
effects of alcohol and drugs on
people, Hughes said that whereas
alcohol causes savagery,
marijuana seems to have a
passive and non-violent effect.
A major problem with

being held was in the house, but
not in the same room, when the
accident occurred.
Shevin also said a doctor told
him that Mrs. Scott is young
and strong and he thinks she will
recover.
MRS. SCOTTS condition was
listed as serious but improving
late last night.
THE SHOOTING occurred
less than two hours after Mrs.
Scott left the prison where she
had been taking depositions
from the inmates.
Shevin said Assistant
Attorney General Ray Marky
had met with Mrs. Scott at the
prison about 9 p.m. Monday

night. The two had spent the
next six hours taking a
deposition from convicted
murderer Joe Peel.
Mrs. Scott is representing 36
Raiford Prison inmates who filed
a federal court suit last week
asking that the 3,500-inmate
prison be placed under federal
control.
The brief filed in federal court
late Monday charged that
conditions at Raiford prison
were so bad that confinement
itself was cruel and unusual
punishment.
The suit was filed following a
week of uprisings at the prison,
Floridas largest correctional
facility. Seventy-four inmates
and four guards were injured in
the disturbance.

Wednesday, February 24, 1971

marijuana, according to Hughes,
is hbw to control the
intoxicating element in the
drug.
Hughes compared the
intoxicating element in different
kinds of marijuana with 3.2
beer and 190 proof alcohol.
UNTIL WE start recognizing
the problem for what it is, it will
be difficult to get anything
lasting accomplished, he said.
The problem of marijuana
should be dealt with intelligently
Hughes said.
He inferred the hypocrisy of
(SEE HUGHES' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday; February 24; 1971

By MIKECAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
A three-year study by the
College Entrance Examination
Board authorized by the 1969
session of the Florida legislature,
revealed that a financial barrier
to educational opporutnity
exists in Florida.
The study also revealed the
Florida Regents Scholarships,
the General Scholarship Loans
for the Preparation of Teachers,
the Nursing Scholarship Loans
and the Scholarship Loans for
the Preparation of Exceptional
Children were ineffective
because they were not reaching
enough people. Financial need
was not a requirement to receive
a loan. The number of people
who did receive financial aid was
halved and did not receive
financial aid during their second
year because of failure to make
grades.
SINCE 1967, according to Mr.
Ira Turner, director of financial
aid at UF, only 990 persons have
received Regents Scholarships.
To compensate for this, W.W.
Wharton, Department of
Education Scholarships and
Loans administrator of the
Board of Regents, has
announced tentative plans to the
1971 legislature for the creation
of new state financial aid
resources.
Part of this plan includes
discontinuing Regents
Scholarships and funds currently
appropriated for these programs
would be redirected. A program
designed to achieve the
established state objective of
equal access to post-high school
educational opportunity, which
is consistent with the present
state policy for student financial
aid programs would be used.
THE ESTABLISHMENT of a
Student Educational Grant
Program for Florida students
with exceptional financial need
was also cited in the report.
It is necessary that priorities
be designated. Aid awarded to
students with exceptional
financial need should be assigned

giniiiiiniiiiiiimnuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit^
| Ash Wednesday Starts Lent j
Today is Ash Wednesday, the beginning of Lent. Ashes will §
be distributed at the Catholic Student Center four times during
the day, after the 9 a.m. and 12:20, 5:30, and 7 p.m. masses; I
each mass lasting approximately 30 minutes.
All students who wish to begin the Lenten period with this =
penance are welcome to receive ashes.
THIS PRACTICE dates back to the early centuries of Ji
Christianity. 1
The ashes come from burnt palms from the previous Palm ||
Sunday. The priest makes the sign of the cross on the recipients
forehead with the ashes saying, Remember man, that thou art M
dust and to dust thou shall return.
This exemplifies that material things pass away and it is mans s
§j spirit which lives.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiuiitiiiiiHHiinniiiiiiiiiimffi

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-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 anc! 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.

Regents Review Financial Aid

the highest priority, the report
said.
Aid awarded on the basis of
specific characteristics without
regard to financial need should
be assigned a low priority, it
said.
The study states, The prime
criterion for awarding Florida
Regents Scholarships is
academic excellence top 10
per cent on the state-wide
Twelfth Grade Test and a 3.5
high school grade point average.
FINANCIAL NEED is a
secondary criterion. The
percentage of scholarship
recipients from low-income
families is only slightly higher
than the general college
population. For 13 per cent the
family annual income is below
$5,000 but for 42 per cent the
family income is SIO,OOO or
above.
A comparison of family
income characteristics with the
general college population in
Florida for the 1970-71 Florida
Regents Scholarship recipients is
shown below.
Fla. Tot.
Regents Fla.
Family Scholarship Col.
Income Recipients Pop.
0-$4,999 13% 12%
$ 5,000-$ 6,999 15% 13%
$ 7,000-$ 9,999 30% 19%
SIO,OOO -$14,999 35% 27%
over $15,000 7% 29%
1970-71 Appropriation $1,520,000
The report goes on to list the
new criteria that will be used in
determining a students
eligibility. They are:
exceptional financial need
shall be the prime criterion for
eligibility.
the student must be a
citizen of the U.S. and a bona
fide resident of Florida for at
least one year.
the student must be
enrolled or have been accepted
for enrollment as a full time
undergraduate student in the
eligible instruction.
determination of financial
need shall be based on a
nationally recognized system or
methods of needs analysis.
the amount of an
educational grant shall not

IRA TURNER
... new era in financial aid
exceed the students
demonstrated financial need and
no award shall be for more than
$12,00 per academic year.
ANOTHER FACT the study
turned up was that for the
1970-71 year there is a $39
million dificit between financial
aid needed and that actually
available to students.
A list of family income
characteristic of 1970-71
recipients of loans was also
made. The results are listed
below.

HUGHES ...

j^^OMPAGEONEj
a father on his fourth martini
giving Johny hell for taking a
joint.
WHEREAS LIQUOR
salesmen are put on the city
council, marijuana pushers are
put in jail, he said.
Until the facts are known
about marijuana, which may
take years, it probably wont be
legalized, according to Hughes.
Asked if he had ever tried
marijuana, Hughes said that he
tried it in Africa 28 years ago.
IT DIDNT do anything for
me, though, and I quickly went
back to booze, he said with a
smile.
He described the national
commitment to fight the drug
problem as infinitesimal.
Hughes cited the failure of the
two-party system in this pountry
to reflect the will of the people
as a major cause of our
continued involvement in the
Indochina war.
A GALLUP POLL taken one
week before the invasion of Laos
Senate Meeting Called
There will be a meeting of the
Student Senate Thursday night
at 7:30. A resolution to end the
war in Vietnam will be brought
up, along with the first study of
senate apportionment.
Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CHN rv om APY 200
CBS CY2O2 CY 201
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
1730 W. University Ave. next
to the College Inn.
Buy all the notes for one course
and get a 20% Discount.
Hours:3o a.m. 11:00 p.m.

FAMILY INCOME
CHARACTERISTICS OF 1970-71
RECIPIENTS /
Family Income Percent
0 $4,999 46%
S 5,000-S 6,999 11%
$ 7,000-S 9,999 16%
SIO,OOO $14,999 19%
over $15,000 8%
Number of recipients 1970-71 1391
1
Appropriation 1970-71 $500,000
Trust Fund (Repayments) $370,000
Total Loans Authorized
1970-71 $870,000
Another thing that seems to
be lacking, according to the
report, is communication to the
students telling them what type
of loans are available.
AT THE UF in the financial
loan office in Tigert Hall there
are three full time counselors,
according to Turner, who are
ready to advise students on
current changes in financial aid
and discuss any problems they
might have concerning it.
Turner said these new loans
would compensate for any rise
in tuition. The Board of Regents
in currently deciding upon
whether or not to raise the
states tuition anywhere from
sls-25.
Out of UFs present tuition

showed that 73 per cent of the
American people favored
withdrawing from Indochina, he
said.
The next Democratic national
convention should be the most
open in its history due to new
requirements for selecting
delegates according to Hughes.
In order to choose a valid
representation of delegates
criteria will include age, ethnic
and minority groups, sex, and
economic status, he said.
If the states dont follow
these requirements, he said,
they wont be seated.
ASKED ABOUT the
possibility of his being a
candidate for the 1972
presidential nomination, Hughes
said he was exploring the
possibilities.
Hughes said it cost a
minimum of sls million to
enter the presidential primaries
in this country.
Funds to enter the primaries
are raised with a broad base of
support small amounts from
many people or large sums
donated by relatively few
people.
THE LATTER puts a rope

NOTICE
GAINESVIUES LOWEST
PRICES ON FILM PROOSSMG
12 exposure Kodacolor roll or cartrid9e
developed for 2 90
20 exposure Kodacolor roll
or cartridge accomplished, he said. 4.10
20 exposure slides or movies 1.65
Color reprints 15$
37t7<3 REBEL DKCOIIMT *$$ v

54.50 is given to financial aid. If
the increase is appropriated an
increase of a few dollars,
according to Turner, will be
given to the financial aid
department. Turner says he
favors the proposed rise in
tuition being considered by the
Board of Regents and says he
feels it is part of the answer in
keeping up with the rising costs.
If the recommendations are
adopted by the 1971 legislature,
all high school students
graduating this year will be the
final class eligible for Florida
Regents Scholarships. No further
awards would be granted after
July 1, 1971. Students on the
scholarship programs in 1971-72
would continue to receive
scholarship funds under the
provisions of these programs for
the remainder of their
scholarship eligibility.
According to Turner, the
1971 Legislature could be on the
threshold of a new era in college
financial aid. They (the
legislature) have been offered a
number of possibilities, all they
have to do is enact them into
law.
around your neck. I dont want
that kind of money, even if its
available, he said.
Hughes stated that he would
have great difficulty accepting
the vice presidential nomination
with anyone in that the vice
president has to accept the views
of the president under which he
serves.
In answer to a question about
the court system in this country,
Hughes said equal
opportunities in the courts are
non-existant for the poor and
minority groups because
top-notch legal defense is
affordable almost exclusively by
the rich.
HUGHES CALLED the
prisons in this country sewers
of perversion and criminality
that offer nothing in the way
of rehabilitation.
People in this country have
little empathy with prisoners,
Hughes said.
Prisoners are looked upon as
animals and are consequently
treated as animals, he
continued.



Officials Leave To Seek NIH Approval

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
O'Connell, Board of Regent's
Chancellor Robert B. Mautz, and
a host of key legislative
committee chairmen, left today
for Washington to seek approval
from the National Institute of
Health (NIH) for a revised J.
Hillis Miller Medical Center
expansion.
A revision and tightening of
the inflation-pinched estimated
$44-45,000,000 project appears
to be the only open avenue
medical center advocates have to
receive expansion approval,
according to Rep. Marshall
Harris (D-Miami).
SEVERAL YEARS ago when
the medical expansion, which
would also provide the capital
outlay building expenses for the
UF College of Dentistry, was
planned, costs were estimated at
$33,000,000.
Senator Bob Saunders
(D-Alaehua) said, The costs
have risen approximately
$ 11,000,000. Part of this is just
due to inflation."
Harris, chairman of the House
Committee on Appropriations

Trial Cancelled f
Attention, all honor court 1
jurors. |
The trial previously |
scheduled for Sunday, 5i
February 28, 1971 has been :
: cancelled. No jurors are to :
ji show up.
! ?

