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
UF Requested To Plan For Vet School

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
There is no doubt in my
mind that the UF College of
Veterinary Medicine will receive
federal funding, UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.
The Department of
Veterinary Medicine and
Institute of Food and
v
Agricultural Science (IFAS) tend
to agree, resulting in an
atmosphere of guarded
optimism.
THIS PAST weekend a
contingent of legislative,
medical and administrative
officials met with the National
Institute of Health (NIH) in
Washington. Although a revision
of the medical center expansion
plans dominated the talks, the

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PHIL COPE
HEY, MR. TAMBOURINE MAN
Keepin' time, tappin' tunes, Brant Bailey was a spontaneous
addition to the Mudcrutch concert Saturday afternoon on the Union
Colonnade. Brant was on stage for much of the concert His
tambourine wn an enjoyable addition to the band.
Grubb Trial Begins
Tuesday In Baker
Terry 0. Grubb, a 19-year-old former Alachua County Jail prisoner,
is scheduled to go on trial in Baker County at 9 a.m. Tuesday, charged
with the first-degree murder of Wiliam Martin Baugher.
Baughers Sept. 22 death in the jail was initially termed a
hanging-suicide by Sheriffs Office officials. However, on the basis of
investigations by the state attorney's office and several accounts of
the circumstances surrounding the death which were printed in The
Alligator, an 18-member Grand Jury was impaneled to investigate the
death.
ON TESTIMONY received behind closed doors the Grand Jury
handed down the murder indictment against Grubb on Oct. 15.
Baugher had been transferred to the 4 x 8 foot cell he shared with
Grubb eight days before his death. Two other men, Robert Wayne
Waddell and Donald Curry, were also in the cell.
County jailer Ronald Hinson, who found Baugher's body hanging
from the top of his cell door with a sheet wrapped around his neck,
(SEE 'GRUBB/ PAGE 2)

Alligator

proposed UF vet school also
came up for discussion.
According to Chairman of
Veterinary Science Dr. George
T. Edds, UF was requested once
again to continue planning for a
top priority veterinary school.
Edds, a four year member of
the Health, Education and
Welfare (HEW) Man-Power
Construction for Veterinary
Colleges committee, predicted
that a UF request for federal
funding of the vet school might
come up in the next year.
Right now there's just no

IN DEPTH

money in Washington for any
vet schools, Edds said, so we
dont have to worry about
another school successfully
submitting their request for vet
school funding before us.
Although Louisiana State
University has already made its
request, no action will be taken
until money becomes available.
FEDERAL FUNDS providing
much of the needed capital
outlay are essential to the
construction of the UF vet
school. Neither the NIH, nor
HEW, though, can appropriate

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol 63, No. 93

PROFESSORS ORGANIZING

UPAO Condemns
Classroom Politicizing

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF professors are
demonstrating a reaction against
the so-called politicizing of the
classrooms with the formation
of a Gainesville chapter of
University Professors for
Academic Order (UPAO).
According to a letter sent to
faculty members by the acting
president of UPAO, Professor
Thomas Neff, the UPAO is a
national organization that has as
its main goal to obtain an
academic atmosphere conducive
to the pursuit of truth.
THIS IS IN reaction to such
incidents as the Marshall Jones
controversy and the appearance
of radical speakers on campus
such as William Kunstler and
Abbie Hoffman.
Neff said one of the reasons
for forming a local chapter *of
the UPAO is to speak out against
the censoring of UF by the
American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
for the denial of tenure to
Marshall Jones.
Neff said, A professor should
have dignity, he should not be a
rabble rouser. The UPAO will
present a faculty voice in
support of the administration
and commend UF in its action in
the Marshall Jones case,
according to Neff.
THE LETTER TO the faculty
states there should be clearer
definitions of. the roles of
administrators, faculty, students
and staff. Some of these

money until Congress acts on a
SSOO million health
appropriations bill.
The bill, which appears to be
a prime determining factor in
nation-wide vet school funding,
was authored by U.S.
Congressman Paul Rogers,
D-West Palm Beach. The SSOO
million will cover approved, but
unfunded, health facilities across
the nation. It would further
provide the needed vet school
appropriations.
According to Edds, who has
met with NIH committee
members, the UF has been asked
to develop a first-rate
veterinary school.
I THINK UF has a unique
set of circumstances particularly
conducive to a vet school. We
have a college of medicine, are

University of Florida, Gainesville

M 1
WILLIAM KUNSTLER
... UPAO target
additions are as follows:
a university should be a
place for instruction, learning
and seeking of truth through
research and reflection, not an
instrument of social change or
an organization for the
furthering of political objectives
within society at large;
the university professor,
because he has mastered his
subject, is entitled to responsible
liberty in the presentation of the
subject he teaches,
it is improper for the
professor deliberately to intrude
material designed to politicize
his students, particularly where
that material has no direct
relation to the subject he is
teaching.
The professor should present
his course essentially as officially
announced.
SHOULD THE convictions of

STEPHEN C. O'CONNELL
... no doubt about funding
planning a college of dentistry
and of course are one of the
(SEE *VET SCHOOL/ PAGE 2)

Monday, March 1 1971

a professor to express his
political views so acutely
conflict with the academic
freedom which he has earned
that he finds them incompatible
with the simultaneous
fulfillment of his contractural
obligations as a faculty member,
he should either request a leave
of absence or resign, said the
letter.
So far there are six members
of the UPAO.
Professor Bertram Kinzey, a
member, said he joined UPAO
because he felt there should be
an organization on campus that
concerns itself with academics.
He said, The use of the
classroom for political purposes
is dangerous.**
Professor Clayton Morrison
said he joined UPAO because,
Im a strong conservative. The
university community is in dire
need of a strong hand and the
university needs a strong backing
from the faculty.**
......liiii nil i i i i :
TWO NEW swimming
pools have sparked
controversy as to who
can use them page 6
Campus Crier 10
Oamified ...12
Editorials S
Letters .9
Movies 13
Sports 14
Whatt Happening .5


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Page 2

!, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday, March 1,1971

Senate Changes Election Laws

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Aliigitor Staff Writer
More changes were introduced
this week to UF's election laws
by the Student Senate.
The election law revision
upped the amount of the
qualification fee for candidates
seeking Student Government
office.
CANDIDATES SEEKING a
spot in the upper slate
(president, vice president,
treasurer, chancellor of the
Honor Court and Traffic Court
chief justice) will have to pay
sls. The fee used to be $ 10.
Candidates running for all
other offices will pay $5 as it has
been in the past.
Also, to make voting easier,
the bill by the Senate Judiciary
Committee states that now the
identification needed to vote is
the fee card, and ether valid

VET SCHOOL...

ON^j
fastest growing agricultural
states,*' Edds said.
We*d have a number of
medical facilities closely
cooperating with the vet
school.* One plan is to integrate
similar veterinary courses into
classes given by the College of
Medicine and 'division of
biological science.
'This would be quite a
saving," Edds said. "There are
only three other schools in the
country that can now provide
such a great and diversified
amount of health facilities:
University of Missouri,
University of Minnesota, and
Ohio State University. We'd be
the fourth.
FIGURES RANGING from

GRUBB ...
PAGE OHeJ
told The Alligator on Sept. 24 that the other three men in the cell
were all awake and up when he passed the cell during a check at 2
a.m. and later when he discovered the body at 4 a.m.
HERBERT SCHWARTZ, Grubb's attorney, filed for a change of
venue in the trial which was originally scheduled for early February in
Gainesville. Claiming an excess of pretrial publicity would make it
difficult to find an impartial jury, Schwartz argued in a hearing before
Circuit Court Judge John Crews that a change in the location of the
trial was in order.
The venue change was granted and the trial rescheduled for March 2
in the Baker County Courthouse in Macdenny.
Baugher had been in jail for almost five months on a charge of
possession of marijuana.
The Alligator will have complete coverage of the trial including
drawings by sketch-artist Simon Barnet and up-to-date accounts of the
proceedings.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when Its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
nsertlon.

proof of identity, such as a
drivers license, draft card or the
UF picture ID.
A RESOLUTION to end the
war in Indochina suffered two
delays this week.
During the Tuesday meeting,
the resolution was delayed
because it had not been
formulated by a special
committee set up by Senate
President Rick Horder. However,
in the special Thursday meeting
the resolution was again delayed
because the senators present
barely constituted a quorum
In other senate action, the
Public F unctions Authority
office of SG was changed by the
senators. The office is the one
which handles the setting up of
the activities calendar so the
activities of different
organizations do not conflict.
THE CHANGE ALLOWS for
the student body treasurer and a

sl2-24 million have been dted
on various occasions as the
estimated cost of the new vet
school.
"But any estimate at this time
would just be conjecture," Edds
said. Well have a more realistic
appraisal after Dr. Charles
Cornelius (newly appointed dean
of the College of Veterinary
Science) has a chance to develop
a curriculum, and estimate
building needs." He said he felt,
though, the final figure would be
more like sls million then the
$24 million cited by House
Appropriations Chairman
Marshall Harris, D-Miami.
"In any case I personally
think it will be much less than
projected costs, Edds said.
ONE ARGUMENT or
alternative raised against the vet
school is that by increasing

representative from the Black
Student Union (BSU) to sit with
representatives from other
campus organizations sponsoring
events.
A further change has the
student body president,
president of the senate,
chairman of Student
Government Productions,
chairman of Accent and the
president of Interhall, sit to vote
on the election to the upcoming
chairmen of SGP and Accent.
According to Undersecretary
of Legislative Affairs Shelly
Stevens, who introduced the bill,
this will help "prevent politics
from interfering with the
election of those chairmen.
WITH THE QUARTER
coming to an end, the senate
approved more budgets from
campus organizations. The
Arnold Air Society, Moot Court
and the BSU budgets received a

contractual arrangements with
other states UF students would
be educated less expensively.
Thats the real pipe-dream,
Edds said. "For several years I
have explored this alternative,
and I just can't see the
opportunity for increasing our
contractual arrangements."
At present there are 31
available positions for UF
students at the Auburn, Ohio
State University and Tuskeegee
veterinary schools. Florida pays
SI,BOO to the participating
college. In 1970-71 there were
approximately 200 applications
for these 31 positions.
ACCORDING TO Edds, the
contracting schools are feeling
the pressure from their own
students and could conceivably
end even the limited contracting
that now exists.
Edds also disagreed with the
contention that Louisiana State
University could handle UF
students* educational needs.
"Even if they do get their vet
school, it will be a good ten
years before they can handle
much of our student load.
Another issue Edds raised was
the effect of sending vet
students out of state, "when half
of them don't even come back.
We're sending the cream of the
crop to other states."
Many of the vets who do
return, however, set up the
crucially needed large, and rural
vet practices. Florida presently
loses over SSO million a year
through the disease of large
animals.
Surely Florida can afford to
spend 2-5 per cent of projected
animal losses (SBS million) to
avoid and reduce this fugure,"
Edds concluded.
bush vw
Specializing In
Service And Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
376-4261

nod from the senate, while the
UF General Dames and the
American Institute of
Aeronautics and Atronautics
received a zero budget. That is,
no money was allocated from
the activity fee to fund these
organizations.
This week the senate will

