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
"PuSi
Vol. 63, No. 92

UPD DRUG TACTICS SUSPECT
Student To Inform For Freedom

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder disclosed Thursday
that a UF dormitory resident,
picked up for possession of
marijuana, has been placed in a
dangerous and uncompro uncompromising
mising uncompromising position by agreeing to a
police deal to become a student
UHLFELDER
... "this is tragic"

New UPD Bullets
Termed More Lethal

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The soft-nosed hollow point
.38 caliber bullets which officers
of the University Police
Department (UPD) have been
equipped with since January are
more lethal than the solid-point
steel-jacketed bullets UPD
formerly employed according to
two local gun dealers and a
doctor from the Shands Medical
Center.
These new bullets are
designed to flatten on impact
and are not as likely to ricochet
as the steel-jacketed type, and
are specifically designed for
police work in urban areas.
IN ADDITION to the lack of
ricochet, the new bullets are less
Inside
INFIRMARY DIRECTOR
Dr. Wilmer J. Coggins seeks
an increase in funds for the
health service page 2
Classifieds 16
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 17
Page of Record .. 14
Sports 21
What's Happening 6

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY
University of Florida, Gainesville

drug informer in exchange for
his freedom.
University Police Department
(UPD) Chief Audie Shuler would
neither confirm nor deny the
report, only admitting that a
student had been picked up in
the last two weeks but not
arrested.
THIS IS a tragic, rotten
episode, Uhlfelder said. The
police are turning student
against student, citizen against
citizen. This cannot become the
routine manner of enforcing the
so-called drug policy.
The student is petrified,
according to Uhlfelder, and at
the mercy of university, city,
and county police.
Uhlfelder would not release
the students name or dormitory
for fear of the students life.
I CAN only swear to its
truth and that it happened, said
Uhlfelder.
Uhlfelder said it was quite
possible the students roommate
turned him in.
He explained that members of

likely to pass through a victims
body and endanger the lives of
bystanders.
The points of the soft-nosed
variety are made of soft, pure
lead, and the bullets are
manufactured by both
Remington and Winchester.
Though safer to the general
public, local gun dealers Harry
Peckwith and W. C. Gillan, and a
doctor from the Shands Medical
center who did not wish to be
identified, agreed that the
purpose of the new bullet is to
kill and is more dangerous to the

NIH Okays Revised
By TERRY TENEBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) approved a request by UF
and state officials, Wednesday, to decrease the proposed expansion
complex of the J. Hillis Miller Health Center without reducing the
$19.7 million NIH appropriation for the construction.
The approval was granted following a meeting of UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, Board of Regents Chairman Robert B. Mautz,
Health Center Provost Edmund F. Ackell and several key legislative
committee chairmen with Dr. Harry Bruce, director of the NIH
Division of Educational and Research Facilities.
THE FLOOR SPACE reduction, which amounts to approximately
40,000 square feet and a saving of about $2 million, affects animal
holding and seminar room facilities in the expansion complex,
according to Ackell.
The cost reduction efforts are a result of an approximately s4l
million price tag placed on the expansion project by contractors two
weeks ago.

the UPD arid the sheriffs
department then picked up the
student in his dorm room on
possession charges.
THE STUDENT was taken to
the sheriffs department where,
according to Uhlfelder,/ he
waived his right to an attorney.
No affidavit or official
booking took place at the
station, Uhlfelder said. In return
the student conceded that he
would become an informant
for the UPD as well as the
sheriffs department.
He was then put to work to
try and break up a certain
supposedly large drug
operation.
SHULER SAID he would not
comment on the situation
because he didnt want it to
effect a large operation.
Uhlfelder learned of the
situation through other sources
other than the student. Since
then, he has spoken to the
student twice, and hes just
terrified;

victim than the steel-nosed
projectiles.
IF I HAD to be shot, said
Beckwith, Id rather be hit by
the steel-nosed, it would make a
smaller hole. The hollow-nosed
is safer for the bystander.
Gillan believes the new bullet
has more stopping power and
will not go through the person
being shot.
It is more effective on the
man it hits continued Gillan,
its probably going to knock
him down.
(SEE 'BULLETS' PAGE 3)

The student body president
disclosed the student in question
has become involved in small
operations which might
possibly lead to future student
arrests.
ACCORDING TO Uhlfelder
the student is terribly upset by
the fact that the police have his

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TOM KENNEDY
KRISHNA LEADER
David Leiberman of the Krishna House became the new
leader of the Hare Krishna movement at UF following the
departure of Gargamuni Swami Maharaj to East Pakistan. The
Krishna House welcomes anyone to come for chanting,
vegetarian food and reading Vedic literature. See related story
on page 11.
Health Center Plans
When the expansion was planned several years ago, the cost was
estimated at about $33 million.
BASED ON THESE original building plans, NIH agreed to finance
$19.7 million for the project after the state legislature appropriated
over sl2 million in matching funds.
Our contractors have told us that by substituting certain materials
used in the building we can save perhaps another million dollars.
Our architects are looking at every section of the proposed
building in order to find other ways in which the building cost might
be reduced, Ackell said.
The meeting climaxed feverish efforts by UF officials to reduce the
proposed building as much as possible while still meeting NIH
requirements for it.
If he can cut $3.5 to $4 million off the $8 million deficit, Ackell
is hopeful of obtaining the approximately additional $4 million from
the legislature.

Friday February 26, 1971

life in danger in return for not
prosecuting him on the
possession of marijuana
violation.
His whole life has been
changed by this episode,
Uhlfelder said. But this student
(SEE 'INFORMER/PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

Infirmary Requests Fund Increase

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
A 23 per cent increase in
funds is necessary for the UF
Infirmary to insure its present
level of medical care, according
to Dr. Wilmer J. Coggins,
director of the UF Student
Health Service.
Coggins has requested an
allocation of $15.64 per student
for the new fiscal year.
Funded entirely by student
fees, The UF Student Health
Service currently receives sl3 of
the $32.50 quarterly student
activity fee.
The increase, according to
Coggins, will allow for the
additional personnel, equipment
and supplies needed to care for a
projected fall enrollment of
23,130 an increase of nearly
2,000 students from present
enrollment figures.
An increase in funds will also
allow for minimal maintenance
of the infirmary building, the
main part of which was built in
the 19305.
Even with the requested
increase of funds, coupled with
charges currently made on
certain of our services, I am not
certain that our budget for next
year will be balanced, Coggins
said.
According to Coggins,
approximately 10 per cent of
the UF student body are from
families making $6,000 a year or
less.
These students just cant
afford to come in for treatment
unless they have a major

INFORMER .

EOM PAGE-^j
is like other students who have
merely possessed marijuana and
smoke occasionally.
A two year statute ot
limitations exists on a marijuana
possession charge, according to
Uhlfelder.
THERES NO guarantee that
the police arent going to turn
around, expose his name and
charge him with possession
anyway, he said.
Uhlfelder described the
incident as a university, city, and
county attempt to enforce drug
policy.
Drug policy, he said, is to
clean up drugs on campus and
capture all those criminal and
horrendous marijuana smokers
so that we can prostitute
ourselves to get a little more

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 i£ entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after (the
advertisement appears. The Florida*-Alligator yvill not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of aft advertisement scheduled -to run
several times. Notices for correction'-Tnust be given before the next
insertion.

problem, Coggins said.
If more financial support were
available, Coggins pointed out,
an effective program of
preventive medicine could be
instituted making it possible to
diagnose disease and illness in
early stages.
A complete physical
examination at about 20 can
often detect future disease
pattern, according to Dr. Ewen
Clark, chief of preventive
medicine at the infirmary.
Thus, if it were possible to
give a complete physical
examination to all entering
students, measures could be
taken to prevent or retard
disease or illness that would
cause the student much
discomfort, time and money in
his later life, Clark said.
Doing all of our own
physical examinations would
also cut down on the
inconsistandes of having the
examinations administered by
the students private physicians.
We would also have a
complete medical history of
each student if he should ever
have to come to us for
treatment, Clark said.
Coggins favors the idea of
separating the infirmary fee
from the student activity fee.
This, he feels, would bring more
awareness to the student and his
family on what theyre
contributing to the Student
Health Service and would
encourage more utilization of its
facilities.
The clearcut goal of the
Student Health Service is
focused entirely on the needs of

money out of the legislature.
THEYLL USE whatever
tactics are necessary to scare hell
out of the student, Uhlfelder
said.
The resident advisors and
counselors that know of this
situation, according to
Uhlfelder, are afraid to talk for
fear of the students life.
But they feel its a pretty
rotten thing, said Uhlfelder.
Uhlfelder said by the action
or inaction of the UPD and
housing division the university
is condoning a process beyond
the scope of any decent
morality.
Uhlfelder explained his
reasons for exposing the
situation was to warn the
student they may be running

the students, Coggins said.
Due to sharp increases in
operating costs last year, it
became necessary to charge
students for certain medical
services rendered at the
infirmary.
Charges are made for certain

Tenants Rights Conference Held

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
This weekend Gainesville will
host the State Conference of
Concerned Floridians For
Tenants Rights (CFFTR), which
will be held at The University
Inn.
The convention will get
underway tonight at 8:30 when
Jesse Gray, chairman of the
National Tenants Organization
(NTO) will give the keynote
address.
THE MAIN CONCERN on
Saturdays agenda is to create a
Florida State Tepants Bill of
Rights which will be sent to
the Florida Legislature.
The convention will wind up
Sunday afternoon, shortly after
the election of state officers.
According to Renee Hartman,
press secretary for CFFTR, we
are expecting 200 people for the
convention, but hopefully many
more people from around the
state will participate.
THE TENANTS Bill of
Rights will deal with such
problems as unfair eviction, rats

greater risks than they think
they are from their own friends.
Big Brother may also be looking
down on them, said Uhlfelder.
Uhlfelder concluded, The
student has been placed in a
despicable, uncompromising and
untenable position.

the
CELEBRATION
Friday 11:00 p.m 1:00 a.m. Chicks 50f
Saturday 9:00 p.m. 1:00 a.m. Guys 75t
AT the RATHSKELLER

laboratory and X-ray treatments:
out patient care after 5 p.m. and
on weekends; certain specialist
services, such as orthopedics;
drugs; and visits to the Student
Mental Health Unit after the
eighth visit
We try to keep additional

and roaches in homes and
apartment complexes, high rent,
and the problem of landlords
ignoring repairs they are
responsible for.
The main workers at this
conference will be tenants
coming from all parts of Florida.
Present at this convention will
be tenant organizers, public
housing officials, staff members
from antipoverty agencies, and
VISTA volunteers.
These people, said John
Robinson, one of the staff
members for the conference,
are not revolutionaries. They

Students, Officials Discuss
Union Parking Lot Problems
By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Problems concerning the use of the Reitz Union parking lot were
discussed by student leaders and university officials Thursday.
According to Mr. William G. Cross, assistant director of activities
for the union, the purpose of the meeting was to inform students of
the various problems with the union parking lot and to hear student
opinions on what can be done to improve the situation.
HE TERMED the meeting, helpful, in that they (the students)
could see what the conflict is all about.
Currently, a car may be parked in the lot for free, for up to two
hours, between 7:30 ajn. and 5 p.m. After that, there is a charge of
50 cents per hour.
According to Student Body Vice President, Henry Solares, the lot is
supposed to be for people who are visiting the Union. But students
attending classes, people attending seminars in the Union, employes,
and students who work in Student Government and Student
Publications, park their cars in the lot and this creates a serious lack of
spaces.
IDEAS OFFERED to help ease the problem include increasing the
rate of pay as the hours a car remains in the lot increase, and offering
only one hour of free parking per car during the hours of 7:30 a.m. to
2 p.m.

charges to students as minimal as
possible in order that all
students will be able to afford
care at the infirmary, Coggins
said.
No student is ever denied
care because of lack of funds,
Coggins said.

are interested in changing the
system, not overthrowing it.
HOUSING IS a basic need in
terms of both giving people a
decent home and as a dynamic
force on the economy. Housing
provides jobs for the poor,
Gray said.
At this three day conference,
much emphasis will be placed on
both public and private housing.
Gray added, We must
demand tenant participation in
policy and decision making, rent
subsidies for the poor, and
national rent control.



BULLETS...
GILLAN BELIEVES that the
lack of ricochet and the fact that
the new bullet flattens makes
the bullet safer all around in
spite of the stopping power.
Youve got to remember,
he added, when youre dealing
with a criminal its like dealing
with a mad dog at times. His life
is not as important as a
bystanders.
The doctor from Shands said
the hollow point bullets do
more damage at the point of
entry and internally than the
steehnosed, the pressure cone
that accompanies it (the
hollow-nosed) is likely to do
more damage and be more
lethal.
UPD CHIEF Audie Shuler
said the new bullet might make
a larger hole, Im not sure. He
said the prime motive for the
change was to prevent the
ricochet.
The UPD chief further
explained that the new bullet
was different from the
dum-dum bullet which was
outlawed in warfare by the
Geneva Convention.
SGP To Slow
V
Entertainment
Pace Down
Because of final exams,
Student Government
Productions (SGP)
entertainment for March will be
movies only. The big shows
have passed for this quarter,
said Andy Smith, assistant
chairman of SGP. Malcolm
Frager, who will be here Sunday,
is the last big one.
On March 1, SGP will present
Walt Disneys Alice in
Wonderland. Wild in the
Streets will be here March 2,
and Dracula Has Arisen From
the Dead is coming March 3.
On March 8 is Wait Until
Dark. March 9 will feature
Wild Angels and That Cold
Day in the Park will be here
March 10. All films except Wild
in the Streets include cartoon
features.
Smith said SGP has some big
outside shows planned for next
quarter.
Were going to
our entertainment current. We
want to get groups that are
coming up, not has been
groups, Smith said. We will
mix some jazz shows with our
culture shows.