Upton is
your bag.
*
Well show you that, for the right man. J'
selling our more than 250 different food mk \
products is a rewarding challenge. i
ik i
Last year we promoted over 15% of our sales j
force to positions of greater responsibility, so we
need new men. Good men with initiative, drive and
intelligence, who know how to communicate their
ideas. Men who will be business consultants and
merchandisers rather thaajust salesmen. Men who
can make our growth to $270 million double in the
next ten years. We re proud to be in the top 20% ..
of Fortune's 500 in profitability and growth. ~ \
Eight weeks of initial training and your future is
unlimited with one of the most progressive, Jjf|t > fik
action-minded companies in the food industry. ''i* \
Lipton is your bag. Prove it to yourself. if/ gajjt
Maybe next year well be promoting you
To find out more about Lipton and how you
can begin a career in Sales Management,
register now tor a personal interview with the
Upton representative who will be interviewing
on campus on MARCH 3.
Or write to:
Mr J E Wood m
Sales Manpower Development Manager flM|
Thomas J Lipton. Inc. I
800 Sylvan Avenue
Englewood CliHs. N J. 07632
Englewood CiS7n.J. 07632
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
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said he felt the problem ran
much deeper than inflation.
THE QUESTION I want
answered is How did we ever get
in this fix? Whoever we talked
to, two things are very quickly
apparent: somebody goofed very
badly, and no officials are saying
they were the ones who were
wrong.
Harris said he anticipates
trouble in the future receiving
favorable state project bids if
those presently requested could
not be met with appropriated
funds.
"The state of Florida cannot
afford to let this happen," Harris
said.
The main problem facing the
"fact-finding" Florida education
and legislative officials is
two-fold. They either need more
money to provide for the
medical facilities expansion, or
must pare down the present
costs in a manner that will not
violate federal funding
regulations.
THEIR PURPOSE, according
to Harris, is to present or
develop a program acceptable to
the health institute and its
already allocated and
appropriated $19.7 million
dollars.
Had there been no increase
the money would already be in
Florida hands. But, according to
Saunders, when the NIH
appropriated the money it was
with the stipulation that certain
educational objectives would be
realized.
The group's main job is to cut
the $45,000,000 tab and still
keep these requirements.
We're not going to
Washington for more money,
Harris said, although Saunders
admitted it was a possibility.

STEPHEN C. O'CONNELL
... seeking NIH approval
AND WE CANT expect the
other $lO million to come from
the state. It just can't afford it,
Harris said.
He suggested that the only

loUAUTYFURNITuIiEI
I AND AUCTION I
I RETAIL SALES MONSAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
I 441 So. AT WILLISTON CUT-OFF I
| 372-3991 j

Thoroughly
Mod Millie
Ij|||P§ SHOE SALON

alternative to meeting the costs
of the expansion was to cut
down on square footage.
Although we got it at a
reasonable price, s4l a
square foot, were planning on as
much as 895,000 square feet.
Thats more than double the
present facility space.
Saunders said, We have to
show that we can still produce
the medical personnel output as
originally contemplated. The
project should turn out
approximately double the
present 60 doctors a year, and
increase general physical
facilities.
SAUNDERS DOES not
anticipate any internal squabbles
over the medical expansion
itself. Harris who originally
voted against the location and
building of the expansion said,
Thats water over the dam.
Since we're going to have a vet

WEVE FINALLY DONE IT
1 gw , , t
8
iffl Hfc^
Starting this weekend, and weekdays by appointmant at Willbton
Airport, tha Florida Soaring Association, a non-profit soaring club, has a
limitad numbar of msmbsrahipa still availabla. Soaring is tha moat
rewarding form of flying. We welcome experienced pilots and non-pilots.
Complete courses available. Call John Rubino 373-4364. Wa sincerely want
to make soaring availabla to everyone. Learn NOWI
-

Wednesday, February 24,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

school, we obviously should
receive federal money.
The group also composed of
Senators Jim Williams (D-Ocala),
Bob Haverfield (D-Miami)
Representatives Terrell Sessums
(D-Tampa), Ralph Turlington
(D-Gainesville), and medical
center Provost Edmund Ackle,
may also tackle the question of
federal funding of the vet
school.
Although Saunders denied the
subject would come up, Harris
said, I'm not going to waste my
time or Washington's by limiting
talks with the proper NIH,
officials. NIH holds the purse
strings on both the medical
center expansion and the
veterinary school.
I'm going as an advocate,
though Harris said. I want to
find out if federal funds are
available for the proposed UF
veterinary school, at all.

Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 24,1971

Educational Conference Coming Up

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
A statewide Governors Invitational Conference on
Post-Secondary Educational Opportunities for the
Disadvantaged will be held on the UF campus March
24-25, according to Dr. Harold Stahmer, conference
coordinator.
Stahmer is the Associate Dean of the UF College of
Arts and Sciences.
APPROXIMATELY 1,000 people have been invited to
the conference to create a concerned and sympathetic
climate for post-secondary programs for Floridas
disadvantaged among opinion-makers; key legislators;

* ,M by Carol Brady

NEW IN TOWN?: There is a
meeting of the Transfer Student
Organization, Thurs, night at
7:30 p.m. in Room 347, Reitz
Union.
SMC: The Student Mobilization
Committee to End the War will
hold a meeting tonight at 7 p.m.
in Union Room 346.
IN ARTS AND SCIENCES?:
The Arts and Sciences Advisory
Committee meets today at 4:30
p.m. in Little Hall 101.
Students, come by with your
problems.
FOR SALE, RENT,
WHATEVER: The Real Estate
Society is having a guest speaker
at its meeting Thursday 7:30
p.m., Rooms 355-56 Union.
W. H. Walton will talk about the
federal Housing Program in
Jacksonville.
MERRY MOLES: Florida
Speleogical Society ascends for a
meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in
Union Room 347. Lots of
underground activities!
HAPPY BIRTHDAY, BRAZIL:
Thursday night at 8 p.m. in the
Colloquium Room of Library
East, Historian Dr. Harry
Bernstein will speak on Brazils
105th Birthday sponsored by
the Latin American Colloquium.
THE GREENING OF US: The
EAG is working on a project to
make teaching packets for
ecology for every grade level. If
youd like to help, call the EAG
Office or Joan Benz at
392-8688.
TANGO FANDANGO:
Auditions for the Gainesville
Little Theatres next play,
Tango, will take place today
from 3-5:30 p.m. and Thursday
from 7-10 p.m. at the theatre,
4039 N.W. 16th Blvd.
ONEILL READING: Dr.
Winifred Frazer will read from

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the works of Eugene ONeill
Thursday at 4 p.m. in the Union
Lounge.
NOT VERY ARTY?: Dr. Lewis
Haines will be in Room 273 Weil
Hall at 7 p.m. to help confused
students in CHN 252. Finals are
approaching!
PINTER PEOPLE: A unique
film featuring an interview with
playwright Harold Pinter and
live-action shots of London
today. Catch it Thursday night,
7, 8:30, and 10 p.m. in the
Union Auditorium for 50 cents.
UTTLE E LEPHANTS The
Young Republicans will meet
Thursday at 8 p.m. at the Reitz
Union, Room 346.
CIRCLE K IS NOT A DUDE
RANCH: International Circle K
will meet tonight,in Reitz Union
361. Community service projects
will be discussed.
FREE IN MIND AND HEART:
Information about the
Gainesville Community Free
School can be obtained from
Dean Loman (sorry!) at
378-8486 or Barrister at the
Hogtown General Store.
HUNGRY?: The Krishna
Kitchens have something for
your mind and body three times
daily at 1915 NW 2nd Ave.
VEDIC STUDY: A Study in
Vedic Literature will be held
tonight at 7 p.m. in the Catholic
Student Center.
GOT AN IDEA?: Submit entries
for the Architecture Faculty
Exibit to room 748, Grove Hall,
First Prize is SSO.
COSTUME CARNIVAL BALL:
The Brazilian-Portuguese Chib

civic, business and industrial leaders; regents, trustees and
senior administrators of colleges and universities.
We hope to come up with ways to overcome barriers
to the states disadvantaged at the conference by making
the people who are in a position to help break down these
barriers become more aware of exactly what they are,
Stahmer said.
Governor Reubin Askew, in sponsoring the conference,
continues activities in which he was involved while serving
in the state senate.
ASKEW was Chairman of the Select Council on
Post-High School Education and introduced several bills
on this subject.
The success of this conference and the achievement of

will hold its annual costume ball
at the University Faculty Club,
Feb. 27 from 9:30 p.m. till
2:30 a.m. Admission is SI.OO
per person. Dont miss the best
carnival outside Rio de Janeiro!
CHARISMATIC RENEWAL:
The Charismatic Student
Fellowship will meet tonight at
9:30 p.m. in room 361 of the
Union. Everyone is welcomed.

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the goals depend upon the attendance, active participation
and continuing support of leaders from these fields,
Askew said.
Speakers at the conference, besides Askew, include
attorney Alcee Hastings of Fort Lauderdale,
Representative Kenneth H. Mac Kay of Ocala and Senator
D. Robert Graham of Miami Lakes.
Dr. J. Wayne Reitz, former UF president and presently
director of the Division of University Programs for Health,
Education and Welfare, Mrs. Athalie Range, secretary for
the State Department of Community Affairs; and Fannie
Lou Hamer, chairman of the Mississippi Freedom
Democratic Party, will also speak.

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

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New Aid Program Increases Loans

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
President Richard Nixon
announced a new program of
federally-sponsored financial aid
which would make more funds
available to students needing
loans.
According to Ira D. Turner,
director of Student Financial
aid, the administrations
program will allow more people
to receive loans, but would
shift the responsibility more
heavily on the students.
UNDER THE PRESENT
system, students may now
receive up to $1,500 and have
the interest paid by the
government while they are in
school, if the students parents
I
BSP To htorview
'Alligator Editor
Candidates Today
The Board of Student
Publications (BSP) will interview
candidates today for editor and
managing editor of The Florida
Alligator, in the second step of
its selection procedure.
Names of candidates and their
interview appointments are
listed on a bulletin board in the
central hallway of Student
Publications, room 330 Reitz
Union.
The BSP screened applications
in a meeting Tuesday.
THE BSP, which is composed
of four students and four faculty
members, is selecting an editor
and a managing editor for the
spring term, the summer term or
spring and summer terms
combined.
The editor of The Alligator
assumes overall direction, with
wide, editorial freedom, of a
daily newspaper of 22,000
circulation.
The managing editor is in
charge of the day-to-day
operation of the newsroom and
its supporting elements.

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have an income of under
$15,000.
Under the proposed system,
more money would be available
for loans, but the income level
of the students parents for
payment of interest by the
government would be dropped,
said Turner.
Turner said financial aid
administrators feel the parents,
students, institutions and
government all have a stake and
equal responsibility in a
student's education. The
Administrations bill would put
an inordinate amount of
responsibility on the student.
THERE WOULD be an
unfair distribution of
responsibility," continues

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

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SHIFT OF RESPONSIBILITIES

Turner, because it requires the
student to share a greater degree
of responsibility than society as
a whole.
Turner expressed a desire to
get the issues before the
students. He said he feels it is an
area of prime interest to the
students because the decisions
made in Washington now will
point the way for financial aid
over the next 10-15 years.
He also said these decisions
involve finance as opposed to
aid for the student. Turner
drew an analogy between the
counseling which a businessman
receives in trying to set up a
business and the counseling
which a student will receive in
financing his education.
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THERE ARE presently about
eight proposals up for legislation
which are concerned with
financial aid. Turner termed the
mood in Washington good and
he is optimistic that there will be
some good legislation put forth
shortly. He is hoping that it will
be put on the calendar early so
that it will not get lost during
the closing sessions.

r
| PHARMACY SENIORS 1
Join expanding, community-oriented
DRUG FAIR
in the Land of Pleasant Living,
towns and suburban metropolitan areas
of Maryland and Virginia.
j CAMPUS INTERVIEWS I
Friday, February 26, at the College of Pharmacy
! drug fair |
6315 Bren Mar Drive
Alexandria, Virginia

Wednesday, February 24,1971, The Florida AHigator,

Victor Stem, who Turner says
has put on a one-man crusade on
the national level for financial
aid, has been invited to testify
on behalf of Florida students in
Washington in an attempt to get
more funds.
A request has been sent to
Student Government requesting
that they sponsor the trip and a
decision is expected shortly.

