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The Florida alligator

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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
I?iM

Vol 63 No. 98

Student Body Budget Approved

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A budget totaling well over
one quarter of a million dollars
passed the Student Senate
Thursday night in its final
session of the winter quarter.
The $344,594.95 budget for
the 1971-72 academic year
comes out of the $4.97 which
UF students pay out of their
$32.50 activity fee and is based
on a projected attendance of
69,335 students for the four
quarters.
STUDENT SENATORS have
spent the bulk of the winter
quarter approving allocations for
student organizations which
make up the student body
budget.
Thursdays two meetings were
for the approval of this budget.
A short special meeting followed
the meeting to approve a second
reading of the budget.
The chief beneficiaries of the
budget were: Intramurals,
$69,308; Special Fund (Student
Government operations and
salaries), $62,145; and Student

1
I I

I I^l
InV iLv -- A
b \ %.
TOM KENNEDY
FSUS FLYING HIGH CIRCUS
Three FSU students performed a high wire act as part of the FSU Flying High Circus that appeared in
Florida Field Saturday afternoon. Members of the troupe are undergraduates who have chosen die circus
as an extracurricular activity. They also performed bicycle acrobatics, skating, juggling, stiltwalking,
trapeze and down acts.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

BUSINESS MANAGER INCLUDED

Government Productions,
$36,000.
EFFORTS BY SOME senators
to cut money out of the
Intramural budget were
unsucessful, so were efforts to
cut money from the Gator Band,
Billy Mitchell Drill Team and the
Gator Guard
One of the organizations
which earlier was refused a
budget by the senate, the
Agricultural Council, received a

Mrs. Scott Explains Shooting

By STEVE SAULS
Alligator Correspondent
Carol Wild Scott, American
Civil Liberties Union lawyer for
36 Raiford State Prison inmates,
said Friday Michael Smith
should never have been charged
for the early morning shooting
in her home Feb. 23.
Mrs. Scott was Teleased from
the hospital Thursday and gave

University of Florida, Gainesville

last minute budget of $525 by
the senate.
Senators also tried to remove
the item business manager
from the budget, if the job did
not include the duties of student
attorney.
SENATE PRESIDENT Rick
Horder said UF President
Stephen C. OConnell would
yeto it (the budget) if the

Alligator

her account to The Alligator
Friday. Mrs. Scott explained
that she and Michael Smith, her
para-legal assistant, had been at
Raiford until 3:30 a.m. the

position of business manager is
not included.
However, Senate Budget and
Finance Committee outgoing
Chairman Ellen Corenswet said
the position would have both
duties, and blamed not putting
student attorney in the budget
as an oversight.
This position has been in

See Complete Budget Page 2

I IN DEPTH

morning of the shooting taking
depositions from inamtes.
WE HAD JUST gotten home
and were working on our notes
preparing a legal brief when I
saw someone in my front yard,
she said.
Mrs. Scott said she started to
go out the front door with her
38 caliber pistol cocked, but
detoured through the kitchen,
tripped, on the corner of an
oriental carpet in the dining area
and the gun went off.
I dont know exactly how I
fell, it happened so fast, she
said.
IVE BEEN AROUND guns
all my life, she said I was just
careless. If Ive learned anything,
its not to walk around with a
gun cocked.
Mrs. Scott said Smith was in
another room and didnt know
she had seen someone outside.
She said the bullet pierced the
left side of her chest and broke
the glass in an heirloom 17 th
century curio cabinet.
She said Smith called the
police and the ambulance.
MRS. SCOTT expressed
surprise when she found out
Smith was charged with
attempted murder
They would almost have to
have my testimony and they
knew they didnt have any
charge from me, she said.
Michael would never harm
me.
Mrs. Scott said after she took
the Raiford case she had seen
strangers peering in her windows
at night and someone had been
following her car.
MRS. SCOTT, a 30-year-old

\ I

Monday, March 8, 1971

debate since OConnell said SG
had to hire a business manager
or have their budget vetoed
but could not hire a student
attorney.
The senate will meet again the
first Tuesday of the spring
quarter. The spring elections will
see at least one half of the
positions open for grabs.