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TWO BULLETS
... the new bullet, left and the old one on the right

Dum-dum bullets are
similar, in some cases, to the
new UPD equipment in that a
dum-dum can be hollow
pointed. The dum-dum can
also be made by filing a cross in
the nose of a steel-jacketed
bullet. Rather than merely
flatten, the dum-dum
fragmentates on impact and
sends lead throughout a victims
body.
THE DOCTOR from Shands

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said he believed the new bullets
were dum-dums but admitted
he was no ballistics expert.
Beckwith explained that the
hollow-nosed bullet could
fragmentate under some
circumstances and there is never
complete insurance on a bullets
behavior once it has been fired.
The UPD officers are not
allowed to fire pistols except to
save their own lives or the life of
another person, and are not
equipped with rifles.

Senate Approves
Computer Dept.

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A new department of
Computer Information Sciences
was authorized Thursday
afternoon by the University
Senate.
The department, Senate
Curriculum Committee
Chairman Robert A. Brian said,
will be administered by the
office of academic affairs
through the graduate school.
EVENTUALLY, THE
DEPARTMENT will be placed in
an appropriate college.
Following the approval of the
department by the Senate,
motions establishing a bachelor
of science degree in Computer
Information Science in the
colleges of Arts and Sciences and
Engineering were passed by the
Senate.

Friday, February 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

A proposal for establishing
the rank of Distinguished
University Professor was sent
back to committee by the
Senators.
ONE OF THE opponents to
the idea of establishing the
distinguished professor status,
called the requirements for the
rank a mixed bag of criteria
that has little to do with
imparting excellence to the
university.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell announced proposals
for changing the structure of the
Senate will be brought for a vote
at the next meeting of the
Senate, March 25.
He said professors who
wanted to bring their ideas of
how to structure the senate to
the Senate Constitution
Committee, should do so before
the next meeting.

Page 3



Page 4

1, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26, 1971

Student Affairs Discusses Regulations

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Affairs
Committee discussed whether
students should be subjected to
academic regulations in order to
participate in extracurricular
activities at a meeting
Wednesday.
The committee wants to find
out if there is any support for
the statement that students on
academic probation improve
their grades after they are
deprived of extracurricular
activities.
DR. HERMAN Spivey, acting
dean and professor of English,
said that in his experience he has
never seen evidence that this
works.
Spivey is opposed to academic
regulations in regard to
extracurricular activities.
Regulations make the student on
probation different from other
students. I wouldnt impose
any differential performance
standard.
Spivey feels that the academic
advisor should notice a student
when he is in academic trouble
and advise him to take a
minimum number of hours or
cut down on some activities, but
the student should not be forced
to do this.
DIRECTOR OF MINORITY
affairs, Roy Mitchell, stated that
the regulations should be equal,
if there are any. He believes
extracurricular activities are an
incentive for good grades.
Extracurricular activities can
be very educational according to
Spivey.
Athletic Director Ray Graves
stated that athletes abide by
NCAA and Southeastern
Conference rules concerning
eligibility requirements. He must
carry at least 12 hours each
quarter and football players
must pass three-fourths of the
required hours for graduation in
the previous year of residence to
be eligible.
THE ATHLETES DO better
academically during the quarters
when they are in practice than in
the off quarters, according to

Mb SUNDAY FEBRUARY 28
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DR. HERMAN SPIVEY
... no differential standard
Graves. They are better
organized then, he said.
Graves said that 80 per cent
of the scholarship athletes
graduate.
Michael W. Gordon, associate
professor of law, said this
percentage is higher than other
departments at UF. He feels that
the counseling and tutoring
program for athletes greatly aids
in bringing this result.
WE WANT to apply equal
standards, but counseling is
where were going to run into
problems, Gordon said. He
does not want to do away with
regulations without having
adequate counseling.
The committee discussed
whether an athlete should be
considered as any other student
in regard to the regulations.
The athlete is not the same
as other students, because he is
recruited to come here to
perform as well as meet
academic requirements, Doug
Dickey, head football coach,
said.
He said if the athlete had to
keep a 2.0 average in order to
participate then UF would be
out of the recruiting business.
Twenty-five per cent of the
athletes are down from 0-20

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RAY GRAVES
.. .counseling and tutoring helps
honor points, so the _same
standard could not be used for
the student body president and
football players, according to
Dickey.
UPDTo Provide
Spring Brook
Cycle Storage
Students wishing to leave
motorcycles on campus during
the spring break can leave them
behind the University Police
Department (UPD) for some
degree of security, said Student
Government Undersecretary of
Transportation, Roy Granoff.
Although SG was not able to
find a fenced area where
motorcycles and bicycles could
be left, students are urged to
take advantage of the security
offered by the UPD.
Bike owners are asked to
check with their area office for
storage areas.
The Housing Office said
students can usually keep the
bikes in the recreation room or
their own room if the area has
no rec room, Granoff said.

Rr2 fek
DOUG DICKEY
.. .athlete is not like other s
DICKEY ASKED if some
positions are unique so that the
requirements should be higher.
Robert Benin, student member
of the committee, said there is a

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bill in the Student Senate to
require the president of the
student body to maintain a 2.5
average while he is in office.
I cant root for the Gators. I
regret that I have to say that,
Mitchell said. He feels that
admissions standards should be
the same for all students, and
that the Senior Placement Test
discriminates against members of
minority groups.
Dickey explained the 1.6
prediction scale set up by the
NCAA by which scholarship
athletes are admitted to UF. An
athletes grade average and class
rank are balanced against his
SAT or ACT score to get a
predicted UF grade point
average of at least 1.6.
Mitchell implied that the
admissions requirements for
athletes are lower than for other
students, and Dickey said that
UF must be able to compete
with other schools in the
conference for recruits.



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TW\ Introduces Getaway
Sometimes the best part of going to school
is getting away.
Getaway is not just going Youth Passport card? It gets you
home, it's going somewhere new 33 1 /3% off domestic flights, on a
and doing something different, so standby basis, plus reduced
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I Getaway Vacation Kit. Esr*?fi And then there's TWA's
The kit has a book covering free Getaway Card.
HSU! ES With it, you can charge airfare,
H hotels, cars, meals, just about
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19 of the world's great cities. Mail in the coupon for TWA's
It has three brochures, one free Getaway Vacation Kit.
on America, one on Europe, and And find out how easy
one on Africa, Asia, the Orient getting away really is.
and Pacific. TWA's Getaway Program
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jjj Brochure, ror people Please send me TWA's free Getaway^Vacation Kit. j
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tee $3.00.
-
'

Friday, February 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

by Carol Brady
FOCUS HERE: Focus, sponsored by the Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship will be held at 6 p.m. Sun. at the ATO House. There will
be a free buffet supper, music and informal raps.
PINTER PRESENTS: The Birthday Party is being shown in the
Union Auditorium Fri. and Sat. nights at 5 p.m., 8 p.m. and 11 p.m.
Admission is 50 cents.
ACCENT POSTS: Applications for Accent 72 chairman and assistant
chairman can be picked up at the Union Activities Desk. Interviews
will be held during the first week of spring quarter in Union Rooms
122-123.
COLLEGE LIFE: The Campus Crusade for Christs College Life will
be held at the Chi Omega sorority house, 807 W. Panhellenic, Sun.
night at 9:13 p.m.
ANTI-WAR ACTIONS: The Student Mobilization Committee to End
War will discuss the Washington March at their meeting Sun. at 7 p.m.
in Union room 346.
MINOR PROPHETS: Inter-Varsity will hold the last of a series of
expositions on Old Testament minor prophets tonight at 7 p.m. in
room 349 of the Union.
CRICKET GOES WORLDLY: The UF Cricket team will practice Sat.
at 2 pjn. on Alice Field in preparation for a match against the
Pakistani team from Miami Dade on Mar. 6.
BAHAI PUBLIC MEETING: Everyone is invited to attend the Bahai
Associations meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in room 356 of the Union.
KRISHNA LOVE FOOD: East Indian Vegetarian Feasts are served
three times daily at 1915 N.W. 2nd Ave.
PERSIAN WOODS: Dr. Seyrous Jahromi will speak Sun. at 1 p jn. in
the Mechanical Engineering Building. The program will be on Forest
Genetics and is sponsored by the Persian Club.
FELLINIS ART: La Strada, screen poetry from Fellini will be
shown Sun. in the Union Auditorium at 5:30, 8:00, 10:15 p.m.
Admission is 50 cents.
THE MAKING OF A LEADER: The Campus Crusade for Christ will
hold a Leadership Training Class on the third floor of the Reitz Union
at 7 p.m.
... AS LOVELY AS A TREE: The Forestry Club is having their
annual field trip in Austin Cary Forest, Sat. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For rides
or more information contact Bev at 378-5749.
SONGS ON THE TERRACE: Mudcrutch will appear Sat. afternoon
from 3-5 p.m. on the South Terrace of the Union.
ANY IDEAS?: Submit your entry for the Architecture Faculty
Exhibit to Room 748 Grove Hall. Posters must by 14 by 17, black
and white. There is a SSO first prize.

I PIZZA TRAIN i
1515 SW 13th St. |
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Fast Free Hot Delivery :
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:j: Vn n **l£*£.

UFs Walk-In Shaping Up

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Writer
Final preparations are being made for Sundays
walk-in at the Plaza. As the witching hour draws
near, response to the gala event has been
overwhelming.
Patrons of the arts from every continent have put
the extravaganza first on their weekend agenda.
Sheik Arriswoboda and his harem from Glenrock,
Pakistan will be dropping in (literally, theyll
parachute at midnight!), while movie stars and other
celebrities will attend in cognito. No one wants to
miss the fun!
THE ENTERTAINMENT will be provided by
UFs student Fellinis with original-never-before original-never-beforeshown
shown original-never-beforeshown movies. Color cartoons are being presented
on special request by Mr. Magoo. The feature flick

Trial Cancelled
Attention, all honor court
jurors.
The trial previously scheduled
for Sunday, February 28, 1971
has been cancelled. No jurors are
to show lip.
| Patronize
>, .y
I n
Gator
g I
§ Advertisers i
V ,v

r RAPP'S I
I 1515 SW 13th St.
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| Fast Free Delivery
! I Beer Wine Seating for 751
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j Fri & Sat.
j ORDER for Delivery NOW!!
j Take-out special, Fri & Sat
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j 6-pack Old Milwaukee 99$
j with purchase of large pizza

FOCUS
INFORMAL RAPS LOTS OF MUSIC
FREE BUFFET SUPPER
CALL 376-7829 FOR RIDES
6PM SUNDAY,FEB.2B
ATO HOUSE
SPONSORED BY INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP

of the evening is Rebel Without a Cause, starring
the late James Dean and Natalie Wood.
This award winning film is concerned with an
alienated youth and his search for identity.
The celebrated walk-in is not limited to the
exclusive set alone. It is a get-together for all
members of the University' and Gainesville
Community. Shop owners, pool sharks, baby-sitters,
grandmothers and honorary members of the water
buffalo are all welcome.
This event is the brainchild of Sandy Friedin,
who promises fun and lots of surprises. It is the first
in a series of free walk-ins planned for the spring
and summer quarters.
Be there Sunday when the sun sets and the
curtain rises on the biggest spectacle under the stars
in Plaza history!

BUSINESS
WITHOUT
MONEY
A bunch of dogs and people
gathered around the Mystical
Magical Metaphysical Experience
bus on the plaza last Wednesday
to trade things. According to
Andy, the one being attacked by
a dog, people should get away
from using money and trade
things with other people. Andy
said more trading sessions can be
expected in the future.



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PIANIST MALCOLM FRAGER
... appearing at UF Sunday

Graham To Speak
At Commeacement
Katharine Graham, president
of the Washington Post Co., will
be the commencement speaker
for UFs winter quarter
graduation ceremony March 20,
at 10 a.m. on Florida Field.
Mrs. Graham, widow of Philip
L. Graham, a UF graduate, took
her executive position in
September, 1963, after her
husbands death.
MRS GRAHAM WAS a
reporter for the San Francisco
News from 1938-39 and a
member of the editorial staff of
the Washington Post from
193945.
She is a trustee and member
of the committee for economic
development of George
Washington University and a
member of the advisory
committee to the John
Fitzgerald Kennedy School of
Government for the Institute of
Politics at Harvard University.
Mrs. Graham is also a member
of the National Council of the
Foreign Policy Association and
the Council on Foreign
Relations, Inc.
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diamond needle/Five precision controls include
If A nr 111 XX Treble, Bass, Balance, Loudness and Function/Preci Function/Preci[y|
[y| Function/Preci[y| I f\ \\ v Jr\ lx sion tuningcontrol/FMStereo indicatorbeacon/Built indicatorbeacon/Builtin
in indicatorbeacon/Builtin antennae/A.C. Convenience outlet/External Anten Antenna
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CAD Y 0r extens on Speakers/STEREO Headphone jack/
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319 N.W. 13th ST. *-s*t..- PHONE 378-2331

Pianist Frager
wB Performs Sunday

By CAROL BRADY
Alligator Writer
Malcolm Frager. billed as one of the most fantastically gifted
pianist of modern times (The Washington Star), performs Sunday,
Feb 28 at 4 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Frager received first prize at the Queen Elizabeth of Belgium
International Piano Competition in Brussels, and the Edgar M.
Leventritt Competition in New York, two of the toughest
competitions in music, according to Time Magazine.
HE BEGAN his study of the piano at age four and gave his first
recital two years later at his home in St. Louis, Missouri.
He has given standing ovation concerts in over forty countries,
including appearances in the Soviet Union, South America and the
Carribean Islands. He has played with all the major world orchestras,
both American and European.
Mr. Fragers talent goes beyond the world of music. He graduated
Magna Cum Laude (Phi Beta Kappa) from Columbia University in
1957. He was a language major, and now speaks seven languages.
Frager is currently interested in performing piano music on
authentic early instruments. He has made an eloquent recording of
Haydn, Shubert, and Beethoven on two pianos from a famous English
collection.
Student Government Productions is presenting Frager, the pianist
who is all music (The Oregonian), tickets can be purchased at the
JWRU Box Office.