Page 5



Page 6

.i i i .*A vimne-t .yir ivu.f.v 1
, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 24, 1971

Jobs Scarce For Engineering Grads

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Writer
Unemployment: the word
rings across the country and UF
graduates in engineering, not
being able to find jobs in their
field, are feeling its toll.
Bill Slobodkin is one such
graduate. With a bachelor of
science (8.5.) degree in
mechanical engineering, he has
been working at Smiths
Standard Oil Service Station on
N. Main and 16th Ave. since
graduating in December 1970.
WORKING ON CARS since
he was 12 Slobodkin says he
wants to woik in research and
development of automotive gas
turbine engines but as he
explains, they arent hiring
because of the auto strikes and
the cutbacks of federal
subsidies.
Most of the guys I graduated
with took any jobs they could
get which are paying S3OO less
than 18 months ago, and I refuse
to work for something less than
Im worth.
I personally feel with 15
years of experience I am
willing to hold out earning an
equivalent salary here and doing
what I like best, he explained.
IN THE SCHOOL of
aerospace engineering, Dr. Mark
Clarkson says, with the general
recession and the slowdown in
aerospace engineering, jobs just
arent as plentiful.
A few young people are hired
by major companies at relatively
low pay scales to replace senior
researchers who have
accumulated high salaries during

People s Truck Hosts
Trade-In At Plaza
By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Everybody is invited to forget about money for a while and come
out to the plaza this afternoon from 2 to 5 p.m. and trade things.
The Mystical Magical Metaphysical Experience bus, the peoples
truck will be there and so will a lot of friendly people trading clothes,
books, records and anything else.
PEOPLE CAN also bring clothes to donate to needy people. A craft
workshop where people can share tools is also being started. A
bulletin board where people can put up signs will be put on the truck.
The whole concept of this thing is so people can get away from
money, said Andy, owner of the peoples truck.
He said he hopes that people will get into this and it will evolve so
that at the end of the quarter people will trade books and save money
by not buying them.
The same type of trading session activity was held last Friday in the
Plaza and will probably take place a couple times a week.
As Andy said, we want people to look at each other and smile.

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BILL SLOBODKIN
... mechanical engineer?
their years of employment.
Young people involved in
grant-sponsored research may
also be fired when a grant is
stopped.
Unemployment is affecting
all disciplines of engineering and
science, but we just happened to
get the most publicity with the
cutbacks the National
Aeronautics and Space
Administration and military
spending by Congress, Clarkson
said.
IT HURTS, says professor
of Aerospace Engineering, Dr.
Bernard M. Leadon, about the
government cutbacks.

They would have been okay
if there had been major national
planning to fund other problem
areas such as urban planning,
pollution, and transportation
allowing for the orderly
transition of the whole broad
field of engineering to these
other areas. But these problem
areas were not funded either.
The effects of this poor
planning will be felt in about a
decade unless something is done
to reverse it, he added.
Leadon also expressed
concern over the decreasing
enrollment in aerospace
engineering due to this lack of
government planning.
ENROLLMENT TOTALED
110 for the fall of 1970 and now
has dropped to 85
undergraduate students.
Over the same period of time
the number of graduate students
has increased form 20 to 30.
Often when a student cannot
find a job with a B.S. degree he
will go on to graduate school.
However, there has also been
cutbacks in government support
for graduate studies in all fields
of engineering and science.
With this lade of planning
they are taking a gamble that
graduate education will survive,
Leadon said.
SLOBOKIN HAS rejected
the idea of graduate school
because of the high cost, but
contends that if an
undergraduate is really
interested he should stay in
engineering. He should hold out
for the right job, though, for
what he really wants to do. He
should also hold out for a
price.
A lot of students are getting
out of engineering now because
of the cutbacks, but with the
advance of technology it is very
relevant Aerospace is going to
break open in the next ten years

price.

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CAMPUS SPEAKER SERIES
Dr. Winifred L. Frazer will
read some selections from
Eugene O'Neill on Thurs. Feb
25 at 4:00 p.m. in the Union
lounges.
sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

in such things as individual
private aircraft."
Slobodkin offers the same
criticism of the government
cutbacks as Dr. Leadon. The
federal government saw the
cutbacks coming and should
have made provisions to set up
federal programs where
engineers could work with urban
renewal for traffic,

Study Abroad in Florida State
University System Study Centers in
London and/or Florence. Earn two
quarters of University Credit in
Humanities and Social Sciences
between June 15 and December 15,
1971, for less than $2,000.00.
Write: Dr. Wayne Minnick, Arts and
Sciences, Florida State University,

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condominium and utility
design.
So really the best advice I
can offer the high school student
or undergraduate who is
interested in helping is to stay
with engineering, &aid
Slobodkin.
Everybody is complaining
about pollution. And the only
one whos going to solve the
problem is the engineer.



Nemerov To
Read Poems
Thursday

'

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first in a series of
reviews erf the latest works by participants in UFs
second annual writers conference to be held Feb.
22-24.
By LAWRENCE HETRICK
Alligator Correspondent
Poet Howard Nemerov will appear at UF Feb. 24,
at 8 p.m. in the Reitz Union Auditorium. In a
presentation open to the public, Nemerov will read
his poetry.
A number of poets of Nemerovs rank and
approximate generation have performed here in the
last few years.
LAWRENCE FERLINGHETTI read his poems at
the Micanopy Art Center to an overflow audience
that hardly could have been more responsive.
On campus, Edward Field entertained widely
charming an audience mostly unfimiliar with his
work.
Denise Levertov was surprising in her use of
poetry to support and explain specific social
affiliations.
JAMES WRIGHT was intense, and probably best
for those interested in books.
Besides performance, probably the other main
thing we expect from poetry is images. They have
been the strong point of poetry from the turn of the
century till the fifties, as though, it seems now,
poetry had been announcing the new culture of
visual symbols. How many poems are there
concentrating narrowly, desperately, upon a
photograph?
As the visual sophistication of our people has
grown, poets have felt the need to be more
responsible for the comprehensiveness and
importance of their images. This required a definite

statement in an attempt to find what ought to be
said next.
A SENSE OF responsibility turns out to be one
of Howard Nemerovs strongest qualities. He is
searching for an appropriate individual view of an
inadequate culture and social order in a time when
promising new fields of knowledge are opening up.
Nemerov will never say no to new knowledge, one
senses.
His poems are nearly all overtly relevant to the
important issues we learn from the media.
Sometimes Nemerovs point of view, his distance
from these current issues, seems too easily achieved
by a graceful style, so that the relevant subject
grows dim.
But the subjects are always there. We know what
Nemerov is talking about because, like Phillip
Larkin in England, he names names.
MANY OF HIS poems are occasional, having
their basis in a ceremonial event like a committee
meeting. Grace to Be Said at a Committee
Meeting is precisely that. So clever is Nemerov that
the reader is unable, in dealing with that poem, to
understand anything but the meeting itself.
Similar poems in an occasional mode are To a
Scholar in the Stacks, Presidential Address to a
Party of Exiles, to To the Governor and
Legislature of Massachusetts. All these poems
appear in Nemerovs best and most recent book of
poems, The Blue Swallows, which won the first
Theodore Roethke Memorial Award in 1968.
A note on his rhythm: it is not primary; it is not
sustained. The verse varies from a restrained
(Greek) cadence in order to sound stronger
notes which have the effect of wit. This seems:*
characteristic of civilized, socially absorbed poetry
everywhere. It is the beginning of a performance.

Wednesday, February 24,1971, The Florida Alligator,
' I | i : *4 1 i

HOWARD NEMEROV
... appearing Feb. 24

Page 7



I, Th Florida Alligator, Wednwday, February 24,1971

Page 8

GgpJAft or is as much a punishment to the
\ Punisher as to the sufferer
Thomas Jefferson
EDITORIAL
Indochina War
Spreading Stain
Despite the objections of a great many outraged senators
and millions of citizens opposed to an escalated involvement
in Southeast Asia, it is clear that the war continues to grow
in geographical and human life terms.
The Nixon administration has taken the liberty to rule
with a free hand, justifying any action in military matters as
necessary to the defense of American lives.
This sounds good to someone not familar with Nixon
tactics... someone not versed in the trickery so often
employed on the American public to further the cause of
the war.
At a Feb. 17 news conference the president said that he
was not going to place any limitations upon the use of air
power** in his efforts to protect U.S. troops. That makes it a
fairly wideopen war for him to interpret as he sees it.
And we dont like his interpretation.
Defending the administrations war position on the senate
floor, Senator Robert Dole (R-Kansas) spoke with the same
lack of logic that has preceded and followed each of Nixons
decisions of great magnitude, i.e. Cambodia, Laos, and the
resuming of bombing.
Commenting on the recent South Vietnamese thrust
into Laos, Dole said that the offensive will serve to throw
the North Vietnamese off balance, and will make any
major attacks from the enemy difficult for several months.
With a full realization of this important fact, Dole argued,
... can anyone deny the worth of this (Operation ...
deny that it will not hasten the progress of the
Vietnamization ... and thereby hasten the withdrawl of
troops from Vietnam?
Well, Senator Dole, well deny it.
And well aigue on the grounds that the war IS growing,
regardless of the stated troop withdrawls, promises of
de-escalation, and the supposed increasing independence of
South Vietnamese troops.
Dole further contended in his speech that the war ... is
limited in time and in scope and that the chief executive is
handling the war with courage and with honor.
We believe that our vision is far different from that of the
Nixon administration, and conclude that our measurements
of courage and honor encompass different qualities.
It is an increasingly frustrating experience to take issue
with policies we know are erroneous, made by men who we
suspect know better.
New York Times columnist, Tom Wicker, writes this
week of the Nixon policies regarding the war. Perhaps his
thoughts can best express the alarm that is growing.
For the people of Indochina, it is a wanton lie that this
administration is winding down' the war; it is spreading the
war like a holocaust.
And for Americans, Wicker warns, each death in days to
come will be an ineradicable stain upon the once proud
name of the United States of America.
And the stain is getting deeper and darker.

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

'///',. fy 'f'"' /a / jrlr kll U
liEjj-j FLUTED COLUMNS' i =1
Comix: Some Queries ||
1 ~ By JOHN PARKER=£==3

Did you used to read comics,
way back when you were a kid?
Silly question. Everybody did.
I devoured them, inhaled them,
dissolved them with water into
mush and spread them over my
entire body.
Nobody ever thought to
question those multi-colored
heroes of yesteryear. And they
did some really incredible things.
SUPERMAN USED to
regularly round up crooks and
deadbeats with, no regard
whatsoever to constitutional
safeguards. His favorite trick was
getting a pair of mustached
(always the pencil mustache)
recalcitrants and knocking their
heads together so that they
would humourously pass out
until The Chief got there with
His Boys.
What ever happened to
Miranda V. Arizona, Gideon V.
Wainright, arrest and search
warrants?
Wasn't Superman, after all,
with his X-ray vision and

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

super-hearing, a harbinger of
John Mitchell and his
super-snooping law enforcement
techniques?
FACE IT. Wasnt Superman
the ultimate fasdst?
And some other, more
personal questions we never
faced as youngsters. Did
Superman ever have to use the
bathroom? If so, was product
bio-degradable or would it

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

remain on earth forever, a kind
of super effluent pollution?
And how about Wonder
Woman? Did any of you ever
suspect a little hanky-panky
going on in her little All-Woman
island? Was her impotent old
lieutenant boyfriend just a
cover? Did you ever notice the
resemblance between W. Woman
and Ann Landers?
AND THERE are some other
situations that bear a little light.
How about that Dick Grayson
fellow keeping a young man up
in that mansion on the hill? How
about the reports that they run
around the basement at night
wearing strange clothing?
And cant some professional
allegations be made about
Jimmy Olsens incompetence?
After ah, a kid who spends 40
years as a cub reporter has got to
be a poor journalist or a lousy
speller.
-Besides, wouldn't you think
that he would have lost his
freckles by no w?