Photo Equipment
Stolen Saturday

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Photography equipment
worth SIO,OOO was stolen
Saturday in two on-campus
breaking-and-entering incidents,
according to a University Police
Department (UPD) press release.
UPD officer N. W. Wilson
discovered at 1:04 a.m. Saturday
that the Doyle Conner Buildings
south middle entrance had been
broken open.
INVESTIGATING officers
found that entry had been made
into the photo section of the
building through a small door
vent.
Three other doors showed
signs of attempted entry, but
apparently could not be pried
open.
The photo room safe, which is
not burglar proof, was pushed
over on its side and pried open
with a crowbar, according to the
UPD report.
$7,500 WORTH of cameras
plus another SI,OOO worth of
equipment was reported missing,
though an envelope containing
cash was left.
Late Saturday night the glass
in a back door of the Plant Virus
Lab was broken, and the
building was entered.
Camera equipment and

, /um uiuko \ HWaiIES
MW SETS
MJk / -HT-\W FUZZLts

meet twice again, on Tuesday
and Thursday. Horder said both
meetings are mandatory, and
require the presence of all the
senators to finish winding up the
budget for the 1971-72 school
year.
The meetings will be at 7:30
p.m. in room 349 of the Rekz
Union.

microscopes valued at $1,500
were stolen.
Lieutenant Gene Watson of
the UPD indicated that the two
incidents may have been
connected, but that there is no
way of knowing at this time.
Investigation is continuing along
a number of leads.
Honosexuaty
Dialogue Topk
Dialogue is presenting the
topic of homosexuality Tuesday
night from 11 p.m. to one a.m.
FSU Gay Lib leader Hiram
Ruiz will be the guest on the
program.
Listeners wishing to ask
questions may call 392-0772 or
392-0773.

s GA TOrt^S
SS ADS 5
B RtncH T
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SK--~~ JB



Hughes Discusses 72 At Interview

By MIKECAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Sen. Harold Hughes walked
into room 123 of the Reitz
Union at 7:20, 10 minutes late
for his television interviews.
Wearing a white shirt, a blue suit
with gold pin-stripes, and a black
and blue madras tie, Hughes
took his place behind a prepared
wooden podium.
Hughes is a tall man, at least
six feet. He commanded respect.
One member of the Accent staff
said, as the entire group rose
when the senator entered, I
almost feel like singing Hail to
the Chief.
THE INTERVIEW started
when someone asked if he was a
candidate for the Democratic
nomination for President in
1971.
Its too early to determine,
Hughes said, it will be
sometime before I reach a
conclusion, probably late this
fall.
Hughes said the main problem
besides beating President Nixon,
because anyone could defeat
him, was to do it with the
least amount of bloodshed.
THE PRESIDENT is
susceptible because he has failed
to terminate the war in
Southeast Asia. He has failed to
withdraw troops when a recent
Gallup poll states 73 per cent of
the American people favored a
total withdrawal, he said.
There is a broad gap between
the public and the government.
In certain areas we are in the
midst of a recession and in
others a depression, and there
are no plans for post war
employment.
the biggest issue, Hughes said,
will be the economy, but it is
too hard to tell this far in
advance.
Hughes spoke in quiet tones.
Occasionally he wiped his face
with a handkerchief, wet from
piespiriation from the intense
heat of the filming lights. Far
from an emotional speaker,
Hughes rarely accentuated a
point with gestures, though his
voice, somehow commanded
attention. Reporters and Accent
staff alike listened intently.
HE MADE NOTE of the
Democratic party's work on
domestic issues, welfare reforms,
and failure to buy television
time to speak to the American
public.
Hughes says he feels Senator
Edward Kennedy, DMass., is
still a main contender for the
nomination in spite of his recent
loss as Senate majority whip. He
also mentioned he was working
with Kennedy on a proposed
health bill.
The topic then shifted to the
rex xnnqir jurox-j
THE 5
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| Copy Center]
g 1718 W. Univ. Ave. g
[4s Xerox 3<]
o g
S Thesis & Dissertation
[Specialists >j
Desks, Lamps, Files, I
o and supplies available J
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1376-9334 8 am -9pml
L-xkroxxerox_xeroxJ

um
K| ; :
SEN. HAROLD HUGHES
... possible candidate in 72
drug problem. Hughes, an
ex-alcoholic, stated that the
United States was an
'intoxicated society.
THERE IS a widespread
problem of drug abuse, Hughes

FAT Albert
is coming!

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red ripe tomato slices creamy cottage cheese
Dr §/% tossed green salad
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delicately seasoned and fried to
a crisp and golden brown H
GOLDEN FRIED SCALLOPS 1.85 ||
v/ M JL J delicious, deep fried and served with lemon KM
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A* 1 CHAR-BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN 1.95 II
M W m freshly ground beef, broiled to perfection I
M and covered with mushroom gravy
_ Y VEAL STEAK PARMESAN 1.85
choice milk-fed veal, deep fried and covered with
A a tangy tomato sauce, topped with parmesan cheese
SALISBURY STEAK 1.75
MT mm'Kt choice chopped sirloin with fresh green
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L V MWR char-broiled as you like it
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baked potato french fried poUtoes
breaded tomatoes buttered whole kernel com
buttered early june peas creamy whipped potatoes
I D seasoned green beans

said. The problem has many
angles. We are an intoxicated
society.
The problem is, its not only
the kids who are involved in
drugs. It all depends what the
drug is and who is using it, he
said. The dependence on drugs
whether liquor or marijuana is a
sickness and should be treated as
such. Programs of mass
reorientation should begin in the
second and third grades.
Hughes also said prison
sentences for smoking marijuana
were inhumane though he
didnt want to comment on its
legalization until after the
sub-committee of alcohol and
drug abuse, of which he is
chairman, makes their report to
the Senate.
HE ALSO MENTIONED the
hyprocricy behind the drug
problem. We put the drug
pusher behind bars and put the
Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
-4c Sell Trade Repair. 4c
4 Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith,
gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

manager of the comer liquor
store on the city council.
Hughes seemed relaxed in the
midst of the bombardment of
questions and the constant
popping of flashbulbs as
photographers crept around the
room trying to get the Senator
in every angle and setting of
their camera. At times he even
joked with the press.
One reporter asked Hughes
what he would have done if he
were President instead of Nixon.
HUGHES REPUED, Do you
want that in twenty words or less
or do you have a couple of hours
to spend?
********** * * *
IRGFi
: UNIV. AUD. ;
t MARCH 5 :
J 8:00 PM
* ROSE COMMUNITY CENTER
t DONATION 50<
****************

Monday, March 1,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Just before the interview
ended, the topic switched to
Raiford and the problems of
prisons. While he was not
familiar with the conditions in
Raiford, Hughes stated the
federal prisons were more liberal
than the state prisions because
they feed more people back
into society.
David Aarons, co-personnel
chairman of Accent 7l, called a
halt to the interview. The
Senator was to be taken to the
University Auditorium to speak
to an awaiting audience, and
then was to return to
Jacksonville, in a rented car.
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Now order It 6 day* a weak
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Clan rings
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Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

Page 3



Page 4

Ttw'FlMda Alligator, Mondoy/Mkffch T, 1971

Growing UF Enrollment
Seeks Off-Campus Housing

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
first in a two-part series on
off-campus housing.)
By MARIANNE MACINA
AMgrtor Staff Writer
Next fall more students will
live off-campus due to an
enrollment increase and no
planned construction of
on-campus housing facilities
according to Mrs. Eleanor
Denny, counselor to student
off-campus housing.
At present, approximately
half of the UF students live
off-campus.
"TIGERT ANTICIPATES an
increase of 1,000 students for
the *7l Fall enrollment,'* Mrs.
Denny said, which will increase
the number of students looking
for off-campus housing.**
Mrs. Denny explained that the
tearing down of the Flavet
housing will also affect
off-campus housing seekers.
"Right now,** Mrs. Denny
said, "Flavet houses 400 UF
students. Even if the new
married housing complex is built
before Fall 71, it will only
house 236 students which leaves
some 200 more students with
the task of finding off-campus
housing.**
Students who apply to live
off-campus for the first time do
so by writing Dr. Riker at the
office of student on-campus
housing. However, Mrs. Denny
stressed that all students who
live off-campus or who plan to
live off-campus should consult
the student off-campus offices
also.
"WE ARE HERE solely to
help students who need help
finding off-campus housing or
who have problems with
off-campus* housing,*' Mrs.
Denny said. "We are especially
interested in third quarter
sophomores right now who are
planning to live off-campus in
theFaU.**
Off-campus housing offices
provide students with statistical
information on off-campus
housing which includes cost,
condition of the buildings,
maintenance, what they include
and even a list of vacancies.
"Students are able to check
vacancies right here in the