Friday, February 26. 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

BJELe/orm must come from within, not from
without. You can not legislate for virtue.
- James Cardinal Gibbons
EDITORIAL
Tenure: Quality,
Security Needed
Representative Ed Whitson Jr. (R-Pinellas) has prefiled a
bill to eliminate tenure in the state university system. If
anything, this bill will strengthen the inherent weakness of
the institution of tenure rather than eliminate it.
Representative Whitson, and other legislators who have
filed similar bills in the past, have committed the fallacy of
black-or-white.
The Florida House and Senate have been asked to either
stick with the status quo or go beyond radical reform.
Neither solution is satisfactory.
Rather a gray area that not only provides a faculty
member with the security to seek the truth, but guards
against educational apathy and mediocrity, is necessary.
Specifically we recommend a bill that will end the total,
and if desired, arbitrary power reserved by the university
president to decide on a faculty members tenure.
Two UF presidents have recently admitted their right to
ignore the Personnel Board or department chairmans
recommendations, if they choose.
We further recommend:
The election of an all-faculty tenured committee that
will have the power to preside over, decide ,on and, if
necessary, to over-rule the president in tenure decisions.
A practical method of removing a faculty member
from a tenured position because of teaching incompetence.
Clearly defined guidelines that establish a definition
for what UF President Stephen C. OConnell has termed
academic ethical standards.
Finally the election of a faculty review board on
tenure decisions.
We feel the privilege of tenure can actively contribute
to the preservation of a faculty members academic freedom
and excellence. Eliminating it will only provide a further
opportunity for now-tenured faculty to be dismissed
because of their outspoken and radical ideas.
And the harrow gap that now exists between academic
freedom and tenure policy will become a deep and
meaningless void.
7b err is human, to forgivisdivine.

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

Whoever controlls the weather must really be ticked off!
i n- FLUTED COLUMNS t=jLjp
A Magic Night
I i By JOHN PARKER =£====3

You dont get a magic night
very often.
Just every once in a green
moon, when the warm breeze
brings back a magnolia-scented
eerie feeling from deep within
your long ago, then a magic
night happens. And if you are
very very lucky there will be
someone else there who knows
exactly what you are talking
about.
THERE WAS a Twilight Zone
show about a magic night once.
The Young Executive type was
driving back to his home town
for a little visit for the first time
in years. His car broke down five
miles from the city limits and,
since it was a warm evening (an
ominous sign, of things to come)
he threw his coat over his
shoulder and walked the rest of
the way.
Everything had a strange
feeling about it. His Coke in the
drugstore cost only a nickel.
There were no air-conditioners,

--
Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Carl Crawford
Wire Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial. Business. Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

K JB
B -ini
iS
IP : *'-
just those warm air stirring big
old fans.
A BAND played for free and
fun in the park. Everyone was
staying up late and playing hide
and seek, because the whole
town was part of the magic
night, and nobody goes to bed
early because nobody feels like
making you go to bed early.
Walking around, confused,
enchanted, the Young Executive

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

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

sees a group of kids run by. One
stops, stares at him.
IT IS HIM. Ofcourse.lt had
to be that way. Magic belongs to
children, and magic nights are
their own personal playgrounds.
Unless, of course, you are an
unusually endowed adult, who
has the ability to know magic
when you see it, who can throw
your coat over your shoulder
and rediscover the faint sad
beautiful and innocent melody
that once was your life.
I am not sure that magic
nights can be scheduled. Maybe
if you have the right model
soul it doesnt make any
difference.
THIS SUNDAY, at dusk in
the plaza, will be some movies
and food and dogs and people and
cartoons and laughter and
perhaps the faint echo of a
magnolia or two. Hopefully,
youll be there too.
I will. Just trying to scare up a
magic or two.



Animals
EDITOR:
I read with ever increasing
disgust the editorials which
appear in The Florida Alligator,
but I was more appalled at your
Feb. 22nd edition, Raiford
Prison Needs Change. My four
year old neighbor could have
expressed more sensible
solutions to our prison problems
than you attempted to reflect.
I would be very interested to
know how you would propose
to quell an angry mob of child
molesters, murderers, assaulters,
thieves, etc., etc., as opposed to
the subsequent over-reaction of
the prison officials so stated in
your editorial.
I take particular issue with
your statement, But the news
leaked out, from prisoners and
prison employes who took the
chance to tell their side of what
happened. A comparison of
stories shows a vast discrepancy
of fact between the official
word and that received from the
institutions inside sources. Had
I authored that statement, I
would have used quotes on the
word that fact from prisoners
and prison employes (most of
whom dont even have high
school educations) would have
less creditability than that of an
official.
I dont suggest inhuman
punishment in our prisons, but I
do submit that when a person is
convicted of a crime and is duly
sentenced then certain of his
rights and freedoms are
forthwith removed. And, if the
treatment of 3,500 inmates as
similar to that of animals does
in fact, faintly approach
animal treatment, so what.

HFGHGHFGH

READERS FORUM

What did these animals resemble
when they were murdering,
molesting, burning, stealing, etc.,
etc. Let us indeed set a new list
of priorities with education,
pollution, law and order, better
housing, full employment, etc.,
receiving more attention than
prison reform.
ROLAND A. HARRIS
Abortion
EDITOR:
Its strange that those who
wish to enforce pregnancy by
law talk as if abortion does not
or would not occur if it is not
legal. Anti-abortion legislation
was passed years ago to protect
women from a then unsafe
operation not to enforce
pregnancy.
Now that the operation is
performed by a physician under
sanitary conditions is safer than
childbirth, the woman no longer
needs this protection and in fact
suffers from it.
If laws forced a man to go to
a butcher for a cancer operation,
he would better understand
what he is subjecting woman to.
He uses his God-given mind to
defeat nature and preserve his
life, just as the woman must use
her God-given mind to
determine when to take on the
great and holy responsibility of
motherhood.
Dr. Allen Guttmacher.
longtime advocate of planned
parenthood will speak in
Carlton Auditorium on
Wednesday, March 10. Save this
night to hear him and join ZPG,
the sponsoring organization.
WINIFRED FRAZER

Justice
EDITOR:
When the phrase the
forgotten people is heard, it
brings to mind different things
for different people, (according
to what theyve been
conditioned to). But the truly
forgotten ones are those in our
jails and prisons. People, human
beings are sitting in their cells
completely forgotten by the
outside world. I never really
realized the impact of this until I
began to try to help those
forgotten people be
remembered.
By doing volunteer work at
the jail, I met someone (a
criminal) who had been in for
eight weeks (only outside once
in this time). She was arrested
for worthless checks. It wasnt
her first time in jail for this and
its true that she had 25 bum
checks
But realizing what the jail was
like I couldnt see how serving
18 months or even up to two
years in jail was going to help.
(As a matter of fact it would
only make her more bitter). I
investigated into her case,
finding out that her fine was
$707.17. Realizing that this was
a lot of money to try to raise, I
wanted to be sure I could get her
a job, so that this wouldnt
happen again. I secured her a job
(the employer was extremely
understanding and is at the
present still holding the job as
long as he can). The $707.17
was still a lot so I decided to
go to her judge to see if he could
cut it in half (just to get her out)
and then take money from her
pay check until she made up the
rest.
1 must admit speaking to the
judge was an experience. He said
that he had given her a chance
before, but this time I told him
she would have a job. I kept
talking to him hoping something
would break through. I
explained how it was a vicious
cycle: no money, bad checks, in
jail, cant make money. Nothing
was working. Then finally he
said what he must have really
felt all along. He said that she
should be locked up, put away,
shes committed a crime she
doesnt fit into society. I was
hysterical the tears were
running down my face lock
her up forget about her I
couldnt believe that this was a
judge speaking. When I walked
out I promised myself to do
everything in my power to get
the money to get her out and get
her a job.
IS THIS JUSTICE????
Please, I need all the help I
can get. If you have any ideas
for raising money, if you have
any money (pennies, nickels,
anything) please call me at
378-2878.
ELLEN LEVITOV

&OQOO* CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS >OOO3
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OAfr. Parker, my mother says to get your mind out of the .. X
Milkfed
Mooning
By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Aarignmanta Editor
Its hard being a milkfed Pollyanna when the world conies crashing
down around your ears. But its even more difficult when absolutely
nothing happens.
Stuck in a rut. Two more weeks to go and all you can say is if
only 1 can get through this quarter ...
If, if the Rudyard Kipling never-ending plea for hope. And you
remember fourth grade sitting in a bandshell in front of a lot of
peoples parents waiting for your turn to recite the words.
IF YOU can dream and not make dreams your master. The point
is well taken. Youve learned not to depend too much on Camelot.
But not quite having adjusted to living in exile you find yourself still
looking, like Suzanne, among the garbage and the flowers for a mysto,
indefinable something.
THE BANDSHELL contained straight rows of chairs and there was
a lot giggling and shuffling. All the world became a stage and you
loved every minute of it from your flawless articulation to your
sweaty palms. You felt a warm surge of hope wrapped around your
shoulders like a comforting rainbow.
In the real world the hope is still there. Its just a little harder to
manufacture spontaneously. Now the days pass slowly, but the weeks
fly by. And sometimes you feel like youre caught in a strobe light.
Spastic motions. Jerky thoughts.
To fight the layers of numb-on-numb fatigue you cultivate the art
of daydreaming and pass it off as spring fever.
Remember crossing your ankles daintily so your underwear
wouldnt show while you were upon the stage and embarass your
mother? Or folding cootie-catchers and being so impressed the first
time you were ever assigned homework.
BUT THESE are the days, right now. And the only reason youre
hanging in there is a perverse desire to upset the logic of the
bell-shaped curve. Oh visions of elaborate christmas-tree
configurations and filling in the answer slots with a ball-point pen.
You learn to recognize cross-references that are outside of Roman
numeral I. and capital letter A. And maybe you learn to realize that
the person who wrote the textbook is made of flesh and blood and
guts... maybe.
. The subjunctive: Unreality Continued, is a sly little joke they put
at the chapter heading of your Spanish book. The teaser that grabs
and entices, that can lift you out of a deep, dark funk. Back to
speculating a host of ifs ...
And so hold on when there is nothing in you except the Will
which says to them, Hold on!