divorcee explained that she was
alone in the house with Smith
because she was worried about
the childrens safety and had
sent her three daughters to stay
with friends a week before.
Mrs. Scott said Smith was not
allowed to ride in the ambulance
with her, but followed in a
squad car to the emergency
room at the Shands Teaching
Hospital.
She said Smith was later taken
to the police station and
arrested. Michael immediately
asked for paraffin and polygraph
tests, but was refused, she said.
Paraffin tests are used to detect
powder bums after a gun has
been fired.
MRS. SCOTT said she used 14
units of blood after the
shooting. As far as I know
every bit of blood I used has
been donated bade to the
hospital by friends, she said.
Four hundred inmates at
Raiford also offered to donate
blood.
UF Assistant Professor of Law
Robert J. Guttman said, The
inmates at Raiford think Mrs.
Scott is pretty special.
Guttman, who has been
assisting Mrs. Scott and a large
group of law students said the
suit was turned over to Orlando
(SEE 'RAIFORD/ PAGE 2)
nui^mniin
if. The Oaafcorfl
GATOR SWIM team
captured SEC title in
Tus cal oosa, Alabama this
weekend page 18
Campus Crier .14
Classifieds 16
Editorials 8
Entertainment 12
Letters 9
Movies 17
Sports 18
Whats Happening 7



(, The Florida Alligator, Momjsy, March 8,1971

Page 2

|^OMPA6EOWE^|
ACLU attorneys Janies Russ and
Mike Cycmantic. Guttman said
the suit had not been hindered
by the Scott incident.
MRS. SCOTT FILED suit in
federkl court in Jacksonville
asking that prison officials be
injoined from interfering with
prisoners civil rights. The suit
charged the prisoners right to
counsel, due process and equal
protection under the law were
all violated. Director of the
Division of Corrections Louie
Wainwright was named a
defendant.
Mrs. Scott described the suit
as an effort to make the whole

STUDENT BODY BUDGET 1971-72
Bastfons4.97 Quarter I Quartern Quarter 111 Quarterly Total
Attendance Estimate 21,314.00 20,247.00 19,233.00 9,539.00 69,333.00
Fee Allocation 105,930.59 100,627.59 95.597.95 42,439.93 344,594.95
AQ Council 25.00 500.00 250.00 525.00
Accent 3,425.00 7,075.00 2,550.00 40.00 13,300.00
C A T Evaluation 2,065.00 1,040.00 9,055.00 9,390.00 11,200.00
Int ramu rate 22,952.00 19,133.00 19,933.00 2,000.00 69,309.00
Fla. Flayers 4,500.00 4,000.00 3,500.00 915.00 14,000.00
Samsn 675.00 500.00 520.00 200.00 2,510.00
EAC 700.00 700.00 900.00 50.00 2,500.00
Intertiall 2,704.95 2,120.00 1,913.95 420.00 6,799.90
C^ uncil *2 420.00 410.00 255.00 1,910.00
Gator Band 1 ?Z5'22 5,435.00 995.00 175.00 9,050.00
Symphony Ore. £30.00 475.00 475.00 150.00 1,755.00
University Choir £75.00 2,690.00 350.00 35.00 3,953.00
£Z*?9 245.00 295.00 70.00 945.00
Men's Glee £75.00 2,295.00 470.00 230.00 * 3,100.00
£', 550.00 1 875.00 550.00 200.00 3,203.00
Bureau 250.00 500.00 1,200.00 2,130.00
Qa^?, r rOW l. 5,000.00 315.00 5,000.00
Public Functions *l* 315.00 313.00 3,500.00 1,260.00
SGF 9,500.00 9,500.00 15,500.00 36,000.00
*£2* P 0 r unaU JTZ 870 00 700.00 160.00 1.570.00
JBenton Eng. Council 310.00 710.00 160.00 1,442.00
{'EE r J t dep 12? 195.00 100.00
. 2 Z£" 250.00 205.00 915.00
BHIy Mitchell 75.00 412.00 273.00 762.00
Gator Guard 140.00 620.00 105.00 760.00
2P , ?l*-£ 265.00 163.00 16.00 750A0
Moot Court 661.94 16.00 210.40 65 .00 904.24
1-100.0 100.00 600.00 335.00 1,965.00
£35.00 2,910.00 2,795.00 6,275.00
UF Rehab. Assn. 125.00 50.00 25.00 200.00
Minority Recruit. 700.00 1,000.00 1 700.00
Special Fund
(Gen. Oper. Fund) 19,690.00 13,900.00 15,950.00 13,715.00 62,145.00
Student Salaries 3,009.00 3,759.00 3,759.00 3,515.00 14,940.00
Business Manager 2,500.00 2,500.00 2,500.00 2,500.00 10,000.00
Special Request 10,000.00 9,000.00 6,000.00 2,000.00 27,000.00
Campus Improvement 11,393.79 9,563.59 3,411.60 2,747.9 3 26,747.93
TOTALS 105,930.59 100,627.59 95,597.95 42,439.93 344,594.95