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FEATURING:
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SPECIALTY SANDWICHES
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V WNES
SERVING CONTINUOUSLY
11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
CONGENIAL J||||
CONTINENTAL % |
T IN THE MALL ATMOSPHERE --

off-campus housing office
without traveling from
apartment complex to
apartment complex, Mrs.
Denny explained.
THE APPROVAL and
disapproval of off-campus
housing is left up to the offices
of student on-campus housing.*
Along with a free
comprehensive list of approved
housing which the off-campus
housing office puts out in the
beginning of May every year, for
the first time they are preparing
a handbook containing legal
statutes and information about
where to go for legal advice
concerning off-campus housing.
Mrs. Denny stressed that
students should start applying at
apartment complexes for Fall
*7l housing before the end of
this year's Spring Quarter.
"SOME COMPLEXES,** she
added, "are taking applicants
right now. By July first hut year,
most of the apartments in
Gainesville were already taken
for the following Fall. Married
students should particularly start
looking since married housing is
limited.**
There is a wide price range in
off-campus housing in
Gainesville, according to Mrs.
Denny, however, off-campus
housing offices are expecting a

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10 per cent price rise in most of
the apartment complexes next
fall. "This is due to the increased
Gainesville taxes and
construction costs.
Mrs. Denny says she believes
that the newly formed Tenant
Union is a good idea.
"THE TENANT UNION has
discussed problems with the
off-campus housing offices and
it seems that their biggest
problem has been in the
response of the tenants
themselves.*
When asked if there were
enough off-campus housing
facilities in Gainesville to
accomodate UF students, Mrs.
Denny said no.
Some apartments in
Gainesville are for students and
graduate students over 21 years
of age. Some don*t allow pets.
Mrs. Denny stated that
off-campus housing can supply
students with any of this
information or more.
"We hope that more students
will come to us for help in the
future, Mrs.. Denny stated.
Off-campus housing counselors
are willing to go to dorms or
private apartment complexes for
rap sessions if the students show
enough interest in the aid we can
supply them with.**

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WHAT'S
HAPPENING
Ll by Carol Brady

THE EARS HEAR IT: Noise
pollution is the subject of
Environmental Action Group's
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in the
seminar room of the Florida
State Museum. Dr. John F.
Brandt, City Commissioner
Courtland Collier, and Mr.
Sidney Knight will speak.
RADIO FREAKS: Gator
Amateur Radio Club will ham it
up at their meeting tonight. For
more information call 392-0997.
HAVE A KRISHNA: Krishna
House presents three East Indian
Vegetarian Love Feasts daily (7
a.m., noon, 7 p.m.) at 1915 NW
2nd Ave.
WORRIED ABOUT EXAMS?:
Bill Partridge will be in Room
273 Weil tonight at 7 pjn. to
help anyone out with problems
in Institutions. These help
sessions are sponsored by the
Inter-Fraternity Council.
BANK ON IT: Delta Sigma Pi
brings you Mr. C. Ayers,
president of the First National
Bank of Gainesville, tonight at 8
pm, room 361 Reitz Union.
Ayers will speak on the bank
industry and opportunities for
employment.
VEDIC STUDY: Develop your
love by attending "A Study In
Vedic Literature," tonight in the
Catholic Student Center Library
at 7 pm
Yoaag Voter
Drives Planned
Voter registration drives will
be taking place after the
announcement Feb. 26 by
Attorney General Robert Shevin
that 18-21-year-olds may register
for federal elections.
Chuck Chance, Democratic
executive committee chairman
in Gainesville, said a drive to
register 18-21 year olds will be
organized in the near future in
cooperation with the Young
Democrats organization at UF.
Rafael Nobo, Dorothy
Hamblin and Barrie Brett are
trying to set up organizations in
the local high schools to act as
lobbying groups.
The Gainesville city
commission has already voted
4-1 in favor of lowering the
voting age to 18 in city
elections. The three students
hope to convince the Alachua
county commission to the voting age through their high
school lobby groups.

RAPPS
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CREATE A POSTER: No
protesting here, just a poster
contest for the Architecture
Faculty Exhibit! Posters must be
14 by 17, black and white,
and submitted by March 12 to
room 748 Grove Hall. Give it a
try, there is a SSO first prize.
SOUL RETREAT: The Blade
Student Union is sponsoring a
soul retreat at Keystone Heights
Park leave from the Union parking lot
at 10 a.m. /

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Housing Okays Door dmains

Security-conscious housing officials have
approved the installation of chain locks in UF
dormitories following the alleged rape of two coeds
early this month.
According to Interhall President Susan Jacobs,
Interhall suggested the idea of installing the chain
locks to Housing Director Dr. Harold Riker and he
agreed to have them put in the rooms.
"BECAUSE OF what happened (the rape), the

FAT Albert
is coming!

Come Grow with
COBB
A representative from the Cobb County School
System, a school system in the suburbs of Atlanta, will
be on campus interviewing prospective teachers on
March 10,1971.
Appointments may be scheduled through the U of F
placement office.
Applicants who are unable to schedule interviews,
and are interested in employment in the Cobb County
Schools should contact Clinton J. Taylor. Assistant
Superintendent for Personel Services. Cobb County
Schools. Marietta, Ga. 30060 Phone 422-3471
raid AovEwnaiyNT

Monday,. Maneh 1,1871, Tho Florida Alligator,

housing officials want to have better security in the
dorms, Miss Jacobs said.
The locks were installed, Miss Jacobs added, so
the doors could be opened without anyone actually
entering the rooms.
She said housing officials agreed to install the
locks, because they, like Interhall, were worried
about any more incidents, such as the rape,
happening again in the dorms.

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator. Monday. March 1.1971

Page 6

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TERRY WALTERS
FREE CONCERT
A crowd of several hundred students grooved to this singer's sound
at a free concert, Saturday on the Union Colonnade from 3-6 p.m.
Mudcrutch and Joe Taylor were featured. The concert was sponsored
by Reitz Union. Another open air concert was held on the Colonnade
Sunday.
Students Busted For Drug Sale

UF student William Lyng, was
charged with three counts of the
sale of marijuana and one count
Walk-A-Thoa Eads
At 10-Mile Mark
The March of Dimes
Walk-A-Thon 1971 was called
off Saturday at the 10-mile mark
due to poor weather conditions
according to March Chairman
Dr. Robert A. Giudice.
DR. JOHN BOYLE, chairman
of the medical committee,
recommended that the march be
halted. The police were
apprehensive about the wet
streets and the line of marchers
stretched out for two and one
half miles. Giudice said they
wanted to avoid the possibility
of someone getting hit by a car.
Three hundred people, mostly
junior and senior high school
students, began walking at 8:30
a.m.
Five thousand dollars was
raised or about $258 a mile.
IfR 1 Yl
i : ~ I ~^ r
I lIRELLI I
RADIAL TIRES
For American, European I

of delivery of hallucinogenic
drugs, Friday, according to the
county sheriffs office.
Also charged was Bruce Jones
who was charged with one count
of delivery of hallucinogenic
drugs and two counts of sale of
marijuana and hashish.
Both are now out of jail on
bond and awaiting trial.

& PIZZA TRAIN
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FREE-FAST-HOT-PEUVERY
with each pizza
till March 20
SEATING FOR 75 PEOPLE
Pitcher Beer or Coke 60$
with purchase of Large Pizza
(on premise only) TIL MARCH 20
out E Boones Farm 79< JU
only 6-pack Old Milwaukee99s 20
with purchase of Large Pizza-to go only
RAPPS DELIVERS 373-3377 or 373-3378
BEER & WINE AT RAPPS AND PIZZA TRAIN

Controversy Caused By
Projected Pool Operation

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
A controversy has been sparked over who can use
the two new swimming pools constructed in housing
areas and under what conditions.
The two pools, located in Graham and Broward
areas are scheduled to open spring quarter according
to Joseph Ball administrative assistant to the
housing director.
MIKE DAVIDSON, who served as secretary of
the interior under Student Body President Clyde
Taylor, said the idea for the pools originated with
Student Government and was turned over to
Housing because they were eligible for a Federal
Grant through Health, Education and Welfare.
What started off as a SG project is turning into a
project completely controlled and run by housing,
law student John Englehardt said.
An understanding originally existed, said both
Davidson and Englehardt, that all UF students
would have access to the pools on an equal basis.
A POOL COMMITTEE established by Housing
presently anticipates charging off campus students a
minimal fee to use the pools.
Charging non-dormitory residents would go
against the spirit of the agreement, Englehardt
said.
Since Housing will be supplying the revenues for
the day to day operation of the pools, Ball said,
students not already sharing in operating expenses

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through housing fees should help through an
entrance charge.
DAVIDSON, WHO was an originator of the pool
idea, said that if housing rent is increased
specifically for pool operation, it would be fair to
charge off-campus students, but if expenses are
covered by reallotment of housing funds with no
financial increase, I dont see that anyone else
should be charged.
There should either be no charge for anyone, or
a small charge for everyone, Englehardt said.
The Housing Pool Committee, which presently
consists of two Housing representatives, three
dormitory resident advisors and eight students from
dorm areas will make the final decision about pool
use, as well as establishing hours of operation and
pool regulations.
DAVIDSON SAID that since Housing was
responsible for completion of the pool project and
will be responsible for the maintainance of the
pools, they should have decision making power.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT, however, should
also have a voice in operating procedures, Davidson
said. He suggested a Board of Directors with
representatives from Housing, dorm areas and SG.
We are most happy to entertain suggestions
from SG, Ball said, and would welcome SG
representatives on the present pool committee.
According to Ball, definite announcements as to
opening date and procedures will be made as soon as
possible.
Housing plans to hire 12 life guards on a part
time basis and is presently accepting applications.



Legislators Overlook Raiford Riots

RAIFORD, Fla. (UPI) One
of the remarkable aspects of last
weeks investigation of Floridas
prison system by a state
legislature subcommittee was
that the bloody riots at Raiford
were not discussed.
A lifer who alluded to this
buckshot in my tail was not
asked to elaborate, nor was the
young first-termer who
commented, 1 was out there in
the yard and got shot at.
THE PANEL OF legislators
which spent three days talking
to prisoners and guards
deliberately steered clear of
mention of the disturbance
which left 74 inmates injured,
most of them by gunfire.
But despite its omissions, the
investigation by the corrections
subcommittee of the House
Committee on Criminal Justice,
developed into the most

Helping Hand Fund To Give
Benefit Dance At Flagler
The' Lamar Bumby Helping Hand Fund, which attempts to
financially aid a 14-year-old kidney-transplant patient and his family,
is sponsoring a benefit dance March 10.
Mr. Ray Parrish and his band will play at the dance, which will be
held from 8:30 pjn. to midnight in the Flagler Inn Ballroom.
A DUTCH-TREAT bar will be set up by Mr. James B. Merrill and
Mrs. George Fogle of the Flagler Inn, and Delta Chi fraternity will
handle decorations and donations.
Donations are $2 a couple, and anyone wishing to attend can
obtain information from Mrs. Fred A. Cooper, secretary-treasurer of
the Helping Hand Fund, at 372-7086.
AH donations will be given to the Bumby family, which is presently
seeking housing in Gainesville in order to remain with Lamar during
his hospitalization at the UF Medical Center.