Friday, February 26,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 9



Page 10

I. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February ?6.1971

SKI. HwKKviS*-

By JOHN HALL
Alligator Entertainment Writer
The state of the film medium today is comparable to a vast
unexplored ocean whose opposite shore has never been seen. Till now,
we have only drifted in our small craft over the surface neither
straying from sight of shore nor seeing deeper than simple reflections.
Occasionally a sailor has fallen overboard or a boat has been swept
away by a sudden storm, and those who returned have astounded us
with descriptions of strange shapes, distorted faces, images and
shadows.
THESE BRAVE EXPLORERS are the pioneers of the creative film
movement with names like Bergman, Cocteau and Kubrick, or Fellini.
They are guiding the film-child as it achieves puberty, wading out
from the literary shore to the cinematic forms hovering on the
horizon.
The American film establishment is paying for its failure to
comprehend the nature of the transition from literary to visual with
its own death. In its frenzy to revive the old glory it lays on more
sextaculars, more best-selling books turned into films, new superstars
and old ones, for a saturated, soggy-eyed public that no longer goes to
the movies every week the blind giant stumbles toward the future
facing backward.
Os course there are reasons advanced for all this; the end of the star
system, encroachment by television, foreign competition, anything
but the simple truth that Hollywood has failed to understand or come
to terms with that gentle medium it has for so long dominated and
which is now changing out from under it.
AND EACH YEAR the film establishment congratulates itself for
another years mediocirty with the Academy Awards. A glance at the
list of this years nominees reassures us that the conventional still
reigns: the usual blockbusters (Patton, Airport, Tora Tora Tora), the
glandular new-young-star criers (Love Story),and the others, et cetera
ad nauseum. Drifting on a sea of impotence, the energy simply floats
away.
Somehow Fellinis visual magic manages to shine through all of this;
his genius cannot be ignored, and we find he has been nominated for
best director for Satyricon. It is significant that foreign films are
judged in a separate category, a small concession that gives the local
product a sporting chance at the County Fair.
Unfortunately, the local theaters are presently offering a serving of
the same sort of visual mush, none of which is recommended by this
reviewer when, as usual, the Union Theater is showing the best films
around for 1/3-the price.
FRIDAY AND Saturday evenings feature the premier of Harold
Pinters The Birthday Party, billed as a comedy of menace, at 5,8
and 11 p.m.
Like most films made from plays or novels, Pinter films tend to be
more theatrical than cinematic, but judging from the previous
examples, it should be quite intriguing and well worth seeing,
especially if you like plays.
The biggie Sunday Classic is La Strada (The Road), an earlier
film by the Italian director Frederico Fellini, showing at 5:30, 8 and
10:15 p.m.
If you loved his later works (8 1/2 Juliet of the Spiritsand
Satyricon), youll like La Strada as it is a small masterpiece
containing the germs of virtually all the ideas and themes he
developed so beautifully in the later films. At the same time it
demonstrates within the work of a single artist the beginning of the
transition from literary to visual format that youve been hearing
about.
LIKE MOST contemporary Italian film-makers, Fellinis first films
were deeply rooted in the literate neo-realist school of postwar Italy,
but La Strada begins his movement towards the cinematic charisma
he achieved with 8&.
The film is a lyrical, better-sweet tale about the relationship of a
circus strongman (Anthony Quinn) and a weak-minded girl played by
Fellinis wife.
All the Fellini People we have come to know and love seem to be
somehow embodied in a wonderful, tragic poetic character called The
Fool and played surprisingly well by another American, Richard
Basehart.
HIS HAPPY-GO-LUCKY sense of life and compassion for the
oppressed make him a hopeful symbol for life even though during the
course of the film, two people are destroyed and one is salvaged, an
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unlikely arithmetic that seems to be even more widely relevant today.
Believe it or not, another small Fellini gem blossomed at the
Gainesville Drive-in over the weekend in the shape of a Poe story for a
three part film called Spirits of the Dead, shown as part of a
generally wretched Peter Honda festival.
He and his biquitous sister appear forgettably in the first story
no kidding, you have to be a dedicated Fellini freak to sit through the
first two parts which are so relentlessly bad they make your eyes, nose
and tongue ache, but the Fellini segment is so refreshingly good it
makes all the pain go away, even while the skin-flick Phillistines
bitterly blast their horns because they cant understand the silences
that occur are not caused by a malfunction in the sound system.
UNFORTUNATELY, THIS small flower in the cinematic desert has
since wafted away from Hogtown, but if youre really tuned into
Fellini, remember the Spirits of the Dead and be sure to catch it
next time it comes around.
Also projected for this weekend is an SGP-sponsored showing of
free films in the Plaza Sunday at sunset which will be a good
opportunity to see what local film makers are doing in the medium.
A more professional feature length film will also be shown, weather
permitting.
IF YOU happen to like both classical music and experimental films
you can hear pianist Malcolm Frager in the University Auditorium at
4 p jn. and get out in time to see the film production across the street.
What more can I say than that there are good things happening this
weekend and try to make it to the Union Theater and/or the Plaza
and University Auditorium, plant your feet on the ground, focus your
eyes at the ends of their stalks, listen and grok.

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Lecture Notes
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Film Medium
Failing To
Dig Deeply



Krishna Movement
Spreading Locally
By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
The Hare Krishna movement, which is spreading across the country,
has taken root in Gainesville.
A group of Krishna devotees has established the Krishna House at
1915 NW 2nd Ave. where they offer a. food program and present the
orocess of God realization.
OVER 100 PEOPLE come daily to the Krishna House where three
meals a day are served consisting of East Indian vegetarian food
prepared according to the Vedas.
When people come to the Krishna House they are invited to
participate in the three-fold process chanting the Hare Krishna,
eating the foodstuffs called Prasdam and reading the Vedas, scriptures.
The Krishna House was founded in behalf of his divine grace, A. C.
Bhaktivedanta Swami Prabhupada by Gargamuni Swami Maharaj, a
sannyasin who came here in early December. A sannyasin is one who
travels around, starts centers of Krishna Consciousness and moves on.
THE SWAM I LEFT for East Pakistan last week accompanied by
Paul Dossick, a UF student, and David Leiberman became the new
president of the temple.
Leiberman, who lives in the Krishna House along with eight other
devotees, explained that the Krishna movement is not a religion but a
way of life based on the love of God.
We are completely non-sectarian and are not based on any
dogmas, Lieberman said. By loving God, he explained, a person
learns to love all Gods creations.
WE DO NOT believe in bodily designation, he continued, all
living entities are spirit souls and the process of God consciousness
benefits all living creatures.
According to Lieberman, people come to the Krishna House for
various reasons chanting, eating, reading, developing their love, or
curiosity.
Most people who come dont give up their own religions, but on the
contrary can get more out of their religion.
AS LONG AS you develop love for God, said Lieberman, it
doesnt matter what your religion is.
The Krishna House is supported by food donations from a
vegetable market, Mother Earth, a health food store, and individuals.
Right now, the Krishna people are trying to get an official charter
from Student Government and are going up before the committee on
March 1.
A FORMAL COURSE in Vedic literature is being taught by UF
Professor Gene Thrusby on Monday and Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the
Catholic Center.
The founder of the Krishna movement, Prabhupada, came to
America six years ago. He was 70 years old when he left his home
country, India, and arrived in Boston with his saffron robes and $7.
He went on to East Village, New York, where he began a
following.
FIVE YEARS later there were 40 temples in the United States and
1,000 devotees. A few months ago he returned to India with 15
students.
Everything the Krishna devotees do is out of love for Krishna. By
satisfying Krishna, you satisfy yourself, Lieberman said.
People are too materialistic, Lieberman said, they are like a
mirror covered by dust. The three-fold process serves to brush the
dust away so that peoples lives will become eternal, full of knowledge
and blissful.
The Hare Krishna:
Hare Krsna, Hare Krsna
Hare, Hare, Krsna, Krsna
Hare Rama, Hare Rama
Hare, Hare, Rama, Rama
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3 *9 % A .* V k 4

Page 11



Page 12

1, Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

By ROBERT MiCHALS
Alligator Correspondent
What could be a more fitting
degree for a man who can drive
his fist through five inches of
boards than a PhD. in agressive
behavior?
Dirk Mosig, the 27-year-old
black belt instructor at The
Karate House, is a magna cum
laude graduate of Eastern New
Mexico University, currently
finishing work on his doctorate
at UF.
MOSIG IS listed by the
United States Karate Association
as one of the finest karatekas
in the nation.
As a full-time graduate
student at UF Mosig has worked
nights, teaching the art of Karate
to put himself through school.
Karate, the art of open hand
combat, was originated in sixth
century Japan by a transposed
Indian monk, Taishi Daruma.
FOR NEARLY 1,200 years,
the warlords forbid the peasants
to carry any weapons. Daruma
developed unarmed self-defense
patterns for the peasants after
animals.
Today, modem karate is
composed of hundreds of
offensive moves and
counter-attacks. The one
element most frequently
brought to mind when karate is
mentioned is board breaking.
According to Mosig, these
breaking techniques were
originally used to pierce or crush
the bamboo armor of the
Japanese warriors. Today it is
used strictly for show and
instilling confidence in the
students.
NOTHING CAN convince a
student of the destructive nature
he possesses faster than to have
him break several inches of
boards, said Mosig.
Confidence is one of the major
reasons cited from the
participation in this sport.
According to Mosig,
Confidence is a great asset, but
I teach my students to consider
each opponent as your superior.
With a frame of caution, you
might survive.
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THE MAJORITY of a
students time is spent perfecting
techniques in katas, which are
prearranged defenses for
multiple attackers. The rest of
the practice time is spent in
kumite or free form sparring.
The sport is rapidly growing
on a nation wide scale, with the
U.S.K.A. reporting a
membership of 25,000, said
Mosig.
Approximately 60 per cent of
Mosigs 40 pupils are UF
students.
MOSIGS HANDS were
totally uncalloused, but
watching him smash the
wakiwara practice boards is
enough to make believers out of
99 per cent of the skeptics.
The hands neednt be
calloused, merely
conditioned, according to
Mosig.
Pamela Tuckerman saw an ad

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in the paper last year and
became interested. When asked
of her trainings benefits she
said, If nothing else, Ive lost a
lot of weight.
ACCORDING TO Mosig,
The girls have to rely on speed
and accuracy to compensate for
lack of strength. Once these
techniques are mastered they are
just as deadly as the men.
Several of the pupils were
quite young, which posed several

new questions.
Tim Gross, 9, when asked
about having to fight adults with
a similar competency belt
rating said, When they charge, I
go under them between their
legs.
THE PROBLEM evident in
other sports, parental pressure,
also arose here.
Knox Millsaps, 8, said, At
first it was my idea to start
taking lessons, but now, there

are other things Id like to do
but my parents want me to stay
with this.
Robert Lee, a real estate
developer, finds the sport to be
an integration of my total
personality ... and a release of
my agressions.
ACCORDING TO Mosig,
eight or nine months is
sufficient time to acquire a self
defense capability for most
situations that might arise
The first three months of the
training period are spent
introducing the student to the
various kicks, blocks and
punches. All subsequent time is
spent perfecting these
techniques, said Mosig.
After presenting his doctoral
thesis on The Sexual and
Agressive Behavior of Inbred
Mice, Mosig would like to begin
research on the prey capturing
techniques of the tarantula
spider.
Sessions are held three days a
week for three hours.



Crowd Walks For March of pimes

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Saturday morning, at 8:30
a.m. nearly 750 people will start
out on Gainesvilles March of
Dimes Walk-a-thon.
Moving between six successive
checkpoints, the walkers will
cover almost 20 miles. Sponsors
are pledged to donate a certain
amount of money per mile.
BEGINNING AT the city
courthouse, walkers will head
west on University Ave. to the
ABC liquor store on 34th St.
Delta Sigma Pi Fraternity will
staff this checkpoint, supplying
refreshments for the walkers.
The course continues down
University Ave. to Bth Ave., and
east to Westside Park, following
the road behind Westside to
16th Ave., east on 16th to NW
16th Terrace, which leads to
Gainesville High School, check
point No. 3, where lunch will be
served.
Those who manage to
recuperate head north on 13th

UF Hosts 200 Seniors
For College Preview
" .1
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Two hundred Florida high school seniors will be attending a College
Preview program sponsored by the Reitz Union at UF from Friday,
Feb. 26 through Sunday, Feb. 28.
Applications for College Preview were sent to one hundred Florida
high schools. The 200 students who responded will register for the
program between 12 to 5 pjn. on Friday and will live in dorms,
fraternity houses and sorority houses at UF.
THE PROGRAM will include discussions with representatives of
each college at UF about requirements for entrace and programs
offered by the colleges.
The seniors will attend classes and talk with student leaders about
academic life and social life at UF, and the activities future students
will be offered.
The seniors do not have to be applicants to UF, but the program is
occuring early enough for them to apply if they so desire.
The attempt is to give high school students a chance to come here
and see what student life is like, said Patricia ONeal, program
director.
Susan Roberts is the chairman of the project, which is being
entirely conducted by UF students.
Gel Together Students!
. Pizza
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St. to 39th Ave., east on 39th to
Stephen Foster on NW 6th St.,
and more refreshments.
TRAVELING SOUTH on 6th
St. to 16th Ave., and east to NE
3rd St., walkers will reach Saint
Patricks School, and checkpoint
No. 4.
Reinforced with Gatorade,
fruits, and candy, walkers will
follow the new Industrial Park
Road to 23rd Boulevard, turn on
the Waldo Road and walk to
WGGG, their 6th stop.
South on Waldo Road leads
walkers back to University
Avenue and just a mile to the
west is the courthouse, their
final stop.
STYROFOAM SOUL a rock
group, will greet returning
walkers along with head football
coach Doug Dickey, honorary
chairman of the walk.
Twelve student nurses and six
4th-year medical students will be
available for medical care, as
well as a mobile unit which can
locate a walker in five minutes if
necessary.

The police explorer scout
troop will accompany the
walkers to assist them at
intersection crossings and help
serve as guides.
REFRESHMENTS AT the
checkpoints are being donated
by local businesses.
Among the walkers are Gator

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Football players Carlos Alvarez,
John Reaves, Robert Hafrell,
Tommy Du r ranee, Jack
Youngblood, Mike Rich and
Richard Kinsler.
WGGG disc jockeys Lloyd
Hart, Diamond Jim and Tommy
Wood will also be walking.
All the walkers need sponsors,

Friday, February 26, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

and anyone interested in
sponsoring a walk should call the
Walk Office at 372-5329.
Any organization willing to
staff a checkpoint along the
Walk-a-thon route should
contact Mrs. Lynn Williams, the
Walk-a-thon Chairman at the
same number.