/ " ' *'* * ~ '- -
READERS FORUM

Spaced Out
EDITOR:
In the Feb. 17 issue of the
Alligator was a letter by Pamela
Donnelly, which was very
interesting. Evidently, not much
Civilian progress can take place
without the Space Program
according to her and, of course,
she quotes figures to show how
the economy has benefitted.j
Not all of us agree with her
premises as to the value of the
Space Program as it is being
conducted at present and as it
relates to the peat problems
that confront us on this planet
of ours.
To counter her claims with
some arithmetic, also, permit me
to quote the following:
... a present day scientist,
Dr. Warren Weaver, has pointed
out that the thirty-billion dollars
spent by the United States alone
for the purpose of placing a man
on the moon some equivalent
sum in. manpower, scientific
experiments and working evergy
is if course likewise spent in
Soviet Russia could have been
dispersed for. more significant
human objectives in the
following ways
It would provide a ten
percent raise a year for ten years
to every teacher in the United
States. It would endow two
hundred small colleges with ten
million dollars each. It could
finance the education of 50,000
scientists, build ten new medical
colleges at two hundred million
dollars each. It could build
and endow more than fifty
universities (complete
Universities). It could create
three new Rockefeller

:r mtem* fe. kjSu
.vlj* flDh
/A
i iT Sl jr fjSwCr^v

flUhn vyv VST* W. X jwa
Lets live real lives c*
together jjSjttJf
//Are raz/ people
a real world f&tfj/M 9
with no fantasizing in tomorrow.
Tomorrow can *t grow any more beautiful
//wrt a dead rave
oncemore
And me of your
Super-suggestive dreams
Shelley Leben 6

Foundations worth five hundred
million dollars each. Note that
these alternatives reflect entirely
educational aims, mainly,
indeed,, scientific ones.
So they cannot be dismissed
as coming from a mind
indifferent to the interests of
science or its advance. Instead of
keeping a team of human beings
riskly alive, barely functioning,
at inordinate expense, on a
uninhabitable planet, in order to
accomplish an empty, if not
intentionally-'destructive feat,
Dr. Weavers alternatives would
at least maintain and replenish
the existing scientific
establishment. (See The
Myth of the Machine: The
Pentagon of Power -by Lewis
Mumford p. 305)
No one advocates the
complete elimination of the
Space Program yet priorities
for meeting and solving the great
problems on this earth of ours,
must govern what the future
expenditures for the Space
Program should be.
The statistics cited above
should give all of us food for
thought.
P.M.TORRACA
Prof Emeritus of Architecture
University of Florida
Real Gas
EDITOR:
Concerning the Saturday
night Pacific Gas & Electric
show:
At least one person was
arrested in the aftermath. Does
anyone know who it was, or
what he is charged with? Why

didnt the Alligator mention the
campus cops running down kids
when a few chairs were thrown
in disgust at the way the show
was run?
Why wasnt it mentioned that
the backstage confusion as to
who was in charge of the show
resulted in two student
government people shoving each
other over whether to pull the
switch on PG&E or not?
Why is it so unreasonable to
allow people to stand on thier
feet and jump and dance when a
good band plays on-your-feet,
jumping and dancing type
music? I didnt know dancing
caused fires.
Who was really in charge of
that catastrophe anyway?
Why wasnt it mentioned in
the Alligator article that, in the
middle of a song dedicated to
the soul chicks in the
audience, a request by the lead
singer to put the spotlights on
the audience so that he might
see who he is singing to, was
turned down by the spotlight
operators. The singer, Charlie
Allen, repeated this request in
various ways in vain, and finally
had to jump down into the
crowd, for the second time of
the night, to get the lights to
focus on the audience.
And lastly, why the ROTC
cadets all over the place in their
cute little berets standing at
parade rest in front of suspicious
looking doors and running
around telling everyone not to
light up those cigarettes etc. and
not to drink cokes on the floor
of the gym? I mean, why ROTC
people? What have they got to
do with Student Government, or
PG&E, or having a good time, or
anything for that matter? I
believe normal hairy people
could do the job much better
and certainly in a more friendly
and meaningful way.
If anyone has any answers to
these questions I would like to
hear them.
DARRELL HARTMAN

0
j Hand over your money or I'll blow out your sinuses. X

Boring
Booky
Babble

By MICHAEL E. ABRAMS
Alligator Columnist
What is wrong with education
these days? Read a book, find
out for yourself!
A review is in order. One
Curriculum Planning,
copyright 1966 by Holt,
Rinehart, and Winston Inc. Cost
$10.50 hard red cover. 534
pages, each one a gem.
Two professors wrote it.
Required reading for
education majors, University of
Florida, curriculum classes.
Ah, were there a Twain, a
Mencken, a Perelman to review
these wisest of wise words, the
choicest of the choice under the
sun.
Page one:
As we see it, excellence in
education cannot be
subordinated to other goals and
considerations but must override
many efforts to bring about the
full' realization of the
potentialities of each American
and American civilization as a
whole.
If you read it, as I read it, you
will probably see the entire
paragraph is something like
nonsense. Or very close to it.
Taken literally, the distinguished
authors are saying excellence in
education is incompatible with
American civilization as a
whole and is probably
anti-American.
(Marshall Jones was kicked
out for writing in the same vein
- and one of the authors is
actually a UF professor)
Well, the interpretation of
excellence in education as
anti-American is possibly true,
and leaving the paragraph as it is,
makes at least a little sense to
me. Yet taken in context, the
sentence is the result,
unfortunately, of grammar so

Wdnday, February 24,1971, The Florida Alligator,

atrocious the sentence says
exactly the opposite of what the
authors intended.
A simple mistake, of
course!!!! But soon a snicker
becomes a chuckle, a chuckle a
laugh, and by golly, youve
entered a cosmos of banality.
Some other quotes chosen at
random:
Adherence to traditional
practices gives stability and
continuity but it may also
inhibit the acceptance of new
ideas
Its enough to make you cry.
Effective curriculum
planning for the school and
school system is, we believe,
always cooperative planning
involving the persons who are
responsible for the curriculum of
the school and system.
Is it enough to make you
stop?
The process of curriculum
planning must be continuous.
Mazel tou!
I suppose it would be unfair
to say the book doesn't say
anything worthwhile. I am sure
that it does, somewhere in those
pages.
I wouldn't know, though. I
stopped reading the book
somewhere around page 60 in
the middle of a headache**
brought on by reading and not
getting anything from it.
The men who wrote this book
are probably experts in their
field, dedicated, earning a
splendid salary, respected, and
thought of as doing a fine job of
writing.
I am poor, inexpert, an
apprentice at writing, sarcastic,
and often nasty. Most of all I am
poor. i>
Thats why I brought the
book back to the bookstore this
week and sold it.

Page 9



Page 10

>. Tlm Floridi ABfMor, WwkMKtay, February 24,1971

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Wadmday, Fhiy M, It7l, Tlm RmMi ANplw,

Page 11



Page 12

1 iWFlbrtd* AfllgStor, W*dnd*f Pebn/aVy 24; *B7I
£ ** % ? ir A % a .. -

'Five Finger Exercise
Slated For Split Run

By MARGARET RICHIE
Alligator Correspondent
Another FLORIDA PLAYERS production is
scheduled for this month.
The new production is FIVE FINGER
EXERCISE, directed by Asst. Professor Richard
Lake.
FIVE FINGER EXERCISE, written by Peter
Shaffer* has its original setting in Suffolk, England.
It is a family situation, near-tragedy that is quite
relevant today as well as it was in its own yesterday.
THIS IS not a generation gap* type of
situation, said Lake, but rather explores the
inability of members of a family to take time to try
to understand each other.
Lake feels that FIVE FINGER EXERCISE is
still in full bloom now because of the situations
families are facing; more so even now.
The younger generation blames the above-30

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KEVIN MORAN
...CAN SPRING BE FAR BEHIND
Jack Frost is on his way and spring is in the air. Students, couples
and kids have been gathering around the Union pond feeding ducks,
studying, relaxing or anything else that fits the moods of spring. Only
two weeks ago it was too cold to be in the wind for any length of
time.

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12 exposure Kodocolor roll or cartridge
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20 oxposuro Kodocolor roll
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20 oxposuro slidos or movios 1.65
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group for todays problems and the older generation
blames the younger generation for the problems
that the world seems to be drifting toward, but no
one seems to take the time to LISTEN or to CARE
about each other.
FIVE FINGER EXERCISE has a cast of five,
which includes Sue Owens as Louise Harrington;
Sam Zimmerman as Stanley Harrington; her
husband; Clive Harrington, their sdn, will be
portrayed by John Schatz; Pamela Harrington, the
daughter, will be portrayed by Jennifer Pritchett;
and the tutor, Walter Langer, will be played by
Marshall Breeze.
The production is scheduled for a split weekend
March 4,5, and 6 and March 11, 12 and 13 in
the HE. Constans Theatre.
Tickets are now on sale in the Union Box office
and all seats are reserved. For reservations, call
392-1653. Ticket prices are: UF students, 75 cents,
all other students, sl, general public, $ 1.50.

Adopt A GrandparentPlan
Proposed For UF Students

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Writer
Youth and old age, the two
extremes of life. The years
separating them are great, yet
because they share many
problems, they may serve to
help each other.
Mrs. David Beiber, in
conjunction with The Doctors
Extended Care Nursing Center,
has begun the Adopt a
Grandparent program. The
purpose of this organization is to
bring young and old together in
person to person relations.
MRS. BEIBER explained that
the elderly are put into homes
and lose contact with the
outside world. Some have no
families.
Older people in the
institution tend to get
spoonfed, she commented,
their edges become blurred.
This program would
encourage the youth of the
community to come to the aged
not only to converse, but also to
discuss their problems.
ITS A TYPE of counseling
and comfort, she said.
The older people are not
pressed for time or bogged down
with their own interests or
problems. They could offer a

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214 N.W. 13th St.
I 376-6472 114 S.W. 34th St.
V 372-3649 M
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Y FINGER &
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|j| jij

needed ear to youthful
problems.
The program itself is not
structured. Some testing has
been done in thesis material but
the plans are still in the
experimental stage.
Student Governments Office
of Community Affairs is

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working as a liason to this
program. Any students
interested in participating or
obtaining more information can
get in touch with Brad Raffle or
Dave McGriff of SG at
392-1665. Mrs. Beiber can be
contacted at the Nursing Center,
4000 SW 20th Ave., 376-6214.