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thorough such probe ever
conducted by members of the
Florida legislature.
It had been planned weeks
before the outbreak of violence
in Raiford.
WE DIDNT want to get into
the sensationalist, said
Subcommittee Chairman Eugene
F. Shaw, a young lawyer from
Starke who was literally bom at
Raiford. **l think our approach
has encouraged reason instead of
riots. And I think we got a
better reading of whos right and
whos wrong.
Furthermore, Rep. Quillan S.
Yancey, the Lakeland Democrat
who heads the full criminal
justice committee, said he felt it
would have been improper to
hear testimony on the riots
while a lawsuit growing out of
the disturbance was still being

tried in a Jacksonville court.
This was a con-wise group
that gave dozens of lawbreakers
a chance to speak their minds.
The panel included two ex-FBI
agents, a former deputy sheriff
and the son of a prison guard
who worked back in the days
when guards earned only S6O a
month.
TO A MAN, they went away
convinced that money must be
found to hire younger,
better-educated guards, and
custodial personnel sensitive to
the problems of inmates.
They heard repeated
complaints that the state's
sluggish parole system is
breeding hostility and
bitterness. Hundreds of
prisoners recommended for
parole never get a hearing.
Others are never told why they
were turned down.
They were also told, of the
resentment generated by
inconsistent sentencing. That is,
an aimed robber in Miami
probably will be sentenced to 10
to IS years, while in the
Panhandle or one of the other
rural areas he more likely will be
given life.
THE PROBLEM of the
committee is stirring the
legislature into action.
Prisoners' complaints vary
from deep grievances to minor
matters and wistful requests, but
the public is rarely sympathetic
to any of them.

Ifo^eis
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Listen to them through our speaker systems or try them with yours.
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A convicted murderer at

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Monday, Marsh 1,1971, Ths Florida AMgator,

Raiford who says I'D never get
out of here, just asks for some
art materials.
Im pretty good with pen
and ink, he said. Tve found
that with a magnifying glass 1
can put 2,500 dotts in a square
inch.

Page 7



Page 8

!, Thm Florida Alligator. Monday, March 1, 1971

BZ eal is very blind, or badly regulated,
when it encroaches upon the rights of
Pasquier Quesnei
EDITORIAL
Well Soon Need
Cop Score Cards
Officers have sometimes gone too far in their zeal to
secure convictions, so far, in fact, as to defeat their own
purpose.
Sounds like some kind of right-wing handout, the kind
that warns of a commie-liberal Supreme Court opening the
jails, letting obviously-guilty criminals loose on the
public.
Naw. The quotation is from a criminal law book
currently bong used in most law schools throughout the
country, including UF.
The section the quote is taken from deals with
entrapment and gives examples of just how far the police
win aUow their zeal to take them.
WeU, local zeal has gone pretty far.
The University Police Departments (UPD) blackmailing a
student into informing on drug users is an excellent example
of over-zealous law enforcement.
When the student was picked up, he should have been
given an attorney and the police should have decided
whether or not to prosecute. Period.
But to take one inexperienced with the law, badger him
into signing a waiver of constitutional rights because it
would just complicate things to drag in a lawyer and then
forcing him to do investigative work for the UPD, is
stretching the discretionary power of the police.
Besides, we recall a very recent case in which an informer
of the Gainesville Police department was shot by the very
officers whom he was supposedly working for.
Chief Shuler, a simple warning. The use of a non-trained
informer is a dubious legal tool at best. If the informer goes
so far as to induce someone to commit a crime who
ordinarily would not have done so, he has entrapped a
defendent and a conviction will not stand.
Unlikely? With the threat of being busted over your head
if you dont produce a certain total of ties per week, you
might be tempted to go out and rustle up a few crimes.
In short, if this kind of thing keeps up, pretty soon you
wont be able to tell the cops from the robbers without a
score card.

J|
q\, ' - ggjj^JF^
H t j j., v+ r ''' v -^ifPPP
* sv. v v *r' --.
Why, Maurice Stans V*

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

"Medic!"
i inrtrtfll FLUTEP n-jgp
Jockhood Thoughts
I I Bv JOHN PARKER=l====!

Spring comes and a young
man's fancy turns to bikinis,
chlorinated water, croquet and
other strenuous exertions.
Warmth breeds physical activity,
and in with the first light
breezes, drift some thoughts of
an athlete dying young.
AMERICANS SEEM to have a
great talent for taking good and
beautiful things and turning
them into drive-in hamburger
stands.
Who can argue that there is no
goodness or beauty in athletics?
Only one who has not sat on
top of a perfect feeling
jump-shot from about 25 feet
out, and then come down and
just bounced up and down,
knowing there is no reason to
go for the rebound because that
baby is GONE.
Only one who has never
known the great feeling of
power and fitness of opening up
on the last lap of a mile as the
rest of the field becomes distant
footsteps, leaving you alone with
the summer breeze.
ONLY ONE who does not
know the satisfaction of being
the last one to leave the locker
room, how good it feels to be
tired, really tired, from doing
something you love.
Yes, there is something
worthwhile in athletics. It was

Alligator Staff
Marian Jed rust ak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Slava Strang Cart 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

H H
W yHS^H
*H
|p S.l
HP
true in the time of the first
Olympiad in ancient Greece. It is
true today.
Where then, is the drive-in
hamburger stand?
IT COMES the old American
syndrome: produce-grow-win. It
comes from our mass-production
mentality. It comes from our
wretched values, our
tunnel-visioned view of what is
worthwhile in life.
Sport becomes a business.
Coaches are hired to be the
board of directors and managers.
Huge stadiums are built for the
factories. High school recruits
are wooed, trained, fed and put
into service. Add a few rah rahs,
a sis boom bah or two, and with
any hick, you get your final

Phyllis Gallub
vlanaging Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

product: a winner. Victory is
alone your goal. Anything short
and something is wrong with
your managers, your facilities or
your raw materials.
NO LONGER is the game
primarily for those who play it,
but rather for your customers,
the spectators. And they do not
enjoy inferior products.
What the whole system
ignores, of course, is that
everyone else in the country
expects the same results from
their own factories, which they
have also spent a great deal on
and are very proud of.
And you cant tie every game.
BESIDES, there is something
very purifying and natural in
losing.
Losing tells you to get off
your high horse and look at the
landscape.
Losing tells you life aint all i
bed of posturepedic lilacs.
Losing gives you an
appreciation and understanding
of what your defeated
opponents feel.
The solution? Give athletics
back to athletes, stop making it
such a cut-throat boon>or-bust
proposition, and start
appreciating the real beauty of
sports.

Nobody goes through life
10-0.

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: 3921609



Abortion
a womans view

By CAROL PATENAUDE
I feel compelled to reply to
Blaise Picchis guest column
concerning abortion because he
claims he bales his outlook on
humanitarianism. He claims that
by legalizing abortion we are
reverting to barbaric ways and
that legalized abortion is a crime
against humanity. I cannot
accept this view point.
Uncontrolled proliferation is a
crime against humanity. There is
a very big chance that our
children may wish they had
never been born.
Picchi will find more support
for his views than dissent. The
Gallup polls taken between 1962
and 1969 showed that 80% of
the people in the United States
disapprove of abortion for any
other reasons than danger to the
mothers life or the possibility of
a deformed child, and the South
was shown to be the bastien of
the conservative attitudes
toward abortion. Yes, the cows
all moo because one or two
moo. But they are mooing
against liberalized abortion not
for it. It is not surprising to me
that the great Puritan Ethic
has produced such pronatalist
attitudes among the people in
this country.
I feel, however, that it is this
Puritan Ethic, this pronatalist
outlook, and the cows all
mooing together that will end
life of this earth for mankind
once and for all, simply because
they cant overcome their
righteous indignation long
enough to look beyond today.
Everyone in the university
atmosphere is aware that this era

Marshall Jones: Jonah?

By MICHAEL E. ABRAMS
Alligator Columnist
So now Prof. Marshall Jones
has emerged like Jonah from the
whale, cheeks purple and gasping
for air, yet fists clenching the
very sand from the oceans
bottom ... in a kind of victory.
He has become kind of a
chartered martyr these days.
It didnt seem so long ago he
was ceremoniously marched out
onto the plank, stripped, and
given a wack to the gluteus
maximus. No tenure for you, sir!
Stir up the niggers add see where
it gets you!
Was Jones an evil man? Its
difficult to say. But if you ever
listened to the man, if you ever
heard him lecture, you would
know here were more than two
sides to his story and he was
debatable in earnest before the
administration turned the affair
into an animal act.
What Jones preached was a
maixist view of society along the
lines of Lenin... a state of bald
rebellion. He participated (along

GUEST COLUMN

is by far the most crucial test of
mans intellectual ability that he
has ever been up against. We
speak in terms of a possibility of
major famines and other related
disasters as a result of
uncontrolled population
expansion. But do we forget the
10,000 people that died today
and every day of the year of
starvation? That is an average of
8.6 every second or 3.5
million every year. Only in the
underdeveloped countries you
say? Not so. The United States
has an estimated 15,000 people
who go to bed hungry every day.
The answer to this problem is
not the production of more food
but a halt to the population
explosion. I do not think that
abortion is a particularly
desirable form of birth control,
but until massive educational
programs bring the other
methods to the attention of
those who do not now use them,
abortion is a very necessary step
in bringing the population
growth under control.
Now I must take offense to
Picchis statement that abortion
for the convenience of the
mother is unabashed, selfish
egotism. Is it also egotism if
that womans life is in danger?
What about her mental health?
What if she and her baby will
starve soon after because she
cant afford to feed and clothe
another person? What about the
health of the mother of us all,
the earth? We are daily upsetting
the delicate balance of all living
things in our environment and
we damage it even more every
time we build another city,
condominium, parking lot or