Page 13



Page 14

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

Cuban Trawlers
Seized By Patrol

KEY WEST, FLA. (UPI)
Three Cuban trawlers, released
by the Coast Guard for lack of
evidence, were seized by Florida
Marine Patrol boats Thursday
despite Coast Guard opposition
-and charged with fishing in
U.S. waters.
The. Coast Guard held a
fourth Cuban trawler, the
75-foot Lambda, against which
it said it did have sufficient
evidence of fishing in U.S.
waters.
A total of 49 Cuban
fishermen were in custody,
authorities said.
Florida Marine Patrol Cpl.
Ralph Tingley said he had to
dodge a horn-blowing rush by
the 95-foot Coast Guard cutter
Diligence when his and another
state patrol boat, arrived to arrest

Public Perpetuates
Health Food Hoax
By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Correspondent
If youve ever had sand kicked in your face by the local beach
bully, and youre considering health food as your answer forget it!
Health food, called organic food, hasnt any more nutritional
value than regular food we eat every day, said Howard Appledorf,
Ph.D. in food science at the University of Florida.
ACCORDING TO APPLEDORF, a self-proclaimed expert on the
subject, the health food craze originated many years ago along Muscle
and Malibu beaches in California. The body building beach boys used
so-called health foods to reinforce their weight-lifting, he said.
Appledorf said persons who lift weights use more energy and need
extra protein. However, you can get just as much protein from a
hamburger as you would from eating pure protein.
Health proponents, explained Appledorf, argue that the value of
food changes when fertilizers and chemicals are used in the growing
process. The untreated food, called organic, has what health food
farmers call, a natural gleam.
FOOD IS made up of chemicals, and the only way it can be made
healthier is by improving the chemicals in the soil, Appledorf said.
Appledorf says he believes the vitamin cure all is also a myth.
Vitamins are only needed when persons become deficient to the
point of becoming seriously unhealthy, he said. Many people believe
that a deficiency in vitamin E causes premature gray hair and that an
oversupply of vitamin C can cure colds, both of which are not true,
Appledorf explained.
APPLEDORF SAID vitamins pass through the body soon after they
are consumed. Due to the popularity and cost of taking vitamins
among health fans, Americans have the most expensive urine in the
world, he said.
According to Appledorf, there are two types of health foods. The
first, he described, as being therapeutic in value, something a heart
patient might take in order to stay alive.
The second type of health food deals with the theory of untreated
food as a healthier way of living, he said.
APPLEDORF SAID the reason so many people started the health
food idea is because of the imperical world man lives in.
Everyone thinks they know what they need for themselves and for
others, he said.
Among those people who think they know what other people need
are certain health food stores in Gainesville open merely to exploit
the public, Appledorf said.
Appledorf explained why people believe health food works as he
pointed to his head and said, its all psychological.

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the other three trawlers. He said
the cutter tried to cut him off
from the three Cuban vessels and
refused to allow him and his
captured Communist craft into
Key West harbor on grounds of
national security.
When the Lambda had been
tied up in custody of the Coast
Guard in the main harbor and
the marine patrol had brought
the other three Cuban vessels
into another dock, the U.S.
State Department called Florida
Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin from
Washington to ask the state to
release the three crafts it seized.
Shevin said the state department
expressed concern there would
be reprisals by Cuba against
U.S. pleasure and fishing craft
operating near Cuba.

Page of Record
Formerly Orange and Blue Bulletin. Produced every Tuesday & Friday
for the publication of official University notices and public events by
the Division of Information Services and the Public Functions Office.

GRADUATE RECORD
EXAMINATION
The Graduate Record
Examination is to be given
Saturday, Feb. 27, at 8:15 a.m.
in Carlton Auditorium (formerly
Walker).
OKK SEEKING MEMBERS
Omicon Delta Kappa, national
men's leadership honorary at the
University, is currently searching
for nominees for its spring
tapping. In order to compile as
complete a list as possible, ODK
requests assistance in identifying
outstanding leaders.
In order to be an ODK
nominee, an individual must
have one full academic year of
residence at the University, be at
least a junior and rank
academically in the upper 35 per
cent of his college. In addition,
he must exhibit leadership and
service ability in at least one of
the following areas: academics,
student government, social and
religious affairs, athletics,
publications, speech, music,
drama and the arts.
ODK encourages alumni
membership. If there is an ODK
alumnus in the community,
please place his name on the list
of alumni nominations.
Application forms for
nominations may be obtained
from Dean Frank T. Adams,
secretary, in Room 129 Tigert
Hall. They should be returned
by March 3.
AUDITED OVERHEAD RATE
CONTRACTS AND GRANTS
University Controller Joseph P.
Hough has announced the office
of finance and accounting has
received notice from the Federal
negotiator that Overhead Rates
for the year ended June 30,
1968, are as follows:
1. 50.19 per cent of direct
salaries and wages.
2. 39.36 per cent of direct
salaries and wages (This applies
only to I FAS Agricultural
Experiment Station Contracts

and Grants administered at
Branch Stations)
These rates are to be used as
provisional rates for interim
reimbursements during the
period beginning July 1, 1968,
until a final overhead rate is
negotiated.

university calendar

Friday, February 26
Union Movie, 'The Birthday
Party & "Pinter People,"
Union Aud. f 7:00 & 9:30
p.m.
Saturday, February 27
Live Music, So. Terrace Union,
3:00 p.m.
Union Movie, 'The Birthday
Party" & "Pinter People,"
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:30
p.m.
Dept, of Romance Languages
French Play: "Le Bourgeois
Gentilhomme," University
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Brazilian "Carnival" Costume
Ball, University Faculty Club,
9:30 p.m.
Sunday, February 28
SGP: Malcolm Frager Concert,
Pianist University Aud., 4:00
p.m.
Union Movie, "La Strada,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 6:00,
10:15 p.m.
SGP: Movies in the Plaza
"Rebel Without a Cause,"
Sundown
Monday, March 1
Bridge Lessons, Union 118, 7:00
p.m.
Basketball U of F vs. University
of W. Virginia, Fla. Gym,
7:45 p.m.
Tuesday, March 2
"Diagogue Open Phone
Forum," WRUF B5O on
dial, 11:00 p.m.

NURSING SPEAKER
A representative of the Nurse
Corps, United States Nav;\ will
be on campus to talk with
students on Tuesday, March 9.
Interested persons should call
392-3514 for appointments.

Audubon Wildlife Films:
"By paths to Adventu re,"
Union Aud., 8:00 p.m.
University Concert Band Pops
Concert, University Aud.,
8:15 p.,.
Wednesday, March 3
Union Campus Speaker Series:
James Lee, Poetry Reading,
Union Lounges, 7:00 p.m.
Thursday, March 4
Union Movie, "Lion In Winter,"
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:45
p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
"Dialogue Open Phone
Forum," WRUF 850 on
dial, 11:00 p.m.
Friday, March 5
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Aud.,
8:00 p.m.
Union Movie, Lion In Winter,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Five Finger
Exercise," Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Reitz Union Box Office Sales
F.S.U. Circus $1.50 G.P.;
SI.OO All Students
Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme
$3.50 G.P.; $2.50 All
Students
Malcolm Frager, $2.50, $1.50.
G.P.; $2.00, SI.OO, All
Students
Five Finger Exercise $1.50;
SI.OO Students; $.75 I.D.



EAG Plans
Earth Week
April 22*28
I
!
United Methodists
To Present Rock
A multimedia experience
featuring the record Jesus
Christ Superstar will be
presented Sunday at 7:30 pjm.
at the University United
Methodist Church.
The presentation will use
special equipment slides and
rock music to form the
multimedia experience,
according to Rick Payne,
assistant minister of the church.
THE OPERA speaks of the
events of Jesus life in the
contemporary language of
todays youth. The music, the
slides, and the service as a whole
should have unique appeal to
those interested in new forms of
Christian worship and
expressions of Christian faith,
Payne said.
The service will be
coordinated by UF senior
Martha Rutland and Charlie
Kivler, Chairman of th
Administrative Board of the
church.
Printed lyrics of the record
will be distributed so it will be
possible to follow the narrative
and understand the meaning of
the concert, Payne said.
GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustangj JL
MOBILE NOMESaaV
4820 N.W. 13th ST.

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Plans are under way for an Earth Week April
22-28, according to Environmental Action Group
(EAG) President Hal Barcey.
EAG and the UF student chapter of the Wildlife
Society will work together to present a week of
environmental emphasis, Barcey said.
EAG WILL concentrate its efforts on campus,
presenting an environmental film festival and
initiating a new returnable container program. The
Wildlife Society will go into the area high schools,
much as they did last year.

THE NOMAD WIG
* Aof
No matter what fashion calls for fortSMJ'
tSMJ' fortSMJ' the 9 auc h' Hot Pants, knickers,
or what length it goes to our
r Nomad wig is right on top.
LC Double bodied modacrylic can be
\ brushed to the side or worn naturally
Y and go! All fashion colors, just 35.00.
North American Fashions. Inc.
/vfacid Siot/ieu
GAINESVILLE MALL
/

UF students and instructors will talk to the high
school students, discussing ecological problems and
offering realistic steps that the students can take to
help.
The week idea is an expansion of the first Earth
Day that was April 22 last year. Bill Leenhouts,
president of the Wildlife Society said, Last year
was Earth Day, this year is Earth Week; maybe next
year will be Earth Year.
#
Anyone interested in working with high school
students is asked to phone 392-8047 or 372-7037.
Students interested in the campus aspect should call
the EAG office, 392-1635.

Friday, February 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Last year was Earth Day,
this year is Earth Week,
maybe next year will be
Earth Year.
- BILL LEENHOUTS

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
Vivitar zoom lens 200mm to 80mm
fit any SLR $119; 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 cond. $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)
s
End your parking problemsl 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)
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-retall S2OO-only
$l3B. Everything brand new.
378-9192 (A-3t-90-p)
LOW RISE MALE JEANS, blue and
white denim, now at
SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS and
selling like.. .er, hot cakes. Also Just
In, bluejeans with button fly.
Hundreds of appliques, patches and
Studs. BOOTLEG DOUBLE
ALBUMS live performances of the
Rolling Stones, Hendrix, 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)
Fender Mustang guitar with case and
Sllvertone amp- SIOO or trade for
decent 35mm camera. Call 372-4997
or see at 324 La Bonne Vie
(A-st-89-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 Expertmentersll 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 ir\
area. Adidas, Converse, Spalding,
Sportcraft, Saucony. Mens-ladies. B
& B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N.W.
13th ST. 378-1461 (A-st-89-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track tapes
6 for 9.95 MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW
13 St. (A-30t-88-p)
TENNISI new and used rackets for
sale RACKETS RESTRUNG lessons
tool CALL 808 JACKSON
378-7841 (A-st-88-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)
ZENITH Portable TV Cost $l5O now
only SBS or best offer, one year old,
b&w, 17", stand Included, Phone
378-8401 (A-2t-91-p)
For sale set of dishes, glasses, silver
ware, cookware, cooking Implement
and numerous spices, all SSO; book
shelves (brick & board), rugs, etc.
cheap call Dave 373-2147 (A-4t-91-p)
US \ .~r-
*****

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26.1971

Page 16

for sale
RUMMAGE 3-7 pm apt 127 Colonial
Manor 1216 SW 2nd Ave 1 cent to
$1 BARGAINS records, books,
sweaters, MORE 373-3874
(A-st-91-p)
1969 Kawasaki 500 cc mach 11 A lot
of new stuff on It $650 481-2848
(A-st-89-p)
VESPA motors co o ter-cheap
transportatlon-includes helmet-only
$7 5-call 373-1500 after spm.
(A-st-89-p)
PANASONIC new 8 track & cassette
players stereo phonos & radios
LOWEST PRICES call before you
buy 376-0476 SAVE (A-3t-90-p)
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 swlvll chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)
1968 Honda S9O Only 1500 mil.
Good Condition Helmet & Car Racks
inclc. $175 or Best Offer. 373-3484
eve. (A-3t-88-p)
Smith Carona portable typewriter 1
yr. old-hardly used SBO or best offer.
Originally cost $l2O. Call Gwen at
392-7850. (A-2t-92-p)
1969 TC 120 susuki scambler 4,400
miles, excellent condition, maverick
shocks, full shop manuel, tool kit >
two helmets for Info. 392-6900
(A-3t-91-p)
Stereson Bass Amp 200 watt and
Gibson ebo Bass Guitar and Turner
Microphone. $500.00 or best offer
above this price. 392-7204
(A-st-91-p)

I JERRY LEWIS Ml
I YOUVILLSEE a I
WHICH WAY
"TO THE FRONT?
I AND YOU VtLL LAUGH. J. I
I PLUS .TECHNICOLOR*. |
I fohn Wayne 15 Qiisutn
N N
o mttTJlifrp 1 o
w w
n rpanHi n
W |rrminiiiniiniinii*ja W
AT: 2:25-4:20-6:15-8:10 & 10:05
RICHARD BOONE and LESLIE CARON
HEAR THEME SONG n MADRON
TILL LOVE TOUCHES YOUR LIFE

FOR SA LE
Must sell 13 x 15 blue 501 nylon
carpet SSO, washer S4O, unique 6
cable spool $lO, drapes $lO, fan $7,
call 376-4852 after 5. Gerts a gay girl ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
SI.OO Electric upholstery
shampooers also available. Lowry
Furniture, Co. (A-ts-c)
Walnut console TV 23. Ex. Cond.
Best Offer 378-5925 After 6:00
(A-st-92-p)
Inexpensive used clothes in good
condition Dresses, Villager skirts &
sweaters Sizes 5-9 Call 376-6187 or
come by Village Park N 0.112
(A-2t-92-p)
Sofa-bed, chair and otoman set,
brown tweed, one year old, bought
set for $l5O but must sell, call
378-1298 anytime for info, excellent
condl (A-st-92-p)
Mobile home for sale, 1969
Parkwood 12x52, air conditioned,
furnished, carpeted. Excellent
condition I Call 378-7165 evenings
(A-7t-92-p)
FOR RENT
W.VAV.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V
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)
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. + Vz util.
372-5246 (B-3t-90-p)
Sublease Two Bedroom Apt.
Alrcondltloned + Heating Furnished
close to University $l6B per month
call 376-9977 (B-3t-90-p)