! ! v/ v v oa

Nixon Proposes Ban
On Biological Arms
GENEVA (UPI) President
Nixon called Tuesday for a
prompt international agreement
banning the development,

IHB
M | lj{B|
NIXON

the prohibition of chemical
weapons as well.
He said in a special message to
the Geneva Disarmament
Conference as it began its 1971
round of talks that an
opportunity for progress exists
in the field of chemical and
biological weapons.
Such progress would enhance
security around the world, he
said.
, &
Holiday Inn To Build
In Communist Nations
VERO BEACH (UPI)
Holiday Inns, Inc., announced
this week it plans to build 36
motels in Eastern Europe, most
of them in Communist
countries.
The move behind the Iron
Curtain for the giant motel chain
will be under two franchises
granted to Cleveland millionaire
Cyrus Eaton and Occidental
Petroleum Inc. Eaton is acting as
chairman of the board of Tower
International Inc.
Holiday Inn president William
B. Walton said the operation was
in the planning stages only, but
would be a part of what he
called an expanding entrance
into a worldwide market.
He said the first country to
receive the inns probably would
be Rumania, starting with
Bucharest, the capital.
Governors Lobby
For Fodoral Monoy
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
nations governors started three
days of lobbying for more
federal money Tuesday but a
split developed over proposals

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production and
stockpiling of
biological
weapons.
The President
said the United
States is ready
to commit itself
under such an
agreement to
negotiations on

for a complete federal takeover
of welfare costs as a substitute
for revenue sharing.
Its completely unrealistic,
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller,
New York Republican, speaking
for GOP governors who
generally oppose the Democratic
alternatives.
President Nixon arranged to
present the Republican case
himself at an afternoon closed
appearance before the governors.
Rockefeller said California,
Massachusetts and New York
would receive 50 per cent of the
benefits from federal assumption
of the full costs of welfare.
How do you get Mississippi
to vote for that? he said.
N. Vietnamese Fight
To Reopen Trail
SAIGON (UPI) North
Vietnamese troops seeking to
reopen the Ho Chi Minh Trail
directed heavy fire Tuesday
against a South Vietnamese
paratrooper position 15 miles
inside Laos. A military source

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UPI:Around The World

said another Landing Zone
Ranger fight appeared to be
starting.
In the Landing Zone Ranger
fight five miles inside Laos the
North Vietnamese inflicted 323
casualties on a 450-man Ranger
battalion and drove it to seek
security at a nearby fire base.
The Rangers have claimed
victory, saying the Communists
lost 636 dead in the fight.
Kremlin Denounces
Conference On Jewry
KREMLIN (UPI) The
Kremlin has denounced the
world conference on Soviet
Jewry in Brussels as a fresh
anti-Soviet provocation.
Sponsors of the conference
say they are trying to bring
public opinion to bear on the
Soviet Union to permit to Soviet
Jews more cultural and religious
freedom and allow more of them
to emigrate to Israel. It is
doubtful that either side speaks
wholly for Soviet Jewry.
It is a highly complicated

Wrap-Up

problem whose aspects include:
The lack of a Jewish
national territory such as
accorded others inside the Soviet
Union, Georgians, Armenians,
Ukrainians etc., who not only
are permitted to administer their
own territories but are
encouraged to develop their
cultural heritage.
Leftover effects from Nazi
propaganda, especially in those
areas of German occupation in
World War 11, such as former
Polish territories and the
Ukraine.
Personal anti-Jewish
prejudices attributed both to
Stalin and Nikita Krushchev.
The Soviet Unions
pro-Arab policy.
Add to all of these a
background of historic
anti-Semitism, and from the
whole may be gleaned some
understanding of the problems
size.
Authorities indignantly deny
the existence of anti-Semitism.
And it is true that Jews still are
prominent in science, literature,

Wtfcmday. 2j, AHigrtgc*

theater, movies and medicine.
Others live well and hold good
jobs outside these professions.
Calley Goes Under
Cross Examination
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
Lt. William L. Calley Jr.
completed his account of the My
Lai massacre Tuesday and came
under intense cross-examination
from a prosecutor who ripped at
the contention Calley placed
military orders above all else.
The 27-year-old officer, who
admitted he executed civilians at
My Lai because that was the
order of the day, appeared
more nervous under
cross-examination than he had
been while telling his own story.
Prosecutor Aubrey M. Daniel
111 led Calley through his
testimony concerning the initial
stages of the My Lai operation,
during which Calley is accused
of killing 102 South Vietnamese
civilians, and then zeroed in on
an order Calley had given one of
his men.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
CLEAN INGEST carpet cleaner you
ever used, so easy too. Get Blue
Lustre. Bent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-c*ls6)
PANASONIC new 8 track & cassette
players stereo phonos & radio
SLOWEST PRICES call before you
buy 376-0476 SAVE (A-3t-90-p)
n
Cll 11 XCTTOXyj
Vincent Price H
in I
EDGAR ALLEN POE'S
We r jn
PJ fl
SHOWS: |
7:15-9:05-10:55pm |
25<
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miSmamm^
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jPSBDBBHji NOW PLAYING I
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FOR SA LE
Vivitar zoom lens 200mm to 80mrr,
fit any SLR SI 19; Bell & Howell
cassett tape deck, $95, both only
three month old. Call 372-5582
(A-st-90-p)
Bolex H-16 movie camera-2 lenses
good cort $225 or best offer 16 mm
RCA sound proj. SIOO call after
6:00-373-3890 (A-3t-90-p)
MUST SELL 1960 VW. good
condition, radio, heater. $350 cash.
392-8435. (A-3t-90-p)
Refrigerator, 4 months old.lo cu. ft.
S7O. 305-10 Diamond Village
378-8097. (A-2t-90-p)

ft
HAROLD PINTER'S
COMEDY OF MENACE
INE
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and on the same program
Fifth Street by Robert Mac Andrew
Premiere showing in Gainesville
Friday, February 26 and
Saturday, February 27
5:00,8:00,11:00
Union Auditorium
Buy your a (Nance ticket at the
2nd floor box office Friday from
12:30 to 4:30
Sponsored by the J. W. R. Union
AT

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 24,1971
e

Page 14

FOR SALE
LOW RISE MALE JEANS, blue and
white denim, now at
SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS and
selling like. .er, hotcakes. Also just
in, bluejeans with button fly.
Hundreds of appliques, patches and
studs. BOOTLEG DOUBLE
ALBUMS live performances of the
Rolling Stones, Heqdrix, Led
Zeppelin, The Band, Crosby Stills
etc. -all $6. Lowest price in town on
8 Track tapes. Come on down. 10
S.W. 7th St.(A-3t-90-p)
End your parking problems! Buy a
yamaha 50. Helmet, visors, book bag,
Inc. Best offer. Call Pam 373-3684.
(A-3t-90-p)
1971 Yamaha 125 cc excellent
condition less than 1000 miles 3
months old $500.00 call 378-6409
anytime (A-3t-90-p)
BSA 650 custom chopper dome
pistons racing values cam. twin carbs
harley front end ext.
Immaculate-dependable call
376*2006 will trade 4 sports car
(A-2t-90-p)
Fantastic buys: Garrard SL 958
turntable with dust cover, wood base
and cartridge. Retail S2OO-now sll4.
Pro 4A headphones S3B. Ampex
cassette system-retail $220-only
$155; Fisher 201 receiver $169; pair
Fisher speakers-retail S2OO-only
sl3 8. Everything brand new.
378-9192 (A-3t-90-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
flocal) (A-16t-55-p)
Fender Mustang guitar with case and
Silvertone amp* SIOO or trade for
decent 35mm camera. Call 372-4997
or see at 324 La Bonne Vie
(A-st-89-p)
Portable elec refrig, perfect
condition, less than year old. ideal
for student, camper, office. S4O cash
call 372-8483 mornings. (A-3t-89-p)
OCEANSIDE javelin II 7 ft. east
coast speed shape with fins unlimited
flexible fin. no dings. SIOO or offer,
call 392-7280 (A-4t-89-p)
Vacuum-cleaner, steam-iron, ironing
table-like new! Offers? Call wk. day
392-1365-Val Adderley. Or evening
505 NW 14 Ave. (A-3t-89-p)
1969 Honda 350 includes, helment,
windshield and luggage rack. New
rear tire. Excellent bike for road and
around town. Call Reb 378-0105
(A-2t-89-p)
LOTUS EUROPA S 2 1 969 red with
all the extras must see to appreciate
foreign student going home 4023 SW
34 St or call 376-0476 (A-3t-90-p)
Panasonic 4 track reel to reel tape
recorder & speakers plus 11 tapes,
SIOO see Steve at apt. 110 colonial
manor apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave. no
phone (A-st-89-p)
Electronics Experimenters!! All kinds
of state of the art solid state devices
and accessories available at:
Technical Assistance Unlimited 717
NW First St. 376-0624 (A-10t-89-p)
Largest athletic shoe selection in
area. Adidas, Converse, Spalding,
Sportcraft, Saucony. Mens-ladles. B
& B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N.W.
13th ST. 378-1461 (A-st-89-p)
*65 CORVAIR CORSA: Wh. conv
top with burgandy body 4spd.
180 hp. new everything: around
$750: call Scott 372-5254 Lv.
name and no. (A-st-86-p)
1969 Kawasaki 500 cc mach 11 A lot
of new stuff on It $650 481-2848
(A-st-89-p)
PHOTO EQUIPMENT 4x55 peed
Graphic with Polaroid back 2
Strobes, slave. Lens for Niklon,
cords, case. All for $225 call Allan
373-4311 (A-4t-87-p)
Love for sale. smthr bassett, very
affectionate. All grooming supplies
included. AKC registered. Please call
378-0556 (A-st-86-p)

FOR SALE
rr:*:-:::-:-:':*:-:-:-:-;-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:*:-:-:-:*:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track tapes
6 for 9.95 MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW
13 St. (A-30t-88-p)
TENNIS! new and used rackets for
sale RACKETS RESTRUNG lessons
too! CALL 808 JACKSON
378-7841 (A-st-88-p)

Student Government Productions
presents
FRAGER
"world reknown Pianist
*vv
8:15 pm University Auditorium
General Public Students
: t
$2.50 $2.00
1.75 1.25
available at the J.W.R. u. Box Office

* Todays
more for your money meal
a.moisoivs
CfiFETERIfI
i 1
'WEDNESDAYS FEATURE?
' WITH
_ HUSH PUPPIES
§ or QAj> 1 8
3 FRENCH FRIED /tt >
| | POTATOES | g
| j THURSDAYS FEATURE j §
BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND
MACARONI
J ALL YOU CAN JOA
L II *YJ
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CfiFETERIfI beyond comparison j
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

FSU FLYING
CIHCUS
Saturday, March 6, 1971
3:00 and 8:00
1 Florida Field
slo Students & children
sl-50 general admission
Tickets on sale weekdays from
12:00 to 4:30 at Constant Box Office
and Sears Lay-Away Desk
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

for sale
VESPA motorscooter-cheap
transportatlon-includes helmet-only
$75-call 373-1500 after spm.
(A-st-Bfr-p)
IBM electric typewriter model B
standard size, elite type $125 call
392-2671 (A-2t-9Q-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Students DONT BE FOOLED! We
guaratee the lowest prices New
walnut finished student desk, now
$27.50, bookcase with glass doors
$19.50, 2 drawer files $19.50, Used
solid oak swlvil chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)
Drum Set, Almost New. Blue
Sparkle. Bass, Snare, tom, floor tom,
hi-hat and rider cymbals. Sacrifice at
$l4O. 1314 2 NW Ist Ave.
(A-3t-88-p)
TV Zenith 17 b&w portable with
stand $95 Sony Stereo Turntable
Amplifier and speakers $l5O both
only one year old. Mens bicycle S2O
Boston Rocker $lB Phone 37e*840l
(A-st-86-p)
Yamaha 180 cc good condition call
378-9664 evenings If you want a
good dependable cycle this is it!
(A-4t-8 8-p)
1968 Honda S9O Only 1500 mil.
Good Condition Helmet & Car Racks
inclc. $175 or Best Offer. 373-3484
eve. (A-3t-68-p)
FOR RENT
Sublet rooms 2 blocks from campus
kitchen privleges central a/c heat 304
nw 15th- street 373-4303 or
378-8122 60 month Includes utltlt.
(B-st-89-p)
Need female roomate green Mar apt.
available Mar. Ist. rent 44. 1/3
utilities call us or come by- 1105
N.W. 3rd. ave. apt. 11 376-0142
(B-st-89-p)
sublet effeclency apt. available March
18, utilities Included pool. apt. 308
1225 sw Ist ave. call 378-2221.
(B-3t-89-p)
Great apt to sublet for spr qtr.
Townhouse, ac, carpeting, 1 bedrm
Good for anyone esp couples $l5O
per mo. Call 373-3108 after 6:30
(B-3t-89-p)
Need 2 studious male roomates to
share Ig. 3 bdr. house 2 baths. NW
section. $66.67/mo. each includes
utilities. 373-2626 (B-St-89-p)
1 or 2 female roommates spring
quarter 9 mo lease pool side No. 67
village park call 378-4857 anytime
(B-4t-89-p)
Need 3 roommates to sublet 4 bdr
apt. 1 blk from campus pool and
sauna call 372-6272 for details.
(B-st-90-p)
Need 1 male roomate to share
University Garden apt. Spring and/or
summer quarter. Immediate
occupancy S7O mo. + Vt util.
372-5246 (B-3t-90-p)
Sublease Two, Bedroom Apt.
Airconditioned + Heating Furnished
close to University $l6B per month
call 376-9977 (B-3t-90-p)
Need 1 female roommate for spring
quarter. Landmark Apt. 136 $47.50
plus utilities. Call 373-1487
(B-4t-87-p)
Roommate Wanted for Apt. Luxury
Living at a reasonable price.
378-9947 (B-st-88-p)