_
with some other faculty
members) in civil rights
demonstrations (horrors!) and
assorted marches.
I remember one lecture in
particular, three years ago. The
room was in a shack across from
campus, crowded, noisy, hot,
bawdy. I sat in a comer.
The lecture was somewhat
disorganized, but what stands
out especially in my mind was
being shoved aside by several
muscular blacks who told me id
better not write anything about
what I had heard at the meeting.
Os course, it was somewhere
around that time when black

airport to care for all those extra
people. If every fertile couple in
the U.S. today limited their
family to two children there
would be a 75 year lapse before
the U.S. population would
stabilize, and our population
problem is far from the worst in
the world.
Picchi does not like to draw
the line for life at some ritual
moment in the pregnancy.
Neither do I. I feel that life
begins with breath, and those
who are religiously oriented will
find that Genesis 2:7 supports
my belief. If we define the
destruction of potential life as
homicide, then priests, nuns,
men with vasectomies, and
women who use the pill are all
guilty of murder. Pope Paul
argues against birth control of
any kind by saying that we must
not stop anyone from feasting
at the banquet of life. Dying of
starvation is quite different from
a banquet. With 192,308 births
in the world every day we may
all find out what kind of an
experience death from starvation
really is.
What is humanitarian, saving
one life before it draws a breath
or saving LIFE itself for
ourselves and our childrens
childrens children. I think
Picchi is guilty of unabashed,
selfish egotism in thinking that
homo sapiens are sacred even
before it lives and breathes. The
cows are all mooing together;
they always have. Theyll be
mooing in unison to save the
earth when it is too late to save
ourselves.

militancy began to seem to me
as potentially obnoxious as
white militancy.
Jones ideas, to be frank, were
irksome to many people,
especially those who were not
used to placing themselves in a
picket line or staging a sit down
in a busy intersection. Yet he
did stress action, and in that,
was appealing to students and
faculty members bored of years
of merciless theory.
I have talked to many
student groups about rebellion,
wrote Jones in an article in the
Educational Forum. Always,
some student asks: Why cant
things be done through channels.
Why is it necessary to 'rebel?
Why cant you just go to the
administration and persuade it
to do differently?
I always encourage these
students to go ahead with their
plans if they have any; go
through channels, attempt
persuasion, but get on with it,
because the sooner they do the
sooner they discover it doesnt
work. Power has its interests.
In the end, Jones knew he
would be evicted from the
university staff, or at least had
some idea of the whipping he

|cooc CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS j
Congratulations, Steve. You are now a member of the
X Royal Order of Psychedelic Rabis. 2
El
forum
I

Fools
EDITOR:
What a bunch of fools. You
think the space program should
be cut to nothing so that people
will be fed, that houses will be
built, that work here on earth
can be finished.
Its as if the space program is
the reason we cant. Lets stop
lying in our own faces. People
arent fed because we dont care
enough to feed them. People live
in slums because whenever we
run into more money we lower
taxes, or build another missile
system, or it gets grafted.
We have hungry, homeless,

would have to endure.
He wrote in the same article,
Whatever the needs of the
movement may be, a man has a
right to know what hes getting
into and to evaluate for himself
the penalties he may have to
pay.
So, he wasnt granted tenure
and he found another job in a
different school up north. The
AAUP (American Association of
University Professors) now has
condemned the action of the
school in firing him, at least
giving some measure of revenge
to him.
What seems to emerge from it
all is Jones has become another
martyr in a long line of martyrs
who have run into the
establishment head-on and have
bounced sorely off. History is
full of these gentlemen, many of
them revered, others despised.
It is a measure of the freedom
in America, and perhaps a hoot
to his own ideas that he was able
to find a better job elsewhere.
Maybe Jones was wrong in
swallowing the Leninist
rumble-bumble straight on, but,
at least, the university should
not have ripped him off for that.
To be sure, the guy had guts.

Monday. March 1, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

despondent people because we
just dont give a damn.
We had the 20 billion dollars
for an antimissile system. If that
system hadnt passed through
congress, how much would have
gone to these causes?
BORSHT (and that means
nothing).
We plan budgets, but we run
tens of billions over them. Who
gets the run over? Smell to your
neighborhood slum and find out.
The space program takes up
an extremely small part of our
budget -about 1.6%. In 10
years (not one year), weve spent
30 billion dollars. That 30
billion has given us weather,
communication, and navigation
satellites. Buildings, such as the
one which houses this
universitys computing center,
have been built with it. Research
has been conducted on noise
pollution with it. And yes, men
have been sent around the earth
and to the moon with it.
Our priorities ARE messed
up. But cutting the space
program wouldnt set anything
right and you know it.
Eliminating the program would
do nothing for anyone. Lets
stop making excuses about what
we can be Lets try believing
in what we must do.
ALAN ESKENAS 4EG
Tricky
EDITOR:
Those troop withdrawals, now
thats tricky. And announcing
no tactical air strikes in
Cambodia though the entire
country is open to bombing
that's tricky. Those armed
tourists dressed in civies touring
Cambodia ah, a beautiful
trick! And a South
Vietnamese-only invasion of
Laos, by golly it sure tricked
me. But now infantrymen to
rescue our pilots downed in Laos
- how tricky can you get? Can
all you fans out there in
gatoriahd guess what this adds
up to? Ayup, TRICKY DICKY!
BRIAN THOMPSON SMC & 2UC

Page 9



i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 1,1971

Page 10

CAMPUS CRIER I
f J SIOKSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT I
Jl Accent 7l Presents I
1 Dr. Mack Douglas, Baptist Preacher and author, will speak this Thursday at 8:00 f fjH I
t in the University Auditorium. Dr. Douglas seeks to point out the inconsistencies | fl
f with Abbie Hoffman's lecture. Admission is free. # jjJ|'
I Student Govt Hot Line I
H B Girl's have a problem? Hot line is now in service. Confidential answers and kv fl
fl referrals concerning Birth Control, Pregnancies, V.D., and related subjects. For AVj
a help just call 392-1650 or 392*1665. Volunteers are also needed to staff phones TO
I a call 392-1665 Service Mon.-Fri. In case of emergency call 373-1598 fl
a m |)H. M.\( K 11. I)()t (iI.AS fl
I I Does The Infirmary Operate For You? I
S a You pay sl3 per quarter for its services. If you have any complaints or questions I
I concerning these services all you need do is call the Student Senate Office at I
I 392-1699 and let us know. We want to help you!
fl I This Week At The Rat I
I Mon. Walt Disney's "Allice Wed. "Dracula has Arisen from the Grave" I
H I Mon. Walt Disney's "Alice in Wonderland" Thurs. Folk Night 9-1 I
1 7:15, 8:55, 10:35
fl Tues. "Wild in the Street*" Admiion to each is only 25 cent* each
I I The U.N. From Within I
fl Dr. Willard Thorpe, one of the pioneer developers of the U.N. and currently a H
9 fl management consultant to the U.N., will speak (give a critical analysis of that fl
H fl world body) on Tuesday, February 23rd at 7:30 p.m. in No. 144 Library West. fl
B Sponsored by Ciruna Everyone is invited.
I I U.F. ROTC Host. . Annual All-Florida I
fl I Inter-Collegiate Rifle Tournament I
B This Saturday, March 6 the University of Florida Rifle Team will participate in a I
H m statewide competition rifle meet. For more information concerning the meet S
B contact the personnel at the ROTC Building on campus.
B I Accent 72 I
H I All those interested in Accent '72 Chairman and Asst. Chairman pick up 1
fl applications at the 3rd floor activities desk of the J.W.R. Union. Interviews will be
I held first week of next quarter.
fl I Bulletin Space Available I
4 a Any student may use bulletin board space. All you need do is apply for it on the
I third floor of the Student Union. I
I J J J" CAMPUS CALENDAR ] I
fl I d -PETER | Thursday, February 25 |
fl I JC -at | Foraatry Club Meeting, Union, 7:30 pjn. jjj
1 / F/l/F V | Saturday, February 27 j I
Bp I / \ Forestry Chib Field Day, Austin Cary Forest, 8:00
I T FINCER m j. | I
V EXERCISE \ \ ; 1
| Dept, of Physiology Lecture: "Leningrad Revisited": jj
I'* ruom M TWO Am- i srasssma..*.., i I
I fHP CONSTNSS THCMTJf i I
B
H i!; VI4 A f nr- / llfnl % Black Student Union Meeting, Union 349,6:30 p.m. I I
I lij ffIAPOI A5.6* 1 11,12,13 j I
fl 1 Box Office.- '3927653 i | I
fl 1 ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVE I
1 THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH I
m 1 WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. r-
I 1 THANKS,
m Robert hahris 1
mBS DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
student government I



Bennett Says Nixon Never Saw Report

WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
Charles E. Bennett (D-Fla.), last
weex said the Council on
Environmental Quality never
gave President Nixon a report on
the Florida Barge Canal.
Nixon ordered a halt in
construction of the one-third
cross-Florida canal last Jan. 19,
saying he acted on the council's
advice.
They in fact told me they
had not made an independent
study of the ecology of the canal
and consequently no such study
had been presented to the
President," Bennett told UPI.
Bennett said he has since tried
U.S. Aircraft
Back Drive
Near Hill 31
SAIGON (UPI) U.S. aircraft
supporting South Vietnam's
offensive against the Ho Chi
Minh Trail in Laos were credited
Sunday with killing 542 North
Vietnamese, many of them
around Hill 31 in a fierce tank
battle. A South Vietnamese
commander said North
Vietnamese crews were locked in
tanks and ordered to win or
die."
Scores of big U.S. Air Force
cargo planes streamed into the
U.S. support base for the Laos
offensive at Khe Sanh on the
South Vietnamese side of the
border, and an Air Force source
said the big push is on."
THE COMMANDER of the
9,000-man American support
team, Lt. Gen. James W.
Sutherland, said at Khe Sanh
that the 20-day-old Laos
offensive has not gone as well
as we intended" but he
described it as a success over-all.
The main body of the 16,000
South Vietnamese task force in
Laos has been halted 16 miles
inside Laos for two weeks.
Fighting continued Sunday
around Hill 31, a South
Vietnamese base which was
reported to have been overrun
by North Vietnamese regulars
last Thursday.
The Citroen.
Its so different
It win take
courage to buy it
After yon get to
know it it will take
courage to buy
anything else.
otro£n*
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W, 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

in vain to obtain the document,
report or recommendation the
President had used in reaching
his decision but nothing had
turned up.
Meanwhile, President George
Linville of the Cross-Florida
Canal Association at Jacksonville
made public a document which
he said was the basis of the
Presidents action.
This was a memorandum from
Russell Train on the council
which Bennett said made
inaccurate statements