..Student Government Production*
presents
' '&&&£ ->-$&- A* ' 4
Malcolm
FRAGER
world reknown Pianist"
Sunday, February 28
.
4:00 pm University Auditorium
Generet Public Students
$2.50 $2.00
1.75 1 *25
1.25 I oo
available at the J.W.R. U. Box Office
' 'Ti i' i!! ^inwWw!nTTfwffii'wmeliir''
[ HAROLD PINTERS COMEDY OF MENACE
TIU
i BIRTHDRV
PfIRTV
and on the same program
Fifth Street by Robert Mac Andrew
Harold Pinter's plays are simple stories told with an economy
of language that isolates and captures the thundering banalities and
silences of human communication. To put this kind of drama on the
screen is extremely challenging. Films have always seemed to be most
effective in dealing with physical action while silences on the screen
have usually resulted in intense audience boredom. In THE BIRTHDAY
PARTY, director William Friedkin in his first film solves this problem
without having to resort to cheap visual excitement at the expense of
the play's integrity. He has created the suspense and tension of a
mystery while retaining both Pinter's shadings of whispers and shouts
as well as his ironic, deadly humor. Friedkin's talent in this area has
again been proven by his most recent film, THE BOYS IN THE BAND.
Pinter's world is a literary and dramatic microcosm in which
insignificant details are amplified to create climaxes from situations
which would otherwise go unnoticed. A sense of menace and primitive
fear occurs throughout his work similar to when an innocent drop of
water is seen through a microscope to contain a teeming unseen life.
This is Pinter's method: an uncommon view of common events and
situations. We find ourselves in a bizarre world of ambiguous, abstract
thoughts surrounded by alarmingly specific objects because Pinter con consciously
sciously consciously eliminates any rational explanation of either his perspective or
his characters' motivations.
The film gains additional power through its brilliant casting. As
the man whose birthday it is, Robert Shaw is the very embodiment of
fear and guilty repression. Shaw has always been associated with Pinter
and his performance in THE CARETAKER and his new career as a
playwright (THE MAN IN THE GLASS BOOTH) have made him one
of the major figures of British and American theatre and films. The
supporting cast is equally memorable. Dandy Nichols, one of Britain's
most popular television stars plays the landlady. Patrick Magee, unfor unforgettable
gettable unforgettable as the Marquis de Sade in MARAT...SADE joins with the
splendid Sidney Tafler as Shaw's sinister Irish and Jewish tormentors.
The combination of cast, Pinter and director Friedkin have cre created
ated created a memorable tour de force in a universe you might not want to
live in, but one in which you will have a stunning visit.
On the same program, we have included a remarkable short film,
FIFTH STREET. Robert Mac Andrew has delved powerfully and sensi sensitively
tively sensitively into the world of derelicts in Los Angeles to produce a document
that is sometimes shocking and painful, but never banal or gratuitous.
Premieres Tonight
Friday, February 26 and Saturday, February 27
5:00 8:00 11:00 Union Auditorium 50 cents
buy advance tickets today from 12:30 to 4:30
at the second floor box office *0
Sponsored by the JWR Union
&F



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR RENT
Need two female roommates for
Spring and Summer quarters
Landmark Apt. 109 $47.50 plus
utilities Call B on or Barb 372-9886
(B-st-91-p)
HERE IT IS! A Studio apt. Modern,
well turn, A/C, pool. No. 418 1225
SW Ist Ave. Ph. 376-1521 or call
mgr. 378-2221 lease to Jun.
(B-st-91-p) t
1 bdrm apt ava Immediately, twin
beds and plenty of room, pool right
outside. Tanglewood apts No. 62.
Call after 3 pm 372-7182 (B-2t-91-p)
Apt. for 1 or 2, air cond. SBS mo +
utilities, across from fla field 2026 w
university ave, apt. 16 (B-2t-91-p)
Need 1 female roomate for .Spring
quarter. 1 blk from campus $55 mo.
+ Vz utilities call 378-5898
(B-st-91-p)
FREE June rent need 2 coeds to
sublease landmark apt for spring qtr
you pay just 47.50 + util for 2 mos
live 3rd month rent free 373-2268
(B-st-91-p)
1 Male Roommate Needed.
Gatortown Apartments. Rent Paid
till March 15 Take Over Now And
save call 466-3309 (B-st-92-p)
Wanted: two roomates for Spring
quarter. University Gardens. $67.50
per/mth. call Fran 373-4377
evenings. (B-st-92-p)
Sublet 1 apt (Mar 20 Sept. 71)
furnished; 1 bedrm; a/c heat $l2O
close to Med Center; back patio
children and pet OK; quiet area Call
3 73-1103 1906 SW 14 Terr.
(B-st-95-p)
Peace and Quiet. Like It? If so, and
youre looking for a home, call
378-6831 after 7 pm. $l3O a month,
1921 SW 14th Terrace. (B-st-92-p)
Wanted: one male roomate for Spring
quarter. University Gardens. $53.00
per/mth. call Leo 373-4377 evenings.
(B-st-92-p)
Urgently need one female roomate
for Spring Quarter N 0.112 Village
Park overlooking pool June rent
already paid. Call 376-6187 anytime
(B-st-92-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom furnished apt.
A/C, patio, no pets. Available March
20. $lO5 per month. Call 373-1526.
(B-3t-92-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
to share room In 3 bedroom apt. $47.
per month la bonne vie apts.
378-5812 (B-10t-85-p)
Sublet one bedroom apt avail March
14 call before 2 or after 5:00
373-2889 (B-4t-89-p)
Roommate Wanted for Apt. Luxury
Living at a reasonable price.
378-9947 (B-st-88-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)
Two roommates needed for "the
place", 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 rooms 2 blocks from campus
kitchen privleges central a/c heat 304
nw 15th street 373-4303 or
378-8122 60 month Includes utilit.
(B-st-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 utilit.
(B-st-89-p)
WANTED
VAV.VAV.VAVV.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.V
Female Roommate needed Landmark
Apt. 37 Available Mar 1 47.50/mo
373-3107 (C-st-92-p)
2 female roommates to share 2 bdrm.
Gatortown apt. with 2 girls $47.50
per mo. + V util. Call Michelle
373-4304 or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
One Female roommate needed.
Landmark N 0.94. Call Latrelle at
372-6513. For beginning Spring
quarter. (C-3t-90-p)
Male Roomate for spring qtr. Own
room 11x13, unit AC, near campus,
cable TV. $55 mo. + l /z util. Avail 1
Mar. Call 376-0716, 5-7 pm

WANTED
'!v!v!vXv;v!v! M Xv!v!vXvXv;v! Xv
Female roommate for spring quarter.
University Gardens Bldg. 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 Lease
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-89-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)
1 or 2 female roommates for spring
qtr. share 2-bdrm apt 3 blocks behind
Norman ssO mthly call 372-6443
(C-3t-92-p)
Female roommate wanted to share 1
bdr. apt. 101 Vz N.E. 7th St. 37.50 a
mo. + Vz utilities Jan 372-1532 after
6 P.M. must like pets (C-lt-92-p)
Liberal female roommate for 2
bedrm Williamsburg townhouse
No. 11 52.50 + V* utilities call
372- x 245 8:30 to 4:30 or
373- anytime (C-st-92-p)
Roommate for splffy 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
373-1620 (C-3t-90-p)
Female roommate spring Qr. for
trailer; near med center, own room
$55 per mo. V 2 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 roomate, spring and/or
summer qtr. Own room, S3O/mth +
Vz util. One block from grad. lib. call
Susan 378-4217 (C-3t-91-p)
Wanted two 26" bikes, must be in
good condition, will pay up to S2O
each phone 376-2354 anytime
(C-2t-91-p)
2 male roommates for spring quarter
to share 3 bedroom a/c house.
Furnished. Grad students preferred.
$57.50/mo. ea. + utilities. 372-1349
(C-st-91-pj
Need female to sublease F. Q. apt.
46.25 + util. Large bedroom move in
now call 378-4614 (C-st-91-p)

| Todays ]
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA I
Ir
I | FRIDAY'S FEATURE 1
I | PORK CUTLET | I
I S PARMESAN 11
I3!' I I I
i | AND | § |
I 1 | YELLOW RICE I g I
101 | O 1
i "< i
I I S I
S LUNCH 11 til 2- SUPPER:4:3O til 8 -FREE PARKING 1
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA beyond comparison' 1
L 2620 N.W. 13th Stieet m the Gainesville Mall

Friday, February 26, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

! Kvmv.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.w. .v.v.v.v
HELP WANTED
Big strong freeks wanted for security
at rock concerts, call 373-3842.
(E-st-91-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)
Students needed to help In my
business. Work the hours you desire,
for appointment call 373-3412
(E-3t-92-p)
Red Raider camps interviews for
summer counselors, March 1, reitz
union, G 22, 2:00 p.m. (E-st-89-p)
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)
AUTOS
LOTUS EUROPA S 2 1969 red with
all the extras must see to appreciate
foreign student going home 4023 SW
34 St or call 376-0476 (G-3t-90-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)
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)
Mustang 66 hard-top V-8 air-heater
automatic, power steering, radio
excellent conditions $llOO
373-2705 (G-3t-90?p)
66 GTO in excellent condition, new
4-speed trans, tires, and more. sllsO
or best offer. Call 373-3127 after 5
pm. (G-st-89-p)
For sale 1963 sprite, good cond., best
offer, call Dave at 373-2147
(G-4t-91-p)
68 corvair 140 hp. 4 speed,
positractlon, heavy duty suspension,
quick ratio steering, warranty. About
$975. Call 376-2570 after 6 pm
(G-3t-91-p)
LUXURY 69 VW fastback, over 3
mo left on warranty, radio, air,
autotrans, heater, rear window def.
call 378-7834 before 11 pm
(G-4t-91-p)
64 MGB. Rebllt eng. trans and
running gear. New radiator, shocks,
tvr brakes and batteries. About
$550 or best offer. Call Dana at
372-7904 (G-st-90-p)
68 Opel Kadett 24000 miles air cond
excellent cond) must sell 950 or best
offer call 378-6198 or 392-1815
(G-91-3t-p)

Page 17

?h W 372 Vi \j£c^S|jnJ
( MMHIM *" fc
iwSraa i l""
nmry
9:25 >W XNOMINfITIOWSA
ls including
Best Picture
Best Actress
Best Actor
Rt Mac6raw Ryan ONeal
I A HOWARD G MINSKY -ARTHUR HILLER Production
|JohjiMarley&Ra|fMilland
SHOWS 1:30-3:10
including
_
I movie jr Abold
I MAKING jfcaj
I -NEW YORK TIMES
I diary feelings and
of a mad facts of
Itiousewif marriage!
I a frank perry film s.amnq ifjHf 54 aS!!
I richard benjamin ;: j£.
I frank langella I ftZce
I came snodgress is brilliant!
A UNIVIHSAI PICTUHt IfCHNICOIOR* :;|i|:i|^H
I [g -ZZ- N£w YOR POST
| twMtiw CihiwWi |
< Shvi&fOMcYay I
(;i:oiu;ir\i.uti. I
Best Picture c. swrr/MAuna
n *nuHx MtcuTNT Fumiwt souffnei pnouctuin I
BBS! Actor FUNK McCUni'FUMtWI SOUFFNEI
Best Director niwcis f w corrou t muw m noith
POJTONi
I jFLORIDA THEATRE ONlV; COtOlt BY OtLUXE [jjPj
WR Tic up to age IHBHBBHHHHHHHiHHHiI
1.25 aqe It A over
I All Day Every Day I



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
**** ****%***********"
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)
'64 Corvalr Monza white, automatic
transmission, radio, excellent
condition. Student. S4OO. call
378-5212 after spm or weekends.
(G-3t-92-p)'
Alfa romeo 65 1600 velole ex race
car streetable many spares included.
$995.00 or make offer. H. Matthews
Jax, Fla. Tel 904 388-3030
(G-st-92-p)
SHELBY GT 500 1967 low mileage
Call Dave English 376-0739
(G-st-91-p)
1970 Karman Ghia Excellent
condition R/H S2OOO or best offer
call 376-6680 after 5:30 PM
(G-st-91-p)
PERSONAL
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)
If you are female and going to europe
In early April please call Pam
378-6890 need help desperately
parent hassle (J-st-89-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologist...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039-
for appointment. (j-44t-54-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. Univ. 373-4311 (J-st-90-p)
Volunteers needed for recreation
program at Trenton Detention Home.
Call SAMSON 392-1608 or come by
315 JWRU (J-3t-91-C)
AUCTION feb. 27 7:30 pm new used
& antiques dont miss this sale
COBB'S AUCTION HOUSE US 41
Archer Fla. (J-2t-91-p)
Free buffet supper, music and
Informal raps at FOCUS, this Sunday
at 6pm at the ATO house. Everyone
and anyone welcome. Sponsored by
INTER-VARSITY. Bring a friend.
Call 376-7829 for rides, Information.
(J-lt-93-p)
Its better on a WATERBED. Come
see for yourself. From $69. 319 West
University Ave. (J-2t-92-p)
Its been a long and winding road,
but we made it I Love to all my Delta
Tau Delta Brothers Your New
Little Sister, Nancl. (J-lt-92-p)
Tenantsl Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
Mama, tho youre old in years, we
know you're still young at heart.
Happy rabbltting for 80 kajllllon
more. Happy 18th I the rabbit-bunch
(J-lt-92-p)