Chance To Take Basic
ROTC, You Can Still Take
The Advanced Program
If you still have two years
left at the University, you may
qualify for this new 2-year
Army ROTC Program.
Qualify for an officers
commission in 2 yrs.
Receive SSO per month
while enrolled in the program.
Continue your education
and learn to be a leader.
Fulfill your military
obligation of 2 yean active
duty, as an officer.
A NEW PROGRAM For Complete Information
OF INTEREST TO Contact MJ. Berry, Rm. 111,
Military Building or call
392-1395 not later than March
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when Its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement Involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Raiford Inmates Like Mrs. Scott

prison system a more humane
place. There have been certain
public indications from
Wainwright and Florida
Attorney General Robert Shevin
that necessary steps will be
taken to correct the situation,
she said,
I
Were just interested in
making the prison a place where
men can live decently and not be
subjected to inhumane
harassment and have a fair
chance at rehabilitation, Mrs.
Scott continued.
GUTTMAN ALSO dted a
1970 federal district court
decision which declared the
whole prison system in the state
of Arkansas unconstitutional.

Officials of the Arkansas
prisons had to show the court
plans to remedy unconsti unconstitutional
tutional unconstitutional features of the prison
system which included too much
trusty authority and not enough
rehabilitation.
Mrs. Scott said she was asked
to take the case by Lou Talley, a
Gainesville ACLU member. She
was assisted by law students and
three law pro professors at UF
and Phillip Hirschkopf, a
Georgetown University law
professor. Mrs. Scott described
Hirschkopf as a national prison
trial expert.
THE SUIT was entered on
behalf of James Peoples, a
24-year-old black musician who
lost an eye during the recent

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TUESDAY NIGHT ADMISSION I
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SHOW TIMES 7:15, 9:20,11:25 I

prison disturbances, and Freddie
St. Laurent, a white man in his
middle forties.
Black and white were
brothers during the
disturbance, Mrs. Scott said.
r Its significant because the oells
are separated by race.
Since her graduation from law
school last June, Mrs. Scotts
practice has centered around
draft and drug cases. Ive
handled 30-40 draft cases so far
and havent lost a case, she
said.
SHE SAID most of her cases

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have been referred by draft
counselors. Any individual has
one or two areas where if hes
determined enough, he stands a
chanoe of not going into the
army.
Mrs. Scott said she became
politically active at the
University of North Carolina at
Wilmington where she was
student body vice president.
I decided to move to
Gainesville after visiting the
campus. The Alligator showed
there was a lot more political
freedom here than in North
Carolina.



Two UF Professors Develop
Raiford Educational Program

By MICHAEL J. CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
In view of the recent
controversy concerning the
conditions at Raiford prison,
and its administrators, Dr.
William Goldhurst, UF associate
professor of humanities, and Mr.
Ernest D. Murray, assistant
professor of humanities, have
been working to get an
educational program for both
prisoners and guards at Raiford
and other state prisons.
Both Goldhurst and Murray
have been going to Raiford on a
volunteer basis for the past six
months to teach the prisoners an
art class.
I WAS CALLED to Raiford
prison to judge an art program,
Goldhurst said, and at the time
the director of the program was
a young UF law student who
had once been a student in my
humanities class, Mike Callahan.
He expressed a need for help
in teaching the art class and so I
enlisted the assistance of my
coileage, Don Murray, and we
started to go to Raiford on a
regular basis, Goldhurst said.
After a few months I started
calling around to various
departmental chairmen on
campus to see if they might be
interested in expanding this little
make-shift educational program
already begun, he said.
I MET WITH a high degree
of interest and cooperation in
every case.
On March 4, six months
worth of phone calls paid off,
with the first luncheon meeting
with officials from the Florida
Correctional Division.
The people attending from
the division were either
personnel or general
administrators from five major
prison counties in Florida,
according to Goldhurst. They
included officers from
Tallahassee, Lake Butler,
Sumpter and Raiford.
SOME OF THE important
people attending, according to
Goldhurst, were Jim Ball,
deputy director for prison
personnel in the state of Florida,
H.F. Rayner, personnel manager
from Raiford; Jim Ivey,
superintendent at Sumpter and
James Thompkins, assistant
superintendent at Raiford.
In addition there were some
administrative members from
UF including Dr. Edmund F.
Ackell, health center provost
official; Dr. Harry H. Sisler,
executive vice-president of the
university; and Mr. Harold R.
Hunter, assistant professor of
sociology and criminologist.
Also in attendance were Dr.
Harold M. Stahmer, professor
and associate dean of Arts and
Sciences, Dr. Herman E. Spivey,
acting dean and professor of
English, and Dr. Joseph R. Julin,
new dean of the UF Law School.
The purpose of the meeting,
according to Goldhurst, was to
formulate plans for a
multi-faceted college which will
open in the future and conduct
courses in all areas of crime and
crime prevention. The course
will be administered to both
prisoners and prison personnel.
At the meeting, Goldhurst
said,we started discussing the
prospect of using UF resources
for inmate and personnel
education in the Florida