JML STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11.00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

m-U
IfiMl (ML
The decision has been made to phase out "the Nation's Sweetheart" PRO-4A stereophone!
The mounting sales of the PRO-4A have eclipsed all of our expectations. When the present
stock of our PRO-4A's is exhausted, there will be no more!
NOWSSO
319 N.W. 13th ST. ON ' PHONE 378-2331

CONCERNING FLORIDA BARGE CANAL

concerning both politics and
ecology.
Bennett said Train, at one
ms
BENNETT

point, said most Floridians
oppose the canal. Bennett said
the opposite is true.
Bennett said he believed the
President would reserve his

r DONT BET YOU
CANT GET SOME
MIGHTY GOOD
FIXINS FOR
I WELL PROVE
Illy YOU WRONG
FRIDAY!
- X Long John Silvers ]
fish a
1235 NW 16th Av# <
J L J.S. Inc., 1970 Next To Jerrys North
l * 4 p y

1971, Tho Florida Alligator,

decision and approve resumption
of construction, at least if the
route is changed to avoid the
Oklawaha River, once he knows
all the facts.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
students DON'T BE FOOLED! We
gueratee 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 swtvll chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
*2O S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track tapes
6 for 9.95 MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW
13 St. (A-30t-88-p)
Largest athletic shoe selection in
area. Adidas, Converse, Spalding,
Sportcraft, Saucony. Men's-ladie's. B
& B SPORTS CENTER 5320 N.W.
13th ST. 37*1461 (A-st-89-p)
Electronics Experimenters! I 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)
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-stv9-p)
Fender Mustang guitar with case and
Silvertone amp- SIOO or trade for
decent 35mm camera. Call 372-4997
or see at 324 La Bonne Vie
(A-st-89-p)
'* '
VWitar zoom lens 200mm to 80mm
fit any SLR $119; Bell & Howell
cassett tape deck, $95, both only
three month old. Call 972-5582
(A-st-90-p)
PANASONIC new 8 track & cassette
players stereo phonos $ radios
LOWEST PRICES call before you
buy 376-0476 SAVE (A-3t-90-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)
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)

I
-VN \ A \
Bt A!IS A (S. w 9MRm
Ihe ii*.-'\ jji Jzf

n wasmamm n
o K.NITJI1B11 o
w HBffIXSBHESa w
AT: 1:40-3:40-5:40-7:40 & 9:40
PETER SELLERS GOLDIE HAWN
in
*Hier&aGiffliifl§rsoqp
Screenplay by TERENCE FRISBY based on his original play
Executive Producer JOHN DARK Produced by M.J. FRANKOVICH and JOHN BOULTING
Directed by ROY BOULTING COLOR From Columbia Pictures v 1
n fsmmPi n
o lattMiMM o
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 I IFF

VttVtV.v..
FOR SALE
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-r)
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)
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)
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)
* ii i -
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
cond! (A-st-92-p)
Mobile home for sale, 1969
Parkwood 12x52, air conditioned,
furnished, carpeted. Excellent
condltlonl Call 378-7165 evenings
(A-7t-92-p)
8-track cartridges custom Recorded
80-min Capitol tapes, 2 or more
albums $4 Inc. tape or will beat any
competitive offers 378-5916 nights
(A-st-92-p)
Golf Clubs 1 Iron through pitching
wedge 3 woods Power Blit stiff
aluminum shafts D-4 SIOO. Call Chip
378-5503 (A-3t-93-p)
Add a new dimension to your stereo
with a 4x2 ft Light Organ. Lights
flash to music on any stereo, great
with a black light. Jim 373-3028
(A-3t-93-p)
Panasonic reel to reel tape recorder.
SIOO.OO Call Jim at 373-3615
anytime. (A-st-93-p)
Girls bike 3 speeds like new. $45 or
best offer. 373-3187 (A-2t-93-p)
Bosch & Lomb monocular
microscope. Best offer, call 376-7670
(A-st-93-p)
Out of sight 36" black light. Great
buy only S2O. Almost new. Call John
at 378-3566 anytime. (A-4t-93-p)
FOR RENT
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 rooms 2 blocks from campus
kitchen prlvleges central A/C heat
1304 NW 1-5 th street 373-4303 or
378-8122 60 month Includes utlllt.
(B-st-89-p)
Wanted: two roomates for Spring
quarter. University Gardens. $67.50
per/mth. call Fran 373-4377
evenings, (9-st-92-p)
Need 2 studious male roomates to
share Ig. 3 bdr. house 2 baths. NW
section. $66.67An0. each Includes
utilities. 373-2626 (B-St-89-p)
Two roommates needed for "the
place", have your own bedroom,
right across from tlgert. 82.50 per
mo. Includes util. grad, studs, please
373-4346 (B-(B-5t-90-p)

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 1,1971

Page 12

yl'XvXvivlvijXvvlvXv'.vX'lvlvXv**!*''!
FOR FT ENT
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 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 ISI A Studio apt. Modern,
well furn, A/C, pool. No. 418 1225
SW Ist Ave. Ph. 376-1521 or call
mgr. 378-2221 lease to Jun.
(B-st-91-p)
Need 1 female roomate for spring
quarter. 1 blk from campus $55 mo.
+ Vi 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)
Sublet 1 apt (Mar 20 ? Sept. 71)
furnished; 1 bedim; a/c heat $l2O
close to Mod Center; back patio
children and pet OK; quiet area Call
373-1103 1906 SW 14 Terr.
(B-st-95-p)
Peace and Quiet. Like It? If so, and
you're looking for a horns, call
378-6831 after 7 pm. $l3O a month,
1921 SW 14th Terrace. (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)
Beautiful 4 bdrm. House only a few
months old- nice neighborhood with
no hassles from the neighbors
reasonable rent call Nora. 378-3733
Leave name and number (B-3t-93-p)
Camper trailer, fully complete, very
clean, shady lot, S6O mo. ph.
376-8690 (B-lt-93-p)
Room/apt, A/C, maid & linen service
share bath & kitchen, cable tv ext.
only $76/mo. Includes all utilities
one block from campus at No 6 102
NW 13th St. Call Den at 376-9389
(B-3t-93-p)
WANTED
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)
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)

"Todays 1
more for your money meal I
a.moisons
CAFETERIA I
r n I
| MONDAYS FEATURE J I
| CHUCK WAGON STEAK 1
| BROWN MO A I P I
* POTATOES I l I
il| z I
1 I TUESDAYS FEATURE | l I
§ | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | S
| ALL YOU CAN EAT |
! 99<
i j i
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING 1
moisons
CRFETERIR ..beyond comparison! j
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall M

WANTED
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)
WANT TO RENT 1 bedroom
furnished Apt or House for spring
and summer quarter near campus or
relatively dose. call 373-3073
(C-st-89-p)
Female roommate spring Qr. for
trailer; near med center, own room
$55 per mo. V* utilities call 378-4196
(C-7t-90-p)
Female roommate to share nice two
bedroom Summit House apt. spring
and summer quarter. Pools, close to
campus, air cond. Call 373-2980.
(C-st-90-p)
Male Roomate for spring qtr. Own
room 11x13, unit AC, near campus,
cable TV. $55 mo. Vt util. Avail 1
Mar. Call 376-0716, 5-7 pm
(C-st-90-p)
Female roomate, spring and/or
summer qtr. Own room, S3O/mth +
Vi util. One block from grad. lib. call
Susan 378-4217 (C-3t-91-p)
2 male roommates for spring quarter
to share 3 bedroom a/c house.
Furnished. Gr'ad students preferred.
857.50/mo. ea. + utilities. 372-1349
(C-st-91-p)
Need female to sublease F. Q.rapt.
46.25 + util. Large bedroom move In
now call 378-4614 (C-sfc9l-p)
Female Roommate needed Landmark
Apt. 37 Available Mar 1 47.50/mo
373-3107 (C-st-92-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)
Liberal female roommate for 2
bedrm Williamsburg town house
No.ll 52.50 + Vi utilities call
372- x 245 8:30 to 4:30 or
373- anytime (C-st-92-p)
One or two male roommates for
GatortoWn apt. N 0.245. Available
Immediately, 47.50/mo. + V utilities.
Call Greg 378-3250 (C-2t-93-p)
Need 1 female roommate for spring
quarter village park N 0.30, $65.00
plus utilities call 376-8119, Caryn
or Susan anytime (C-3t-93-p)
Female roommate for La Bonne Vie
townhouse $53.75 immediate
joccupancy ipnt paid until Mar. 15
call 378-4403 after 5 ask for Kathy
(C-st-93-p)
Female Roommate for apt one block
from campus. S7O plus utilities.
378-5727 or 376-0942. Linda
(C-st-93-p)

V.W.VA%W*V.V.V*W*%%vw
WANTED
y.y.x.v.x.x.x-x*>>x*i-X'X'X xi ; X'X*>-*
Joining PEACE CORPS 3-21-71,
female roomate needed Vs block from
campus $55/mo. + V? util, can
Barbara after spm 373-3827
(C-3t-93-p)
2 Female roommates to share
bedroom with private bath in
Hawaiian Village 2 bedroom apt. $55
plus utilities. Call 3 7 3-3964
(C-10t-87-p)
One roommate wanted spring qr. to
share room In a 2 bedroom apt. S3B
mo. + 1/3 util. Avail 22 March easy
walking distance from campus call
378-9728 (C-st-93-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
French Quarter rent 51.25 Lease
ends June call 373-3539 anytime
(C-st-8p)
2 female roommates to share 2 bdrm.
Summit House apt. with 2 girls
Spring Qtr. $45 per mo. + utilities
call 372-4157 (C-3t-93-p)
help wanted
Listeners wanted again I 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)
, Red Raider camps Interviews for
summer counselors, March 1, reltz
union, 622, 2:00 p.m. (E-st-89-p)
SIOO weekly possible addressingVnall
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)
Big strong freeks wanted for security
at rock concerts, call 373-3842.
*E-st-91-p)
Students needed to help in my
business. Work the hours you desire,
for appointment call 373-3412
(E-3t-92-p)
AUTOS
a***
J. :
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)
66 GTO In excellent condition, new
4-speed trans, tires, and more. sllsO
or best offer. Call 373-3127 after 5
p.m. (G-st-89-p)
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)
ssHT \
1
1
jPjk f IKM" 1
h4.. m