W^'

PERSONAL
!!!*!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!%%!!!!!!!%!!
Kathy only two days have oast
already miss you like hell thats all
right I guess good times keep me
going come around whenever. Ed
(J-2t-92-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
LOST <& FOUND
$25.00 REWARD. Lost Gold Charm
Braclet Great Sentimental Value Call
378-4560 (L-st-91-p)
Girls if you lost (or someone stole)
your bicycle, call 378-4554 to
identify. (L-3t-91-p)
*
LOST: female tan and white
shepherd mix no collar looks like
young coyote, her family misses her
call 378-0898 (L-2t-92-p)
Found Prescription Sunglasses, in the
Millhopper area. Drs name engraved
from Tampa. Call 372-7125
(L-3t-90-nc)
SE RV ICES
Typing, dissertations, briefs, term
papers, etc. IBM, fast, accurate,
dependable. Highly approved by
Grad. Sch. Call Nancy, 378-6359
(M-3t-87-p)
Expd Theses & Dissertations
Del-Ray Typing Service 50 cents and
up per page 373-1984 days 373-1429
aft 6. (M-10t-80-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)

i ? f^M
1 \ wm&SBIBSmB
: *'' H
LA STRADA
Fellinis story of a simple-minded waif, a brutish strong-man, and
a philosophical fool who travel the highway in Italy becomes,
through the artistry of all concerned, a story of every mans
lonliness and search for the way of his life.
Sunday, February 28 Union Auditorium
5:30, 8:00,10:15 50 cants
Presented by the Union Classic
Films Committee
directed by Federico Fellini

Page 18

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26, 1971

SERVICES
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(m-25t-72-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting..-r6bm to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
Term papers, reports, typed to your
specifications 40 cents per page D/S.
Theses 50 cents, D/S. Phone Mrs.
Tola Adenle, Flavet 111, 373-1003.
(M-st-81-p)
Tutoring in german by qualified
Native speaker Call 373-2546
(M-3t-92-p)
Typing at its best by former NY
secretary. Speed & accuracy. Term
papers, theses, dissertations 50 cents
& up. Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-4t-77-p)
I 4144*4' I
* *s:. l

FSU FLYING
CIRCUS
Saturday, March 6, 1971
3:00 and 8:00
Florida Field
sl*oo Students & children
$1.50 general admission
Tickets on sale weekdays from
12:00 to 4:30 at Constans Box Office
and Sean Lay-Away Desk
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union
J at.. |jB^jgJadIMSJRHeMICMIi
2:00 3:55 5:50 7:50 9:50
N.W. 13th St..23rd RD f ~l I
Telephone 375-2434 LJ |
monique
...enjoys both ways
JJIP^g W?%£"
E JJfMf| t .. ..Z3
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Starring
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What
when a / N.
professional j \
violates ~
code 7
Michael Caine
_ Get Carter
^_' A VfT ? G-GOvL>VvYN-'-t/-.rt-R RtlfcASE



250 Raiford Prisoners
To Move Out Soon
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Plans to move 250 convicts out
of overcrowded Raiford prison
within 45 days were perfected
Wednesday at a meeting between
top officials of the corrections
system.
The emergency move was
ordered by Gov. Reubin Askew
last week following three days of
disorders at the bludging
3,500-inmate prison.
There is paper work to be
done, and beds, mattresses,
pillows and linens to be
purchased, said Division of
Corrections Director Louie
Wainwright as he emerged from
a meeting with James Bax,
health, welfare and rehabilitative
services secretary.
The Cabinet also must okay
the additional guards and
support staff for Sumter prison
where 200 of the convicts will
be transferred, and for the state
tuberculosis hospital which will
take the other 50.
New Cancer Test
Provide Better Results
KNOXVILLE, Tenn (UPI)
A new test procedure by
researchers at the University of
Tennessee may provide quicker
results on the success or failure
of surgery to eliminate cancer.
If tests now being conducted
on humans confirm findings
with animals, physicians will be
able to fell within a month if

KENT STATE
The campus CAMPUS call in the Guard?
score: 4 students \Yui\rii Here is what truly
dead, 11 wounded. UNDER happened and
Now Pulitzer Prize riDET why. Including
winner James Mich- rilt portraits of key
ener reconstructs, hour people who have re reby
by reby hour, the events that mained obscure until
led to the bloody climax, now. Condensed from
He answers such ques- Micheners forthcoming
tions as: Were outside book. One of 41 articles
agitators involved in the & features in the March
riot? Was it necessary to READ ER f S DIG EST
4'
1 ,^L. /m
.a... Wag
f B |fl

M

surgery or radiation treatment
succeeded in curing the patients
cancer, or if further treatment is
indicated.
No longer will doctors and
patients have to wait five years
to judge the success of
treatment, said Dr. Joseph
Coggin, a microbiologist who
directed the research.
Working with Coggin on the
project were Dr. Norman G.
Anderson of the Oak Ridge
National Laboratory, and Miss
Kathleen Ambrose, a research
associate.
Coggin said that now
physicians have little way of
knowing whether the surgery
was a failure until the cancer
reappears, and by that time
further treatment may be
useless.
There is every reason to
believe this test will be
effective, Coggin said.
We have discovered after five
years of study with animal
cancer that animals which are
freed of their cancer by surgery,
or by radiation treatment,
develop an antibody in their
blood against their own cancer.
Shevin Asks Raiford
Suit Be Dismissed
JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI)
Atty. Gen. Robert Shevin
filed a brief in federal court
Wednesday seeking dismissal of a
suit brought against the state by
36 Raiford prison inmates
seeking a federal take-over of the
strife-riddled institution.

up^S%-

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JlWilttS
Fraternity Jewelry*^
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

Shevin and General Counsel
Dan Dealing will argue the case
personally when hearings resume
Friday before U.S. District
Judge George Tjoflat.
In his 11-page brief, Shevin
said prison guards used
reasonable force in putting down
a disturbance Feb. 12 in which
64 inmates were injured. He said
the force was aimed at
preventing or quelling mob
rioting, and therefore was a
matter of internal discipline not
subject to judicial review.
Former Agents Testify
About Army Snooping
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Former military undercover men
testified Wednesday that the
Army snooped on politicians,
celebrities, civil rights leaders,
radicals, reporters and thousands
of ordinary Americans and kept
personal files on them in big,

CHESNUTS ANNUAL
\mm MONTAG'S STATIONERY
2 BOXES or sl.
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* I, j Downtown at 106 W. Univ.
THfiSSid and in the mall

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n
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centralized computers.
They said 1,500 Army
plain-clothes agents had
infiltrated, photographed,
recorded and watched over
political picnics, party
conventions, peace marches, a
union meeting, Yippie
communes, a church youth
group and a drunken college
brawl in Zap N.D.
They charged that elaborate
name files had been kept on
such celebrities as Sen. Adlai
Stevenson 111, D-111., and
folksinger Judy Collins, as well
as newspapermen who had
written stories considered
sympathetic with radical causes
and citizens who, one way or
another, had complained about
the government or associated
with someone who had.
Naming names, dates and
places, former/ agents
Christopher H. Pyle' Ralph M.
Stein and John OBrien went

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Gravy, I
KENTUCKY FRIEDCHICKEN AT I
214 NW 13th ST. 376-6472 AND 114 SW 34th ST 372-3649

Friday, February 26, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

before the Senate constitutional
rights subcommittee to
document their assertion that
military intelligence had
intruded into American political
affairs in a growing threat to the
right of free speech and the
separation of the military from
civil politics.
E. Germans Discover
Tunnel Under Wall
BERLIN (UPI) East
German border guards
discovered today a 393-foot long
tunnel built under the wall
between East and West Berlin,
police reported.
The guards detected the
tunnel built under the wall on
the French sectors Bemauer
Strasse only one day before 17
Eastern residents were to crawl
through it to West Berlin, police
said.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26, 1971

By PHIL NEWSOM
UPI Foreign News Analyst
In the light of history, it may
be assumed that Red Chinese
leaders already have established
in their own minds the point at
which they will intervene in the
Indochina war.

The War I
In Indochina^pljj

Communist Troops Take
Hill Position Inside Laos

SAIGON (UPI Communist
troops led by heavily armored
tanks drove through intense U.S.
rocket and artillery fire
/ Thursday, overran one South
Vietnamese hill position inside
Laos and threatened another,
military sources said. The fate of
the estimated 200-man defense
force on Hill 31 was not known.
The surrender of the hill,
seven miles inside Laos, was the
second Saigon outpost taken by
the North Vietnamese in five
days. Last Sunday, nearby
Landing Zone Ranger was
overrun with the loss of 100
South Vietnamese dead, 145
wounded and 78 missing.
President Nguyen Van Thieu
of South Vietnam was officially
quoted Thursday as saying that a
Saigon drive against North
Vietnam proper is only a
matter of time.
North Vietnamese troops,
spearheaded by Soviet-built
PT76 amphibious tanks and
supported by 130 mm artillery,
57 mm truck-mounted recoilles
rifles, mortars and armored
personnel carriers, took Hill 31
in three hours of heavy fighting,
military sources said.
American pilots who flew

-*
Â¥m/MW without
WSjmM a cause
color
STARRING
JAMES DEAN, NATALIE V 00D, JIM BACKUS
*!, * si JiM4 jL

... But What About Red China?

This would be the point at
which they decide the United
States and its allies pose an
imminent threat to Chinese
borders, whether in North
Vietnam or Laos.
History is mentioned since the
allusion is to late October and
early November, 1950, when the

their helicopters into the battle
in an effort to stem the
Communist advance reported
that their rocket fire was
ineffective against the heavily
armored tanks.
The defenders of Hill 3l were
a part of 16,000 South
Vietnamese troops who on Feb.
8 crossed the border into Laos
under U.S. air support in an
effort to cut the Ho Chi Minh
Trail and thus sever the main
Communist supply line to the
south.
Almost at the moment Hill 31

U.S. Casualties Up
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. casualities in the Indochina War rose to 59
killed in combat last week, the highest reported since last Nov. 21.
Military sources attributed the rising figure to UJS. support of the
South Vietnamese push into Laos.
Figures released by the U.S. Command in Saigon also showed that
42 Americans died due to noncombat causes, 10 more than the
previous week and the highest since 46 Americans were listed dead in
that category during the week ending last Dec. 1.
The combat death toll was the highest reported since the week
ending last Nov. 21, when 65 Americans were listed as killed. Last
weeks figure topped the total of 51 Americans killed during the first
week of the Allied drive into Laos and raised the total of UJS.
servicemen killed in combat this year to 310.

Red Chinese entered the Korean
War in force despite assurances
from the United States and the
United Nations that the U.N.
advance to North Koreas Yalu
River border with Red China
posed no threat to China itself.
It was another time of no
diplomatic contact between the
United States and Red China, a
circumstance which the then
U.S. Secretary of State, Dean
Acheson, found regrettable and
Chinese intervention the result
of tragic ignorance on their
part.
Watching Chinas reactions as
President Nixon now and
President Johnson before him
have charted the U.S. course in
Indochina, action or the
possibility of action to be taken
by Red China always has been
high in their calculations.

fell at 4:45 p.m. local time
Thursday, North Vietnamese
gunners began opening up with
artillery against Hill 30, four
miles to the east.
By Thursday night, the
Communists were reported
making ground assaults against
Hill 30, but their progress was
not known, military sources
said.
It was one of the few times
that the Communists have used
tanks in the 10 years of U.S.
intervention in the Indochina
conflict.

In North Vietnam, prior to
the bombing halt of March,
1968, U.S. bombers rarely
struck north of the
Hanoi-Haiphong complex.
In Laos, a target taboo to U.S.
bombers has been a new
hard surface road being built by
the Red Chinese running from
Chinas Yunan province and
aimed in one direction toward
the Laos-Thailand border and in
the other toward the Laotian
royal capital of Luang Prabang.
When South Vietnamese
forces struck with U.S. air and
logistic support against the Ho
Chi Minh trail in Loas, Nixon
quickly assured Peking that the
action meant no threat to
Communist China.
Between the wars in Korea
and Indochina' comparisons
came easily.
It was Oct. 1, 1950, that Red
Chinese Premier Chou EnLai
declared Red China will not
stand aside if North Korea was
invaded.
The West assumed that in
such an event the Chinese would
step up their aid to the North
Koreans but would not send
troops a supposition proved
tragically incorrect one month
later.
The experience taught caution
to Washington, which once more
is betting the Chinese will not

Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair. -
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
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enter the conflict, but this time
based on its own forebearance in
the conduct of the war as well as
verbal reassurances.
In Nixons state of the world
message to Congress, he declared
the United States honorable
and peaceful association with
Nationalist China need not
constitute an obstacle to the
movement toward normal
relations between the United
States and the Peoples Republic
of China.
No other U.S. president had
gone so far to extend the olive
branch to the Communist
mainland.
There was another subject
close to the top of the
Presidents mind.
He spoke of South Koreas
rise from the shambles of war
and the approaching reduction
of U.S. forces there. That he was
comparing Korea with his
wind-down of the war in
Vietnam and a lowered military
stance in Asia seemed
unmistakable
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.