\wm\
Tvifrvii
I Jll I ||
A unique color film which combines.. .an interview with Harold
Pinter in his home.. .five early Pinter Revue Sketches in animated
form, with the voices of Vivien Merchant, Donald Pleasence and
Harold Pinter and others.. Jive-action shots of London and
Londoners today. Animation by Gerald Potterton who also did
YELLOW SUBMARINE.
"Pinter talked engagingly. J*inter also eavesdrops. His 'Experiment
sketches shown in animation, were ideal eavesdropping situations. .they
completely engaged the viewers attention, and were beautifully
interspersed with filmed shots of London and Londoners old ladles
gossiping, Thames bargeman clowning when the camera was on them,
swinging birds in a discotheque. TIME Magazine
Union Auditorium 50<
Thursday, Feb. 25 only
7:00 8:30 10:00
sponsored by the J.W.R. Union
Harold Pinter wrote the film scripts for THE SERVANT, THE
COMPARTMENT, THE PUMPKIN EATER, THE QUILLER
MEMORANDUM, ACCIDENT, and THE BIRTHDAY PARTY.
He is also the author of THE CARETAKER.

for rent
Two roommates needed for the
' have your own bedroom,
right across from tigert. 82.50 per
mo. includes util. grad, studs, please
373-4346 (B-(B-5t-90-p)
Sublet one bedroom apt avail March
14 call before 2 or after 5:00
373-2869 (B-4t-89-p)
Sublet rooms 2 blocks from campus
kitchen privleges central A/C heat
1304 NW 1-5 th street 373-4303 or
378-8122 60 month Includes utlllt.
(B-St-89-p)
Room In four br house with phone,
use of house, kitchen, available
immediately or by March 1. SSO. per
month, ask for Jim 373-2818
WANTED
Female roommate for spring quarter.
Gard ns B 'dg. 712 rm.
310 $47.50 plus utilities, lease runs
thru June, call 373-3614 (C-st-89-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
French Quarter rent 51.25 i ease
ends June call 373-3539 anytime
(C-st-89-p)
WANT TO RENT 1 bedroom
furnished Apt or House for spring
and summer quarter near campus or
relatively close, call 373-3073
(C-st-89-p)
1 female roommate wanted Sprg.
Qutr. Point West Apts. $58.75 mth. +
utilities. Call 378-5507 (C-st-69-p)
Female freak to share apt with 3
others private bedroom move In now
no rent until April S7O mo utilities
373-3454 (C-st-89-p)
2 female roommates to share
bedroom with private bath In
hawalian village 2 bedroom apt. $55
plus utilities. Call 3 7 3-3964
(C-10t-87-p)
One Female roommate needed.
Landmark N 0.94. Call Latrelle at
372- For beginning Spring
quarter. (C-3t-90-p)
Male Roomate for spring qtr. Own
room 11x13, unit AC, near campus,
cable TV. $55 mo. + Vi util. Avail 1
Mar. Call 376-0716, 5-7 pm
(C-st-90-p)
Roommate for spiffy little house on
the edge of town. Features back yard
with bamboo, hammock, rocker,
washtub and five-toed cat. 373-2317
$47.50 plus shared utilities.
(C-2t-91-p)
Male Roommate Wanted Village Park
Cable TV Stereo Good Roommates
Only $42.50 per month. Apt.
Available Anytime Call Robert
373- (C-3t-90-p)
Female roommate spring Or. for
trailer; near med center, own room
$55 per mo. V* utilities call 378-4196
(C-7t-90-p)
Female roommate to share nice two
bedroom Summit House apt. spring
and summer quarter. Pools, close to
campus, air cond. Call 373-2980.
(C-st-90-p)
Female roommate for spring qtr. la
bonne vie townhouse $54 mo. + V
utilities 372-1987 (C-st-87-p)

Wednesday, February 24,1971, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
Female roommate: Spring quarter
away from the noise of campus. A/c,
central heating, big kitchen, 43.75 +
Vi util call 373-3706 (C-st-86-p)
Female roomate for Village Park
N 0.55 spring & summer qtr. move In
any time, pool air etc. 378-8668
$42.50 + util. (C-st-86-p)
Female roommate: Spring quarter In
2 bedroom Landmark apt No. 167
March rent is free. Please call
378-6592 after 4pm (C-st-86-p)
Need one male roommate for spring
quarter in the Place. Rent $75
Including utils. Call 373-3519 at
anytime. (C-st-86-p)
2 female roommates to share 2 bdrm.
Gatortown apt. with 2 girls $47.50
per mo. + Vt util. Call Michelle
373-4304 or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
HELP WANTED
Red Raider camps Interviews for
summer counselors, March 1, reltz
union, G 22, 2:00 p.m. (E-st-89-p)
M . -- M ,A.
Listeners wanted again! Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call LeVan
between 8 and 5 for appointment.
392-2049. (E-12t-84-c)
Permanent parttime ideal for coeds
young housewives 3 eves, half day
Sat. $35 salary plus commission. See
Mrs. Owen M. thru F. 10 to 3 103
S.E. Ist St. (E-2t-90-p)
SIOO weekly possible addressing mall
for firms Full and part time at
home Send stamped self-addressed
envelope to Blaber Co. Box 12459 El
Paso, Texas 79912 (E-st-90-p)
SffislK
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\ ama J
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SHOWS I M/L
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5:15 her way to J
7:20 |an Oscar!J^B|
9:25 HERALD HERALD,r
,r HERALD,r 2 EXAMINER Bl
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J of a mad i
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W a frank perry film
\ A UNIVERSAL PICTURE Jr
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mW. IMeswlhr 4ve. j
ALEX-1:48 8:30 1 at %
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Page 15

V^VAV/AVAV.VAV.V/.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.
*
AUTOS
Ford galaxy 1963. Air conditioning.
Radio and heater. Good shape.
$200.00 or best offer. Phone.
378-7582 or 392-1951. ask for Jose.
(G-st-89-p)
*65 mustang 3 speed 289 very good
mechanical condition. $725 call
392-7344 (G-2t-87-p)
PORSCHE almost completely
restored. 1959 356A engine 912+
many extras much Invested. Asking
$2250 offers trades? Bill La Bonne
Vie 361 378-5823 must see.
(G-3t-89-p)
Mustang 66 hard-top V-8 air-heater
automatic, power steering, radio
excellent conditions $llOO
373-2705 (G-3t-90-p)
Go quickly, in class. 1966 cutlass V 8
3sp factory hurst, below book at
$875 378-5222 (G-2t-90-p)
64 MGB. Rebllt eng. trans and
running gear. New radiator, shocks,
tyres, brakes and batteries. About
$750 or best offer. Call Dana at
372-7904 (G-st-90-p)

FORD GALAXY 1964 Good
condition, power steering, heater,
radio, top grade new tyres $495 or
best offer Phone 378-8401
(Q-st-86-p)
Must sell 66* ford galaxle 500 all
power, new polyglas tires, low
mileage, dependable transportation
call after 5 pm 376-3284 (G-st-90-p)
66 GTO In excellent condition, new
4-speed trans, tires, and more. sllsO
or best offer. Call 373-3127 after 5
p.m. (G-St-89-p)
MGA 1600 1960 excellent cond new
top paint wire wheels good Interior
radlals corellas 372-2340 (Q-3t-88-p)
PERSONAL
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
Sex is best on a water bed. now here
from Innerspace Environment,
special offer for students, for
Information call Elliott 373-3144
(J-13t-90-p)
Jacko-Happy B-day. I remembered
sometimes It does matter. Stay cool
like Spock, and Paladin. Love, The
Crack. (J-lt-90-p)
Sandle season Is here, order a pair of
fine hand crafted sandles from the
Eternal Exchange. The
Photoworkshop Is now doing
professional portraits, color or b&w
processing, and other photographic
work at reasonable price, both 804
W. Unlv. 373-4311 (J-st-90-p)
Cp-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)
If you are female and going to europe
In early April please call Pam
378-6890 need help desperately
parent hassle (J-st-89p)
Furs, navy 13 button wool bells, pea
coats, bush jackets, as well as real
antique glass frames other goodies
available call 378-0463 after spm
(J-2t-89-p)
HQBSapri 2ND BIG
I
g DONTMISSf \
I Michael\
I Caine I
Get Carte/
\ 1/ **
VSHOWS... 1
U4<_a4o 9:39 7:40 f;4Q
last
BbSSHHj "^^yoAYs
/faKDOUOffi \
/ mwrawX
IpXherft 1
l ~ was a I
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\IiMBU /
J'sHOWS ... W /
I > jl2o_4i4o 7:08 9:30 #

PERSONAL
Get that old beat up poster off the
wall & bring It over to us. well give
you 50 cents trade in allowance on a
new one. Spanish Main 1642 W.
Unlv. (J-st-87-p)
Drawing and painting taught in
private studio. Work at your own
pace. Individual instruction designed
to develop your Interests. 373-1947
(J-st-86-p)
Gainesville Artisans Market original
pottery, leatherwork, knitting, and
sewing, and beautiful graphics all
handmade by local artisans 105 w.
University Ave. (J-st-86-p)
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants' Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
X'XvXtXtX-X'XxXyXyXxXyXvXxX;!
LOST FOUND
Found Prescription Sunglasses, In the
Millhopper area. Dr's name engraved
from Tampa. Call 372-7125
(L-3t-90*nc)
Found: pair of men's prescription
sunglasses at corner N.W. I7st. and
unlv. ave. by catholic church Weds,
pick up at Reitz Union lost & found
(L-3t-89-p)
Found: pair of men* prescription
sunglasses at corner of NW I7st. and
Unlv ave. by catholic church Feb. 13
pick up at Reitz Union lost A found
(L-3t-86-p)
SIOO REWARD for any information
leading to the whereabouts of a 66
VW metallic brown, green tinted
glass, airscoop on back, good year
racing tires, driving lamps, wood
dashboard. Please notify UPD or call
376-6575 (L-st-86-p)
SERVICES
wX::*:vS* ; :*x-x ; x-X-x-:-:-:-: ; >:^-:-:^-:>'
J h sef Dissertations
Del-Ray Typing Service 50 cents and
0 d *y* 373-1429
aft 6. (M-10t-80-p)
Summer In Europe; roundtrlp
Tampa-Lon do n-Tampa June 19
Sept. 4 July 31 Aug. 26 roundtrlp
$219 Caledonian airways Boeing 707.
Open to U of F students faculty and
staff and their families. For more
information call Mrs. J. Manouglan
988-8733 Tampa or write Mrs. J.
Manougian, 1003 53rd st. Temple
Terrace, Fla. 33617 (M-2t-90-p)
Wedding rings and other body
ornaments sculpted and handcrafted
in silver, gold, and other materials.
Very reasonable. 373-1947
(M-st-86-p)
Typing, dissertations, briefs, term
papers, etc. IBM, fast, accurate,
dependable. Highly approved by
*£ ** Call Nancy, 378-6359
M-3t-87p)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber "4 Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, t 446-6583 appointments.
(m-25t-72-p)
X-'."
STUD SERVICE AKC registered
black mlneature poddle ribbon
winner good confirmation &
disposition guarented resolt,
373-1059 evenings (M-st-86-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)
HORSES boarded finest care 6
facilities convanient stalls pasture
tack room wooded trails lighted ring
{utlfu! grounds 373-1059
(M-Dt-00-p)
Tow HONDA wont run?? Steve at
CYCLE WORKS will pick It up
free, call him at 373-4080 for the
best and least expensive service for
your Honda. (M-st-86-p)
i
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, nil s. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Typing themes, theses, papers, etc.
* ccur *cy *nd neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 and up
rT. o J^*A 78 7493 vef y 90 od references
(M-st-87-p)



Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 24. 1971

Mardi Gras Ends In New Orleans

NEW ORLEANS (UPI) New Orleans police say
they are encouraged by the lack of the sort of violence
that has plagued the two-week Mardi Gras celebration
in the past.
It appears the people who came are much more
orderly this year, a police spokesman said. It ends
with the beginning of Lent today.
Rex, king of the carnival, reigned over the city
Tuesday and the Rex Parade was the highlight of the
celebration which included 50 parades and scores of
formal balls.