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
yj-IyX-X-XtXvvXvXvXvl-X-X-X-Xvl-:-:*:*
Must sell 66* ford gaiaxie 500 all
power, new poiyglas tires, low
mileage, dependable transportation,
call after 5 pm 376-3284 (G-st-90-p)
64 MGB. Reblit eng. trans and
running gear. New radiator, shocks,
tyres, brakes and batteries. About
$550 or best offer. Call Dana at
372-7904 (G-st-90-p)
For sale 1963 sprite, good cond., best
offer, call Dave at 373-2147
(G-4t-91-p)
68 corvair 140 hp. 4 speed,
positraction, heavy duty suspension,
quick ratio steering, warranty, About
$975. Call 376-2570 after 6 pm
(G-3t-91-p)
LUXURY 69 VW fast back, over 3
mo left on warranty, radio, air,
autotrans, heater, rear window def.
call 378-7834 before 11 pm
(G-4t-91-p)
68 Opel Kadett 24000 miles air cond
excellent condl must sell 950 or best
offer call 378-6198 or 392*1815
(G-91-3t-p)
SHELBY GT 500 1967 low mileage
Call Dave English 376-0739
(G-St-91-p)
1970 Karman Ghla Excellent
condition R/H S2OOO or best offer
call 376-6680 after 5:30 PM
{G-St-91-p)
*64 Corvair 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)
68 Volkswagon, black, sunroof, real
clean, SI3OO, Phone 378-7773
(G-3t-93-p)
1969 Lotus Elan 2 plus 2. AM-FM
radio, radial tires, 7000 miles,
whlte/black Interior. Excellent
condition. $4495. Steve Blazer 904
353-5988 Office 904-744-2367
Home Jacksonville (G-3t-93-p)
1969 VW equip, to handle hurst,
empi, radials, konls. Uke new cond.
$1750. call Gary 392-7275
(G-st-93-p)
wx-x^
Tired of apt living? CLO lias openings
for the spring 1 Mock behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 370-9473
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Owyer. Electro togist...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-9039*
for appointment, (j-44t-54-p)
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
QalneevWie Tenants' Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-llt-79-p)
If you are female and going to europe
In early April please call Pam
378*4890 need help desperately
patent hassle (J-St-89-p)
Sex Is best on a water bed. now here
from Innerspace Environment,
special offer for students, for
Information call Elliott 373*3144
(J-13t-90-p)
Volunteers needed for recreation
program at Trenton Detention Home.
Call SAMSON 392-1608 or come by
315 JWRU (J-3t-91-C)

Answers To Crotsword Punlo
ji ||
UmAUtl* r ! Ip
pn^?gV| t If fa Mr If p g {nSTnirMOnO
l lJ u BBi~III L 1
-

'^:*:>':>>>>X:Xxx PERSONAL
Xv-^vXxXvXxXX-XyXvXvxx-Xv:*:
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)
Its better on a WATERBED. Come
see for yourself. From $69. 319 West
University Ave. (J-2t-92-p)
Kathy only two days have past
already miss you like hell thats all
right I guess good times keep me
going come around whenever. Ed
(J-2t-92-p)
For the best and lowest priced bike
repairs see Charlie at 103-6 NW 10 St
4-9 pm (J-l lt-92-p)
DONT BE SELFISH! EAG needs
help, especially with publicity, call
392-1635, leave your name for Hal &
I will call u back. (J-2t-93-p)
Rock out with RGF in their first
concert In university aud. Fri. March
5. 8:00 PM. Donation of 50 cents to
the Rose Community Center
(J-4t-93-p)
Lover; August 27 comes so *inw.
Cant wait for those 179 DTG,
Blbbiesmittles beginning to show.
Wanted to let you know, your Baby
(J-lt-93-p)
Marcl Ronan, congradulatlons on
becoming a Pi Beta Phi sister, now Its
you and me and Mary Margaret
Truman, love In Pi Phi always, Robin
(J-lt-93-p)
free WINE GUIDE Free Wholesale
Catalog. Hundreds Brand Name
Products At 30%-50% off Write
UNIVERSITY INNVESTORS, Box
50022 Dallas, Texas 75250
({J-3t-93-p)
Baldy, Your shrimp will wait forever,
but don't be too clever. Remember 6
days after the Ides of March. Love Ya
(J-lt-93-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-31-91-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: man's wrist watch at Gym.
describe and claim, call Jerry
376-2709 (L-3t-93-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378- Now I BankAmertcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Mam St. 378-9666 or 379-6127
Haber 6 Sudd Accountants
(m-4N-S7-p)
we're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office m town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave
across from Greyhound Bus Station,.
379- (m-tfc)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psycho logic, open Sat. A
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.

Monday, March 1,1971, The Florida Alligator,

SERVICES
Exp'd Theses & Dissertations
Det-Ray Typing Service 50 cents and
up per page 373-1984 days 373-1429
aft 6. (M-10t-80-p)
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)
IK
efjisnjh
But Piclare *:
3J25 : But Aetna :
5:25 : But Actor
7:25 l Uilbcfinv Uilbcfinv#'
#' Uilbcfinv#'
Im**.w. im iTvftri %
.* WINNER of
shows:; academy award *
1:30 NOMINATION
3:10 : Bast
5:15 ; Actress
7:20 A
7:20 ¥ A*
9:25 : 1 IHe
: one of :
: THE YEARS :
: 10 BEST! :
diary
of a mad*
npuaawtfa
eee**
SHOWS: e* iO \
2:00 MMmm I
5:06 MMWMB V
.IO e tnclvmtng J, e
cJ A ButPietm:
:.jl Best Actor:
J George C.ScottJ
eKarl Malden e
.'inMIlWR
Florida Theatre Only
.78dToAgel7
'ee*'
1:40 3:40 5:36 7:40 9:40
tesT
Get Carter |
A METRO-GOIDWYN-MAYER RELEASE dfe
IN METROCOIOR
AT: 2:00 3:56
6:50 7:50 9:50
Imoidqiae I
...enjoys I
both ways I
(X) AN AICO DHABI RELEASE j

Page 13

SERVICES
Typing, dissertations, briefs, term
papers, etc. IBM, fast, accurate,
dependable. Highly approved by
Grad. Sch. Call Nancy, 378-6359
(M-3t-97-p)
Tutoring in german by qualified
Native speaker Call 373-2546
(M-3t-92-p)

I KINGS CURB COUPON |j
% ItflllrW Hamburger Platter [
H nd re - Pepsi 85< i
Sg I Check for Kim's Royal Treats ; W J
W Bit savings everyday Both locations H? I
1 1
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill In the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 3S characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line/ add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad Is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad,: with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
:V' >
Deodfin* -3too pjn. 2 dayi prior to darting day
DO NOT OKDOt BY PHONE

* '-.
. i ...j. .1
... .. ... .. .Vl. / _v
CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME V PATE
o forMK tcomeia STUDENT FHOME
Q for ram O I q wanted 2 days ADDRESS
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount)
auto* 4 dayt (*lO% dboount) fTTY STATE ZIE
personal n 5 days end over m
D loat-found (*2o* dfacount)
| WOtWNO
in 1 11 11 1 11 n 1 11 11 11 1 m n i m i ittt
2l I 111 II I I ITT I 111 I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I IT
3 n 11 11 1 1 11 11 11 11ii 1 1 11 i ii 11 11 1 1 11 11
4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 111 I I I I I I I I I I I I FT

np^
ADULT HIT \£j ADULT HIT *1



Page 14

i, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, March 1,1971

Officials Decide Georgia Win, 62-61

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Tom Purvis sank the winning
field goal at the'buzzer Saturday
afternoon in Florida Gym to
give the Gators a 63-62 victory
over rival Georgia on regional
television.
However, officials Dave
S cobey and Bill Henderson
didnt see it the same way.
THE SCORE was 62-61 with
one second left in the game
when the Gators got possession
of the ball after Cauthen
Westbrook was charged with an
offensive foul for Georgia.
Finally, after the Bulldogs and
Florida exchanged time outs, the
Gators tried to get the ball into
Tony Miller behind a screen. But
Georgia stopped that play and
the inbounds pass went deep

jap* WBmm- HHL.
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TOM KENNEDY
PURVIS HAD SIMM LAR SHOT AT CLOSE OF GAME
.. but this one counted, other didn't in UF loss

Exhibition Game
Draws 93,103
LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
all-time paid attendance record
for one game in baseball history
was set on May 7, 1959 when
the Yankees and Dodgers drew
93,103 for an exhibition game
on behalf of Roy Campanella at
the Coliseum here.