The
Florida
Alligator

UF, KENTUCKY TO BE TOP CHALLENGERS
Vo Is Favored To Win SEC Meet

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
The annual Southeastern
Conference trade dogfight,
better known as the SEC Indoor
Championships, get under way
today in Montgomery Ala., and
this year it just might not be
perennial champ Tennessee
versus everybody else.
Some of the conference
coaches think Tennessee wiU
take four out of five events,but'
others see Florida or Kentucky
winning by a point or two,
assistant track coach Roy
Benson said.
UF, FIFTH PLACE finishers
in the Astrodome-Federation
Track fend Field Championships
last week, is given a chance to
upset the defending Volunteers.
I think the challengers will
be Florida and Kentucky,
Benson said.
Bensons opinion is backed up
by some outstanding past
performances by the Gators this
year, but itll take an
outstanding effort by our team
for us to win.
BENSON THINKS the two
mile relay team of Eamonn
OKeeffe, Dennis Bruce, Benny
Vaughn, and Frank Betts should
be good enough to win.
Tennessee hasnt been able
to beat us this year, so I think

Women s Golf Team
To Meet FSU Here

The UF womens golf team
tees off against an unknown
quantity Saturday when they
face FSU at 10 a.m. at the
University Course.
FSU has only one golfer
with any experience and thats
about all we know about them,
UF coach Mary Ryan said.
Miss Ryan plans to play her
top four golfers who are Tammy
Bowman, Cindy Meyers, Pam
Hughs and Marilyn Simpson.
One of the top golfers on the
team, Suzanne Jackson will not
participate.
r^CEROX-XEROXXBROX-n
§ THE S
(Copy Center]
2 1718 W. Univ. Ave. 5
r s
|4< Xerox 3{
s &
x Thesis & Dissertation
I Specialists ><
A Desks, Lamps, Files, I
o and supplies available J
u rg
[376-9334 8 am -9pm|
|*-XEROXxerox_xeroxJ

MTDR SPORTS

> ML / g.-W
p
FRANK BETTS
... on 2-mile team
we have to be the favorites in
the event, Benson added.
Jack Stewart, who usually
runs with the two mile team,
will be a strong contender in the
600 yard run.
BASED ON his time at the
Astrodome meet (1:49 for a half
mile split in the two mile relay)
and on his times in practice, we
think he might take it, Benson
said.
If the other conference
coaches are surprised to see
Stewart in the 600, they might
be doubly surprised to see ace
half miler OKeeffe in the mile.
Eamonn ran 2:56 for the
three quarter in Houston, so we
think he can probably run a

The womens golf team will
meet the FSU swingers again
April 10 in Tallahassee.
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4:04 of 4:06 mile, Benson said.
SINCE A 4:09 won last year,
both OKeeffe and Roy
Benjamin will probably be
contenders.
Roy ran a 4:10 a week ago,
so if he can get down a little bit,
he could be right up there, along
with OKeeffe and Frank Betts,
Benson said.
Betts, wholl also be doubling
on the two mile team, has run a
4:07.3 mile outdoors, giving
Florida another miler with the
chance to bring home points.
RON COLEMAN, the
defending conference champ in
the long and triple jump, should
be favored in the event, with
Grover Howard, whose best
jump this year is only five inches
behind Colemans best
(23-feet-10 inches for Coleman
versus Howards 23-feet-5
inches) also a potential winner.
High jumper Chuck Duff has
been steadily improving, and
this might just be the night he

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MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Friday, February 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

breaks seven feet, Benson said.
If he jumps as well as he can,
he could be a winner.
Pole vaulter Scott Hurley,
whos been the outstanding
collegiate vaulter in the country
this year, and who is the
defending conference champ, is
favored in the vault.
HURLEY WAS in New York
Thursday for the AAU
Invitationals, but jumping two
nights in a row hasnt seemed to
hurt Scott this year, so he
should take it, Benson said.

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Sports Editor

Mike Cotton is another
vaulter given a chance to score,
although his best jump in
competition so far is only
15-feet-8 inches.
Hes been steadily
improving, and he performed
well at the indoor meet down in
Orlando last Thursday night,
Benson added.
Patronize
1 Gator |
| Advertisers i

Page 21



Page 22

!, The Florida Alligator. Friday, February 26, 1971

Break Even Year In SEC
Still Possible For UF

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Although a 500 season
overall for the Gators is finished,
they still have a chance to break
even in the Southeastern
Conference. Georgia is here for
Sa t u rdays regional televised
game, the Gators next to last
SEC game this year.
This season hasn't been the
best for the Bulldogs as they are
in last place in the conference
with a 3-12 record, 4-18 overall,
the worst record in coach Ken
Rosemond's history at Georgia.
FOR THE GATORS, the last
road trip of the year to
Mississippi last weekend didnt

Game Day Nears |
For Frats, Sororities (
Saturday is game day for fraternities and sororities on f§
campus.
The games will begin somewhere in the vicinity of 12 noon as E
E fans for the Georgia-Florida basketball game begin filing into 1
E Florida Gym.
GENE ELLENSON, the executive assistant to the athletic f§
E director will award to a fraternity or sorority a trophy for the ||
s best banner or sign displayed at the game. Along the same lines, =
E the frat or sorority which has the most people present, will §
M receive another trophy.
Both the Gator players and coaches have said that the Gator g
f| fan support in Florida Gym this year has been a factor in the |j
j| Gators upset victories over Kentucky and Tennessee two M
j weekends ago. They* feel another big crowd Saturday should §
j| help to defeat the Bulldogs.
LGame time is 1 p.m. for the varsity contest, which will be E
seen on regional television. A freshman contest will start at §j
10:45 a.m. 1
iiuiiuiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiiiniiiiiinuiminim
Agnew Accepts
Worst Golf Award

ATLANTA (UPI) Vice
President Spiro T. Agnew, who
has been the target of a variety
of epithets since the beginning
of his controversial term,
admitted to one of them
Thursday Worlds Worst Golf
Shot.
Agnew sent a telegram
accepting the title from Atlanta
radio station WSB, but said he
felt obligated to pass along his
prize for winning the honor to a
lady by-stander who was struck
by one of his erratic golf shots
during a recent tournament.
THE STATION said it was
giving Mrs. G. L. Decker of
Salem, Ore., who was struck on
the wrist by the vice presidents
golf ball, a trip to the

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unveil any new changes for
coach Tommy Bartletts team.
Tom Purvis, who up until the
trip was the teams second
highest scorer behind Tony
Miller, had one of his worst road
trips.
Coach Bartlett said that
Purvis' playing may have been
affected somewhat by the
officiating, as it was bothering
the 6-foot-5 senior noticeably.
Earl Findley moved into
second place Monday night for
total points for the Gators when
he scored 24 points to lead both
teams.
WE WILL HAVE to rely on
our bench a little more this year
than last, Bartlett said at the

Doral-Eastem golf tournament
in Miami next week.
In his telegram, the vice
president said, Many shanks
(sic) for your interest in my
recent golfing activities. Your
offer of the special award for
Worlds Worst Golf Shot is most
generous.
Agnews use of the word
shanks referred to the shot
which he, in golfing
terminology, shanked to the
right and into a gallery of
spectators during the Bob Hope
Desert Classic in Palm Springs,
Calif.
Agnews title grew out of a
contest sponsored by the station
to name the Worlds Worst
Golfer. The distinction was
given to Jack Massey of
Doraville.

outset of the season. Against Ole
Miss, Bartlett had nothing but
praise for Robert Agee, who
came off the bench for Purvis in
the first half and scored 10
points, his best production of
the year.
I think Roberts playing
Monday night picked the team
up just when we needed it. He
scored some points and grabbed
some rebounds which definitely
helped, Bartlett said.
The Bulldogs and the Gators
have met once this year, that
Jan. 30 in Athens when the
Gators ended that long road
jinx, defeating Georgia 88-79.
MILLER WAS tops in that
game with the only 30-plus
performance turned in by a
Gator this year scoring 32
points.
The match-ups in height
between the two schools has the
Gators on top by a large margin.
Os the starting five for Georgia,
only Dick Toth is over 6-foot-5.
So, if the Bulldogs start Toth at
center jump, it would be a
mis-match with 6-foot-7
Findley.
Bartlett will have to contend
with balanced scoring from the
Bulldogs. Rounding out the first
five after Toth, who is averaging
8.2 points per game, the
Bulldogs will probably start
Barry Cohen (8.5) and Lanny
Taylor (8.4) at the guards and
Cauthen Westbrook (14.5) and
Ronnie Hogue (16.3) at the
forwards. Gino Gianfrancesco
has been a late season starter for
Georgia this year, averaging over
9.1 points per game.
The Baby Gators will be on
the court beginning at 10:45
a.m. Saturday for their game
with the freshmen Bulldogs.
The frosh have three games
remaining and has a chance to
top .500 if they capture all
three. Presently, the Baby
Gators have a 9-11 record with
games against Indian River
Junior College and Alabama
freshmen after the Bullpups
Saturday.

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TOM KENNEDY
TOM PURVIS ADDS TO KENTUCKY'S BAD DREAM
... adds 2in upset win, now third on team scoring
Ruggers To Face Georgia

The UF Rugby Club travels to
Athens, Ga., Saturday to meet
the University of Georgia and
then will leave for nearby
Atlanta where they face the
Atlanta Rugby Club Sunday.
This years UF club, presently
10-1-1 after they romped over
the Miami Rugby Club 16-0 last
Sunday, is led by John Ebersole,
who scored on three tries and
kicked two conversions for a

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total of 13 points in the Miami
victory.
It will be the second meeting
of the year for the Gators and
both Atlanta and the Bulldogs.
Last quarter, UF defeated
Georgia the same weekend the
football Gators beat the Georgia
football team in the Gator Bowl
while Atlanta lost to the club
just two weeks ago on Norman
Field.



Electronic Pacing System
Installed At Florida Track

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
A new electronic pacing system that allows
runners to see their pace flashed at them while
theyre running has been installed at the UF track.
The system was developed by a former Gator
runner, Bob Bess' e, and is probably the first
installation of its kind in the country.
I MADE THE prototype for the system while I
was working at General Dynamics at Forth Worth,
and tried it out on my neighbors and on high school
runners, Bessette said.
And the-reaction was good, they thought it
really helped.
The system itself consists of timing lights
mounted every 27 yards, connected with a timer set
to flash the lights sequentially at the desired pace.
I THINK it can help the runners go faster,
Bessette said. For instance, your number two
quarter miler might not run as fast as he could
because he knows some guy is faster.
But, this takes out the human element of
competition. The runner can set his own pace, and
put out a full effort, something he might not do
against a better runner because he doesnt think he
can beat him, Bessette said.
The system also allows a runner to practice by
himself, with the lights taking the place of the coach
setting the pace, and other runners pushing the
individual.
IT COST $l6O from the Athletic Department,
and S2OO out of Bessettes own pocket.
Weve got about 400 man hours invested in it

Gator Skydiving Meet Saturday

Theyll fly through the air
with the greatest of ease this
weekend as the second annual
Gator Open Skydiving Meet gets
UF Gymnasts
To Face
Dade-North
The Gator gymnastic team,
coached by Joe Regna will
challenge the Miami-Dade Junior
College North Campus Falcons
tonight in Florida Gym in the
two teams second meeting of the
year.
The Falcons, coached by
Bruce Davis, will be the Gators
last home match of the year.
Only two more meets remain
on the 1971 schedule for the
gymnasts after the 7 p.m. battle
with the Falcons. March 4-6,
Regna will bring his team to
Chapel Hill, N.C. for the
Southeastern Intercollegiate
Gymnastics Meet. The final meet
of the year is the NCAA in Ann
Arbor, Mich., April 1-3
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underway at 8 a.m., Saturday at
Stengel Field on Archer Road.
Gator Skydiving Club
President Harold Stewart says he
expects over 100 entries from all
over the southeast for the meet
including last years advance
class winner, Pat Moore of
Tampa.
THE MEET itself includes a
novice class, 10 free falls to 75,
intermediate, 76-200 jumps and
advanced, 201 jumps and over.
The competition includes five
accuracy jumps to a specified
target on the field, plus one
team hit and run jump.
Cash prizes will be awarded
for first, second and third places
in the intermediate and
advanced divisions, while novice
winners will be awarded
trophies.
THERE WILL also be team
trophies for the first and second
place teams.

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now, and we figure the total cost of the system
would be about 53,500 if it were purchased.
Bessette, whos a senior in the College of Business
Administration, received help from entymology
graduate student Ed Farnworth, a former high
school runner and from Dr. Terrek Khalil of the
Systems Engineering Department.
I HAD THE prototype worked out so when I
returned to school here, we approached coach
Jimmy Carnes and told him about the idea.
Then with Carnes help, and the help of the
systems engineering department, we set it up,
Bessette said.
The system might prove a real bargain for UF
since a large part of the difference between a good
and bad runner is the ability to pace themselves,
Bessette said.
NEXT QUARTER were going to try to run a
controlled experiment to see if the device has any
marked effect on the runners times.
Bessette thinks the system has definite
commercial possibilities, but hasnt patented the
device.
When I told the people at General Dynamics
about it, they didnt think it would work. But after
I had worked on it a while, they asked me to assign
them the patent.
I didnt, and I made a public announcement
about the system last year, so I could still apply for
the patent. Well have to see what the response is.
It could be that in a few years a team that didnt
have something like this to practice with would be
at the same competitive disadvantage that a football
team that cant practice on Astroturf is now.

Theres no admission charge
to the meet, and spectators are
invited.
Prospective entries should
contact Stewart at 372-2645.
Entry fee is S3O for the six
jumps.

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Friday, February 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 23



Page 24

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 26,1971

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