Correctional System. We
discussed the needs and got
together some state of showing
interest in the program.
UF PERSONNEL showed up
primarily for the purpose of
showing an interest in the
problems of Floridas
Correctional System. At some
future time committees will be
set up. This will be within the
next few months. We cant stall
around for a year or so because
the need is immediate,
continued Goldhurst.
The committees, according to
Goldhurst, will be on a volunteer
status, operating on a make-shift
basis.
In view of the recent reports
concerning the attitude of prison
personnel, Goldhurst said, The
correctional officers in
attendance promised some sort
of progressive attitude and
progressive measures to be
implemented in the Florida
Prison System sometime in the
near future.
CONCERNING THE goals of
this project, Goldhurst said, All
of UF and correctional division
people are concerned with one
primary aim and that is the
reduction of crime in the state
of Florida.

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The goal is to educate
prisoners so that when they are
released they will have
discovered some hidden talent
they will be able to use to earn a
living and hopefully wont revert
back to crime, Goldhurst said.
Despite all the altruistic
goals accompanied with the
program there are still some
problems that must be dealt
with before any degree of
success can be attained,
Goldhurst continued.
In a year this might be a
tremendous operation,
Goldhurst said, but at the
present time there is absolutely
no commitment on the part of
UF towards funding or providing
personnel for this program. But
the prospects of the university
offering their resources is being
explored.
THE MOST IDEAL
development for this program
would be something whereby
state money is never spent but
volunteer and federally
supported assistance would be
provided to form the foundation
of the program, he said.
Several UF people, according
to Goldhurst, are already
involved in the planning stages
of a school of criminal justice at
Raiford.

UNDER A DOLLAR DOES IT AT THE
COLONELS
2 Tch.ck X E n Zcl7 C AL
Mashed Potatoes
Gravy, 1 Roll
KENTUCKY FRIED AT
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Turkey sandwich, french fries, large schooner K
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Pastrami sandwich, french fries, large schooner 1 ;
Bud or Schlitz I
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i*

Monday. March Bt<8 t< 1971 ; The F|orida Algator,

Page 3



I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 3.1971
. *? J i t a Vy;

Page 4

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second in a two-part series
explaining federal financial aid
programs for college students)
By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Office of Student
Financial Aid is presently
waiting for the U. S. Congress to
make a decision on fund
allocations for the fiscal year
beginning July 1, 1971. Until
such a decision is made, no
action can be taken on
applications for financial aid for
the 1971 fall quarter.

President Nixons proposed system of aid eligibility is based on a
family contribution ranging from $220 for a family with an adjusted
income of $4,500 from a family with an adjusted income of SIO,OOO
and above. This is for a two-child family, one of whom is in college.
FAMILIES WITH an adjusted income falling between SO-3,500
would not be asked to make any contribution. There would be a
SI,OOO Equal Opportunity Grant-Work-Study Award, along with a
National Defense Education Award (NDEA) type subsidized loan of
S4OO.
The complete program for a two-child family looks like this:
Adjusted Family Eqyal Opportunity NDEA-Type
Family Contribution Work Grant/Work-Study Subsidized
Income Loan
SO-3,500 $ 0 SI,OOO S4OO
4.500 220 780 400
5.500 430 570 400
6.500 640 360 400
7.500 850 150 400
8.500 1,050 0 350
9.500 1,250 0 150
10,000 and 1,400 0 0
above
An average summer savings for every student is figured at S3OO,
added to the family contribution and federal aid for a total resource
of $1,700.
IN ADDITION TO this $1,700 a Cost of Education Loan would be
available up to $1,500 for students who attend schools with average
annual costs greater than $1,400. Appropriations for interest subsidy
payments will determine the availability of these loans.