PIZZA TRAIN
376-3354
Free-hot-fast
Delivery
Call Now!
Delivery from
4:00 on

GATORS MEET WEST VIRGINIA TONIGHT

The
Florida
Alligator

into Purvis at the base of the
basket.
With Ronnie Hogue leaping
with him for the ball, Purvis
tipped the ball, leaped again, got
possession of the ball and made
his shot as the buzzer was
sounding.
OFFICIALS SCOBEY and
Henderson began walking to
their dressing rooms, without
making any kind of decision.
Finally, while both Georgia and
Florida players milled around
the two officials, Henderson
made his motion, a negative sign,

Harfred Auto Imports
Your Volvo, MG, Fiat,
Dealer has expanded
his staff of Mechanics
to serve you better
We service most imports
Harfred Auto Imports
506 E University
Ph. 372-4373

SPORTS

meaning Georgia was the victor,
62-61.
The defeat sent the Gators
reeling to their 10th loss of the
season in the Southeastern
Conference and ended their .500
goal in the conference.
Tonight, the Gators meet
West Virginia beginning at 7:45
p.m. in the fifth meeting
between the two schools. The
Gators lead the series, 3-1.
LAST YEAR, Earl Findley
can tell you, the Mountaineers
defeated the Gators* 88-87 in
Morgantown.
Findley was charged for
goaltending twice in the
overtime period last year, but
they werent good calls at all.
The first one, I blocked the
ball just as it left the guys
hand, Findley said. And the
other, the ball had left his hand,
but was nowhere near the
basket.
For the Gators, Robert Agee
came off the bench against
Georgia, scored six points and
grabbed six rebounds, one of the
few bright spots in the losing
effort.
With just two games
remaining in the season, the
Gators need just one victory to
top last years record of 9-17.
That goal is about the only thing
left for the Gators this year.
M
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
i 4222 NWJ3hST^

I /QUnrk Volkswagen X
| ono P Repairs |
Month s Special for V. W. DnrmV
Lube, oil change, clean air & oil filter, and Just clip
f dutch and brake adjustment all for $3.95 t |,j s ac j_ \
w Normal cost 511.50 a savings of $7.55 present it at \
If| Sebastians 535 S.W. 4th Ave. and y| I
L take advantage of this special
\ / PHONE r
X \ |
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTEHTION TO WSUKAMg CLAIMS
MMSMH WSTAAAATfW nttt BTSAIS* WOMS WWW
I 376-2558 I
liaANWCAUMIWjCi-MWI
SU RWe 4 r- IMT MM AJCX. MNT f A MR M OMNWIUIB
JmwK
rWT\
* ttp ON US^
Dessert
Spectacular
EVERY SECOND DESSERT IN YOUR RARTY
1/2 PRICE
:
j|v Top-off dinner
at Frischs with
Sk our delicious
A own-baked
pies and cakes
or real
cream
r desserts.
j J H| In our Dining
ftvi I Bl K



Hurricane Drops Tennis Team To 6th

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF tennis team will attest
to the fact that it was windy this
past weekend in Cape Coral. In
fact they would probably say
that they were beaten by a
hurricane, as they placed sixth
behind the University of Miami
Hurricanes and four other teams
in the Cape Coral tournament
this past weekend.
The wind, the clay court,
and just a poor performance by
the team caused us to finish so
badly,** assistant tennis coach
M.B. Chafin said.
THE GATOR netters

Wrestlers Victorious

The UF wrestling team swept
to an impressive victory at the
Florida Collegiate
Championships held this
weekend in Miami, outscoring
runner up Miami Dade Junior
College North Campus by 53
points.
The Gators took eight out of
ten final matches as they
defeated teams from Florida
State University, Florida A&M
University, Florida
Technological University and
runner up Dade North.
OTHER WINNERS for the

Nicklaus Captures
PGA By 2 Strokes
Jack Nicklaus captured the 1971 PGA national championship
Sunday firing a final round 73 for a 72 hole total of 281, two shots
better than second place finisher Billy Casper.
Nicklaus, who had a four stroke lead going into the final round at
the Palm Beach Gardens course, was only one shot up on Casper going
to the 17th. Casper, playing a hole ahead, birdied the 18th to close
the gap to one.
BUT NICKLAUS birdied the 17th, the longest hole on the course
and coasted in on the last hole with a par.
Finishing third was 52-year-old Tommy Bolt, three shots back at
four under.
Arnold Palmer, who has never won this title, finished at two under
along with Gibby Gilbert and Gary Player.
6et Together Students!
. Pizza
*
. Hero Sandwiches
. Spaghetti
fw'r
k ITALIAN CUISME
T Phone 376-1322^^^

IN CAPE CORAL INVITATIONAL

accustomed to playing on
asphalt, were given only about
seven minutes to practice on the
clay court that the tournament
was played on, according to
Chafin.
Not even the No. 1 doubles
team comprised of Ray Heidema
and Ricky Knight could capture
a victory as the Hurricanes
dominated the finals. The team
of Heidema and Knight did
make it to the semi-finals but
were halted in their bid to make
the finals by Miamis Eddie
Dibbs and Luis Garcia, 7-5 and
6-0.
In singles action, Tony
Pospisil defeated Bob Risy 6-3

Gators included Steve Gaines in
the 118 pound class, Bill Read
in the 134 pound class, Jon
Barres at 142, Bob Penna at 150,
Jeff Shaffner in the 158 pound
class, Tom Derrough in the 167
pound class, Don Zorich at 190,
and Dave Hitchcock in the
heavyweight division.
Derroughs win came after his
match ended in a tie and
remained tied through an
overtime period.
The judges then awarded the
match to Derrough because of
his aggressive style of wrestling.

and 64 in the first round but
the Gator junior was defeated by
Jim Boyce, one of the top
ranked junior players in the
country from Mississippi State.
RAY HIEDEMA defeated
John Walkup of Jacksonville
University 6-3 and 64 but lost
to one of the many foreigners
participating in the tournament,
UF Gymnasts
Decisioned
By Falcons
UF*s gymnastic team closed
out its 1971 home season this
past weekend, dropping a
133.7-77.8 decision to the
Falcons of Miami-Dade Junior
College North Campus.
Bob Can was the lone
standout for the Gators,
finishing second to the Falcons*
Roger Latemeau in the still
rings.
I*M PROUD of the job the
boys did this year,* coach Joe
Regna said Sunday, I hope they
can do a little better next year.**
The Gators had a 2-5 record
on the year.
Marv Grieley and John
McCormick also brought praise
from Regna as Grieley finished
strong in the parallel bars and
vaulting while McCormick did
well in the free exercise.

FAT Albert
is coming!

all of immrs friends
rs. ~ ''j .*~ 'y-* _, *' ?" '' ' /

bi^-
v; "'^'T
p // / /
Henry is now at Eds
Mehari-Citroen. Everyone that
enjoyed Henrys fine mechanical
skills can enjoy them again.
Eds Mehari-Citroen
We know the value of cars
You know the value of service
4308 N.W. 13th Street w $ rvic oil import*

Dewar Wannakuwatte.
There were many foreigners
competing in the tournament on
almost all teams,** Chafin said.
We cant recruit foreigners too
well because of our high
academic standards. Tony
Pospisil is a native of Canada but
he graduated from a junior
college before he came here.**
In the doubles division, Bruce
Bartdet and Bing Nobles
defeated South Florida, 3*6, 64

[} o i y i T -i tz* i 1 1 i 1 ,'t* x
IttaiIMHMaMUMHMiniWIaMBHHMIMUHHMMBMMHMHHakIIHMBHIHgMaaaaMaaMMMHMMMMai

Monday, March 1.1971, Tha Florida ANifator,

and 6-4 but the Gator duo was
defeated by Rollins, 6-0 and 6-0.
Pospisil and Rusty Addie lost to
Mississippi State in their fust
round match, 2-6, 1-6 and 6-4.
Although we didnt play
very well, it did point out to us
our weaknesses and I'm very
optimistic about the rest of the
season," Chafin said.
The next match for the UF
tennis team will be March 6
against FSU in Tallahassee.

Page 15



Page 16

i, Th* Florida Alligator, Monday, March 1,1971

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... failed to place

S- Buck up for finals
W&oJIwl Domino's Pizza Special I M /S, 'aft*
BIG 12 Pizza f
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ioT ii So M 1 wWHOf
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En Hit HiT liiHiiT
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book. fungua. * Actroaa #> Vel*ewd a n A 30 Waatam 00 English
6 Half: praf. 42*laap apoor. /I a. j gCnlta** ** wrltar. 00 Die* throwa dram at lot
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14 p.niah rod.nl*. "SSSST 101 WHUnvI. 11 Jill?' 44C..v.rd ni.Uhi.M~ cun.
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Oklahoma. Jiddah. salt. faro* A AaA 14 ais 50 Bridge Cupid. mr^mtiana
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Hurley Only UF Standout
In SEC Indoor Track Meet

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
Pole vaulter Scott Hurley gave Gator track fans a
little something to cheer about as he retained his
Southeastern Conference pole vault championship
Saturday night.
Hurley cleared 16-feet-8 inches, breaking the old
record of 16-feet-6 inches set by Tennessees Bob
Sprung in 1970, as the Gators finished third in the
SEC Indoor Championships in Montgomery, Ala.
PERRENIAL CHAMP Tennessee took its eighth
straight crown, with Kentucky finishing second.
Although UF had been expected to push
Tennessee for the championship, the Gators finished
with less than half of the Vols score.
The score itself, Tennessee 80, Kentucky 48, and
UF 35 1/2 pretty well tells the story of the meet.
HURLEY WAS the Gators lone winner, as the
two mile relay team, thats beaten some of the
nations best this year, finished second to
Tennessee; as Eamonn OKeeffe, one of the countrys
premier half milers failed to place in his event; and
as defending conference champ Ron Coleman
finished second in the triple jump, and failed to

qualify for the long jump finals.
Benny Hicks finished fourth in the 600 with a
time of 1:12.9, with Jack Stewart right behind in
fifth at 1:13:5. The winner was James Epps of
Louisina State University at 1:11.9.
Benny Hicks finished fourth in the 600 with a
time of 1:12.9, with Jack Stewart right behind in
the fifth at 1:13.5. The winner was James Epps of
Louisiana State University at 1:11.9.
Dennis Bruce finished third in the 880, a second
and a half off Tennessees James Craigs 1:53.5; and
Grover Alexander finished behind Coleman and
winner Mike Stutland of Kentucky in the triple
jump at 47-feet-l 1 1/2 inches.
STUTLAND JUMPED 49-feet-10 inches, with
Coleman at 49-feet-6 3/4 inches.
Kenny Bumsed was second in the 1,000, right
behind Danny Zoller, of Tennessee, who was
clocked at 2:11.1, with Bumsed at 2:11.4. UFs
Benny Vaughn finished third at 2:12.3.
Chuck Duff didnt break seven feet as Gator
assistant coach Roy Benson predicted last week, but
he did finish third in the high jump at 6-feet-8
inches. Tennessees Tony Wilson won the event with
a jump of 6-feet-10-inches.

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SCOTT HURLEY
... only UF winner