Israel May Withdraw
From Occupied Territory

MIDEAST (UPI) Two
Israeli newspapers reported
Tuesday Israel has proceeded to
the map-drawing stage for
withdrawal from some captured
Arab territory a move that
could bring Israel closer to a
settlement with its Arab
neighbors. The reports coincided
with an Egyptian demand for
Big Four action to force Israel to
withdraw.
The newspapers Haaretz and
Maariv said a six-man committee
has turned over to Premier
GQlda Meirs cabinet plans for
maximum and minimum
pullbacks from Arab lands
captured in the 1967 Middle
East War. Previously, Israel
declined to get into the
map-drawing stage pending some
sort of settlement.
Political sources in Tel Aviv
said Mrs. Meir and Foreign
Minsiter Abba Eban were
drawing up an Israeli reply to
Egypts expressed intent to
make peace if Israel withdraws
completely from occupied
territory. Previous Israeli
reaction was simply that it
considered this a favorable
development.
A cabinet communique
Sunday said Israels policy
would continue to oppose full
withdrawal.
The Egyptian demand for Big
Four action against Israel came
in a meeting with Egyptian
Foreign Minister Mahmoud Riad
with envoys of Britain, France,
the Soviet Union and the United
States in Cairo on Monday night.
Police Escort Jurors
NEW YORK (UPI) U.S.
marshals began escorting court
employes, jurors and visitors to
the U.S. courthouse Tuesday to
protect them from being
mugged.
The escort service was set
after a series of muggings and
purse snatchings in the past year.

Cal
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

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ISRAELI OCCUPIED TERRITORY
FDE, Army Discuss
Fate Os Canal Land
OCALA, Fla. (UPI) The Florida defenders of the environment
(FDE) and the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers held a closed meeting
here this week to discuss the fate of land acquired for the Cross
Florida Barge Canal.
State and county officials, attorneys and the press were barred
from the meeting which was held as part of a federal court action
taken by the environmental group in Washington, D.C., seeking to
permanently halt construction of the canal.
U.S. District Judge Barrington Parker ordered the conference with a
report to be made to him so he can determine whether to make
permanent a temporary injunction he has issued against the canal.
t w
Parkers injunction was issued before President Nixon ordered that
all work on the canal be halted.
Robert Teeter of the Washington headquarters of the Corps of
Engineers announced just before the meeting began it would be
private and only the two parties and scientists representing the two
groups could attend.

II KINGS CURB COUPON f j
|X| 1430 S W. 13th Street ;'j?|
! Js J| and reg. Pepsi 85 MU
j\JoodHotf Si-10 value w/cou PO n |si
IjW I i fccmllWniii iV> Cheek for Kins'* Royal Treats gr j
tjg Bl MÂ¥ln ** v r y
Only one organization paraded Monday, leaving
hippies and other youthful visitors, many of them
college students, time to spend their day singing,
drinking and just wandering.
Rex began his Centennial celebration by reviving an
old carnival tradition Monday. Accompanied by two
Royal Admirals, the king of carnival arrived aboard
his Royal Yacht at noon. The arrival on the
Mississippi River had been standard until 1917. It was
revived only for this year as Rex marked his 100th
year.

|"XEROXXEROXXEROX""]
| THE S
[Copy Center]
1 1718 W. Univ. Ave. 5
S I
|4< Xerox 3{|
o i
u Thesis & Dissertation g
Specialists x
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1376-9334 8 am -9pm|
l-XEROX_XEROX_XEROxJ
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Gator
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mmmmmmmmmm Young American Shop
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f / STA-PREST. <
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UPB Flares, by Levis.
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Pok Fret tn the 1 *t Federal Bank Let at Rear of Store
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o
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<

After welcoming ceremonies, Rex went into
seclusion until the beginning of Tuesdays parade.
Festivities on Mardi Gras, French for Fat
Tuesday, begin with the parade of the all-black Zulu
organization. Rex then begins his march:
Trailing Rex, groups of maskers rode decorated
flatbed trucks in the parades, which have increased in
popularity during the last decade.
The final parade of Mardi Gras marks the end of
Mardi Gras and the beginning of tent.

fl :< jll* P I
I RADIAL TIRES I
For American, European
and Japanese cars.



The
Florida
Alligator

Rollins Hands UF First Setback

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Rollins lived up to UF coach
Bill Potters expectations,
driving to a 7-2 trouncing over
the Gator tennis team Tuesday
afternoon at the Florida courts.
The loss was UFs first
setback of the year after two
consecutive wins. Rollins
imporved its record to 3-0.
THIS IS the first real tough
team we faced this season, said

Skydivers To Hold
2nd Annual Meet

The Gator Skydivers Club
will hold its second annual Gator
Open Skydiving Meet this
Saturday and Sunday at Stengel
Field Airport, off Archer Road.
Action begins at 8 a.m.
Saturday.
Harold Stewart, the clubs
president, said he expected 100
entries from all over the
Southeast for the meet.
COMPETITION WILL be held
in the novice class, 10 free falls
to 75, intermediate, 76 to 200
jumps and advanced, 201 jumps
and up. Five accuracy jumps to a
Rams Smith
Out Os Court
y 4
Until April
TAMPA (UPI) A damage
suit filed by Los Angeles Rams
running bade and farmer UF
running , back Larry Smith
against National Airlines and
two other firms in connection
with a 1969 accident was
continued Monday until
mid-April
Smith alleges in his suit that
he suffered permanent injuries
when his foot was pinned
beneath a loading ramp that
collapsed as he was boarding a
plane at Los Angeles in March of
1969.

RAPPS
373-3377
373-3378
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Potter, who several days ago
predicted that the Rollins squad
would be a good one.
But I think well get
stronger.
Ray Heidema, one of the four
starting Gator freshmen, grabbed
UFs only singles victory a
64, 64 No. 1 match over John
Lowman. It was the third
straight singles success for the
undefeated Heidema.
IN OTHER singles action
Mike Strickland defeated Ricky

specified target on the field will
be held in addition to one team
hit and run jump.
Trophies will be awarded in
the novice division, while cash
prices will be given for first,
second and third finished in the
intermediate and advanced
classes. Trophies will also be
provided for first and second
place teams.
Tampas Pat Moore, last years
individual advanced champ, will
be back to defend his tide.
Spectators are invited.
Admission is free.
Prospective entries should call
Harold Stewart at 372-2645.
The entry fee is S3O for the six
jumps.

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TENNIS TEAM LOSES, 7-2

BILL POTTER
... looks for improvement
Knight 8-6, 8-6; Ron Lague
defeated Tony Pospisil 6-3, 6-2;
Bob Beerman defeated Rusty
Addie 6-2, 6-2; Bob England
defeated senior Bruce Bartlett,
64, 7-5 and Doug Welsch

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MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Wednesday, February 24,1971, The Florida Alligator,

BRUCE BARTLETT
... senior loses 4-6,5-7
defeated Bing Nobles 6-1,6-1.
Lowman and Lague oudasted
Heidema and Knight 8-6, 6-8,
6-1 to capture the No. 1 doubles
match. In the No. 3 doubles
Welsch and England defeated

CHUCK KELLER]
Sports Editor

Bartlett and Nobles 7-5,6-2.
UFs Pospisil and Mike
McCaffery rallied for a 14-16,
64, 6-0 No. 2 doubles win over
Strickland and Beerman.
ROLIiNS HAS a real strong
team, but I think we could have
won a couple of more matches,
Potter said.
The Gators have little time to
rest as they prepare to leave
Thursday for the Cape Coral
Intercollegiate tournament. The
tournament, which will run
through Saturday, will feature
teams from Mississippi State,
Rollins, Southern Illinois,
Jacksonville University, Florida
Atlantic and FSU.
After winning the 1969 event,
UF placed second last year.
Potter will be taking Heidema,
Knight, Pospisil, Addie, Bartlett
and Nobles.

Page 17



Page 18

I, Ttw Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, February 24,1971

Garlits Seeking To Keep Skein Alive

By Services
c
With a victory in the seasons
inaugural championship race
already behind him, Florida drag
racing star Don Garlits will seek
to keep his winning skein
unbroken next month when he
goes after the coveted
Gatornationals crown and a local
triumph in Gainesville.
The Seffner (Fla.), driver was
among the first to file an entry
with National Hot Rod
Association officials this week
for the $150,000 Gatornationals
event which is scheduled for
Gainesville Dragway March
19-21.
GARLITS, WHO has been
making racing history for more
than a decade, added another
feather to his crown two weeks
ago when he drove his radically
new rear-engine fuel dragster to
victory in the NHRA
Win ter nationals at Pomona,
Calif., and became the first man
in history to win that rich classic
twice.
The new dragster, powered by
a supercharged Dodge engine, is
a radical departure from the

Movie-Star Drivers
In Sebring Endurance
By Alligator Sarvlcw
SEBRING The largest single group of movie star-drivers ever to
compete in the same race, short of the Le Mans 24 Hour, are
scheduled to appear in the 21st annual 12 HOURS OF SEBRING,
March 20.
At least 11 of the drivers who will be at Sebring are movie veterans
of actor Steve McQueen's epic The 24 Hours of Le Mans which was
filmed both during and in the weeks that followed the running of the
world famed race. McQueen did much of his own driving in the film,
but for the majority of action footage, which was filmed at racing
speeds, professional drivers were used. The film is scheduled for
mid-summer release..
PROMINENT AMONG the drivers are Jo Siffert, Derek Bell, Jacky
Ickx, Vic Elford and David Hobbs. Siffert and Bell will be teammates
in a Gulf-Porsche 917 at Sebring, Ickx is scheduled to co-drive a
factory Ferrari with Mario Andretti, Elford will be on one of the
Martini-Rossi Porsche 917s and Hobbs teams with Mark Donohue in
the Kirk White-Roger Penske Sunoco-Ferrari.
Other star drivers set for Sebring are Gerard Larrousse, who will
team with Elford, Masten Gregory, Rolf Stommelen and Nanni Galli
who will be in Alfa prototypes and Jean-Pierre Hanrioud and Jean
Sage in a Chevron prototype.
Hanrioud and Sage will have the additional attraction of driving the
same car that they shared in the Le Mans race and movie, the Ring
Free Oil Chevron 816. The Green Car no. 18 finished 17th out of the
55 starters in the race and appears prominently in the film.
McQueen began it all in Sebring last year when he drove his own
Porsche 908 with Peter Revson to a fantastic crowd-pleasing second in
1970*s Sebring 12 Hour.

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12 exposure Kodacolor roll or cartridge
developed for 2.90
20 exposure Kodacolor roll
or cartridge 4.10
20 exposure slides or movies 1.65
Color reprints 15C
REBEL DISCOUNT"#

LOCAL FAVORITE IN GATORNATIONALS

~AutcTacina

familiar slingshot type dragsters
which have dominated drag
racing for a dozen years.
While the rear-engine concept
is not new, Garlits is the first
man to come up with a winning
combination, and he did it in
convincing fashion during the
Winternationals event by
defeating a strong field of
prominent competitors in
front-engine rigs.
The NHRA Gatornationals
event, which brought
championship drag racing to
Florida for the first time a year
ago, is expected to draw a field
of 450 top ranking drivers from
across the UJS. and Canada.
FOR GARLITS, the event
represents a special challenge
since the exceptionally fast

Gainesville track is located
virtually in his backyard, and a
home town victory would cap a
brilliant career that has included
five national championships...

GATORNATIONALS COMING UP NEXT MONTH AT GAINESVILLE DRAGWAY
... Don Garlits will be out to capture the coveted crown March 19-21

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more than won by any other
fuel dragster driver.
Following his Winternationals
win, Garlits predicted a series of
record runs with his new
rear-engine creation which has
already covered the quarter-mile
from a standing start in 6.7
seconds.
The bit (traction) at
Gainesville is exceptionally
good, the 38-year old speedster
said. Im looking for some runs

at 6.50 or even lower during the
Gatornationals.
The Top Fuel title which
Garlits will seek at Gainesville is
one of eight championships that
will be decided when the 2nd
annual Gatornationals event
unfolds.
Other titles at stake include
Top Gas, Funny Car, Pro Stock,
Competition, Midified, Super
Stock and Stock Eliminators.



Officiating Needs A Little More Work

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Television personality Mike
Douglas had a song in the top 10
a few years back entitled The
Man in My Little Girls Life.
That title should be changed
to The Men in the Little
Gators Life in due respect to
the officials in the Southeastern
Conference.
TWO OF the finest games ever
called in the annals of the SEC
were just this past weekend when
the Gators faced Mississippi
State and the Ole Miss Rebels in
Mississippi.
To begin, the same two
officials worked both games,
Dave Scobey and Bill
Henderson. Now Scobey isnt a
Florida graduate and, in the past
few years, has had a reputation
of making the wrong calls at the
wrong times against the Gators.
Henderson is his partner in
crime.
Now the first game of the last
road trip of the year for the
Gators was in Starkville, Miss.,
against the State Bulldogs. The
Gators had 34 seconds remaining
and they were down by three
points. Tom Purvis missed a shot
with the rebound going to Jerry
Hoover.
IN ONE CLEAN (?) sweep
the team of Scobey and
Henderson saw an infraction
traveling. It was a good call,
except that Hoover had started

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LACK CONSISTENCY IN CONFERENCE

|f ANALYSIS f|
his dribble the second he got the
ball and hadnt taken a step
without dribbling.

ii I
LOU BELLO WAS SHOWMAN AS AN OFFICIAL
... couldn't do things out of the ordinary

Chalk one victory up for S &
| H.
En route to the locker room
after the game, Earl Findley had
to be restrained from the duo.
| His language in abusing the two
wasnt clean enough to print.
TO GIVE YOU an idea on
how loud Findley was screaming

at the two, Tom Purvis also was
yelling. But, Purvis says, he
doubts they heard him above
Findley.
The State game was just the
beginning.
Monday night in Oxford,
Miss., the same two took to the
court with the Gators and the
Rebels. And in what may be the
lowest personal foul count in the
league for a half, S & H saw Ole
Miss commit only one foul.
LOOKING AT the statistics
of the game, people would think
that the game was without body
contact. It was just the opposite.
Jeff Miller and Tony Miller
were just two of the Gators that
bit the hardwood in the Ole Miss
Coliseum as they were knocked
to the floor by the Rebels while
they had possession of the ball.
The only signal from S & H was
a safe call.
Officials in a game are
supposed to have control. I
seriously doubt that S & H have
ever had a game under their
control, and their calls Monday
night bolstered my beliefs.
OLE MISS was down by 20
points in the second half and
had five fouls to waste before
they went into a one-and-one
situation. Most teams foul at this
stage, giving the other team one
point while they have a chance
to get two on a field goal. S & H
wouldnt let that happen for the
home team Rebels.
Coaches around the league are

Wednesday,' February the Florida Alligator,

complaining of the inconsistency
in officiating. I cant blame
them.
Os all the officials this year in
the league, only Red Mahalick
comes anywhere near controlling
the game. He dominates the
game and has been rather
consistent in his calls in the
Gator games he has worked this
year.
IF ANYONE was at the
LSU-UF basketball game last
year, you should remember Lou
Bello, a theatrical official.
Bello liked to control the
game in a different way, playing
the comic while calling the
shots. Hes been known to do
such things as kiss a cheerleader,
bring a chair onto the court
while one of the teams went into
a freeze and had a one-act play
with Pete Maravich.
It was in that LSU-UF game
last year that Maravich retreived
a loose ball out of bounds and
passed the ball to Bello, for him
to okay play again. But Maravich
doesnt do things the easy way.
He passed the ball behind his
back to Bello.
Bello, also a showman like
Pistol Pete, did the same thing,
passing the ball behind his back
to Maravich.
As for Scobey and Henderson,
they are not either officials or
showmen.
They should be officials and
not just two men running
around with black stripe shirts
and whistles.

Page 19



Page 20

I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 24, 1971

Speed? Try 70 MPH On Water Skis

By BILLGARBOR
Alligator Writer
In todays world of supercars,
70 miles per hour isnt all that
fast. But how would you like to
try it on water skis?
You work up to it gradually,
and you dont really notice the
speed until ypu fall and skip like
a rock on a pond, Sonny

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| Intramurals |
BRITT CRITTENTON mul

The Rawlings Bridemaids finally pulled through with a
championship title last week as they swept past Broward IIA to win
the Blue League Bowling Tournament.
They earned their title Bridesmaids by placing second in every
other sport so far this year.
The Rawlings team was led by Barb Raskin whose 183-170 set
scores provided the winning touch in their 58 pin win over Broward.
Miss Raskin won individual honors with her high average for the
tournament of 157. She also had the highest set score of 353, but
Donna Lewis of Broward had the high game score with a 187.
IN THE ORANGE LEAGUE Weaver got the ball rolling and beat
Graham in for the title playoff. Weaver then went on to upset the
powerful Rawlings team in the Orange-Blue playoff as Rawlings
suffered its worst day of the tournament.
Dormitories will begin badminton this week, and for the first time
in UF history, women will be allowed to play badminton intramurals
in Florida gym. Its a step in the right direction anyway!
DG captured the Sorority Orange League basketball title last week
in defeating AOPi, 22-10. Twenty-one of their points were scored by
powerhouse Pamme Miller. DG remained undefeated throughout the
tournament.
IN BLUE LEAGUE play, two teams are tied for first place, neither
team having lost a game so far. They play each other this week for the
title. The Sigma Kappa team is very well-rounded with four of its six
starters scoring six to 10 points a game. However, their opponents,
ADPi, rely on a stiff defense and leaves the offense up to their high
scorer, Linda Fitts. After basketball is finished this week, sororities
will begin badminton in Norman Gym.
SAHPER finalizes their billiards tournament today and then hurries
spring along by starting softball on Wednesday.
Twenty-two teams competed in the first rounds of the Coed
Badminton tournament last Sunday. Next Sunday six teams will
compete in quarter-finals in Norman gym. These teams are: Voss-lees,
Lindsey-Mahoney, Gratlisch-Jhunwala, McCabe-McCabe,
Cammark-Moore, and Alien-Porter. Susan Jester and Mike Atwater
lost in opening round competition.
SIGMA CHI smelling what could be the sweet aroma of an eventual
Presidents Cup, outscored Phi Delt 12-5, and then matched them
point for point to hold on to a 34-32 semifinal win in Orange League
basketball.
Kevin Rhinehart led all scorers with 20 points as he personally
devastated the Phi Delt defense.
The Phi Delts, featured a somewhat more balanced attack with Bob
Gant scoring 11, Bill Dowdy, eight, and Pat Sands, six.
IN THE OTHER semifinal match, AEPi barely edged Delta Chi in
the last moments, 34-32. The AEPs trailed by as much as 28-22 at the
end of the third period before getting hot in the last few minutes.
Richard Harrow picked up the slack left by a slow night for AEPi
star Luis Lamela, as he scored 15 points.
In Engineering basketball, ENE won the battle of the undefeated
, chopping down Electric 5 29-20. Cannonball Burke paced the ENE
with seven points.
IN BLUE LEAGUE fraternity action, first place Delta Tau Delta
and second place Chi Phi sewed up their respective brackets enroute
to a finals faceoff. The Delts destroyed the Phi Psis 50-21 and the Chi
Phis had as much trouble in a 41-25 win over TEKEs.
In Law League basketball action, the Nympho Netters and the
Personal Fouls are fighting to stay in contention in the first bracket.
Each of these teams has two losses. The turnovers are leading the
bracket with only one defeat.

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Craddock, president of the
Gator Ski Clu, said.
THE CLUB is sponsored by
the department of intramurals
and is open to all full time
university students.
Besides skiing for enjoyment
and exercise, members of the
Gator Ski Club participate in
tournament competition against
other Florida colleges and
schools. The first tournament

this year is tentatively scheduled
for the end of March, Craddock
said.
Tournaments consist of three
events: slalom, jumping, and
trick skiing. Slalom consists of
going around buoys alternating
from the left side of the boats
path to the right side. During the
course, the tow boat gradually
increases speed and the length of
the tow rope is shortened.
Scoring is based on the total
number of buoys traversed.
SLALOM IS the event in
which speeds up to 70 mph are
attained.
Jumping is graded by distance
and form. Trick skiing depends
on the tricks degree of
difficulty and the precision and
form with which it is executed.
Prior to the tournament
season, trials are held to
determine who will represent the
club, Craddock said. Five men
and five women are entered in
each event.
THE GATOR Ski Club is the
present inter-collegiate
champion, and we are the team

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to beat again this year,
Craddock said.
To join the club, a student
must first take a swimming test.
Afterwards, he is free to travel
to Lake Wauburg and ski. The

Gilmores Dunk Shot
Highlights JU Rout

Artis Gilmore, the 7-foot-2
giant center for Jacksonville
University, closed out his home
season career in unusual fashion
Monday night.
With only seconds remaining
in the Dolphins game with East
Carolina and JU holding a
commanding lead, Gilmore
responded to the hometowns
chant of Dunk the ball, Artis
by illegally dropping the ball
through the hoop. Although
Gilmore was charged with a
technical foul, the fans roared
their approval and a big grin

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intramurals department has all
the equipment necessary.
We dont hold formal ski
instructions, but team members
are always glad to help,
Craddock said.

came across the JU
All-Americans usually stoic
face.
The sixth-ranked Dolphins
went on to clobber East
Carolina, 127-69 for their 15th
consecutive victory and firmly
establish them as the nations
top collegiate scoring team.
The victory may have been a
costly one for the Dolphins,
however. Greg Nelson, a 6-foot-6
senior suffered possible tom
ligaments when he fell to the
floor midway through the first
half.