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IRA D. TURNER
... financial aid director

The complete program for a student from a five-child family, two
of whom are in college is:
Adjusted Family Equal Opportunity NDEA-Type
Family Contribution Grant/Woric-Study Subsidized Loan
Income c nn
SO-5,500 $0 51,000
6.500 HO 890 400
7.500 195 805 400
8.500 280 720 400
9.500 360 640 400
10.500 440 560 400
11.500 510 490 400
12.500 580 420
13.500 650 350 400
14.500 700 300 400
Again S3OO is figured for student summer savings and a Cost of
Education Loan would be available.
THE PROGRAM also makes note of the fact that expected family
contributions from families with higher income levels will depend on
the overall financial situation of the family. Capital assets available for
meeting educational costs and other special family circumstances will
also be considered in determining the expected Tamily contribution.
According to Ira D. Turner, director of Student Financial Aid,
students cannot be notified of their awards until after Congress makes
a decision on which program to follow.
Presently, the Office of Student Financial Aid is analyzing needs
based on the present system. If the administrations program is
accepted, there will be a transition in the handling of financial aid.
Turner advises students to follow Congress decisions on financial
aid through the newspapers. He also hopes that students will write
their representatives and inform them of their opinions on financial
aid programs.
Turner also said that it could be as late as mid-summer before
students will be notified of their awards. This is due to the fact that
even after Congress makes its decision, it will take 4-6 weeks before
administrators can notify financial aid offices on how to administer
the funds.

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Inventory over 450. Buy
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4 Reloading supplies. Custom
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Financial Aid
J- >.
Must Wait
For Congress



Knack Tryouts Scheduled

By KIM P. HART
Alligator Correspondent
Tryouts for The Knack, a student produced
play sponsored by the Florida Players, will be held
this Monday and Tuesday in Peabody Hall, room
205, from 7 -10 pjn.
Written by Ann Jellicoe, The Knack is a British
farce about three young men who share a house
together in London and their attempts to impress a
girl who stops by their house looking for the
YWCA.
THE PLAY will be directed by Thomas C. Nash,
a theatre graduate student, and will be produced
mostly by students. The set is designed by Mike
Milalsen and will be constructed under the
supervision of Duane K. Ford. Lighting will be
handled by Bill Thams and Jennifer Lane, under the
supervision of J. Michael Gillette.
Tryouts will be open to the public, but anyone

liXMLJend* meet #
By Marcia J
Most students, female, male, married or single, live on budgets. We
have constant decisions to make, like whether to buy textbooks or
food or a new light bulb. So where do you save money? You cant
make your own light bulbs, obviously, unless you use only candles.
Lets start with food. When you buy hamburger, buy only the
cheapest, about 55 cents a pound. Fry it or broil it, patty it or
crumble it, but start with a low cooking heat and you wont need
additional cooking grease. As the meat cooks, spoon off the fat into
an empty can or waxed milk carton. Add whatever other ingredients
are needed for your recipe. The amount of meat left after the fat
cooks off is still cheaper than if you bought the 80-cents-a-pound
ground meat in the first place.
STORE THE GREASE can or carton in the icebox. Most definitely
do not pour grease down the sink. YouD save money on plumbing
bills and sink cleansers if you put as little garbage down the sink as
possible. Also, the cockroaches may starve to death (we hope). When
the grease can is full, and nicely solid from being in the icebox away
from the bugs, wrap it in a piece of The Alligator and put in the
outside trash.
Do you have trouble hearing the alarm for that 8 oclock class? Put
the clock in a tin pan and a0 the way across the room. Being able to
reach the alarm button from the comfort of bed is disastrous.
Does your house or apartment have a small yard where youre
trying to grow a flower or two? Encourage the birds to come around
by feeding them. Theyll keep the bug population in check, and you
wont have to spray.
Birdseed ends up being cheaper and healthier for all of us than
pesticides. You can make a simple bird feeder by cutting two sides
from an empty, washed, plastic gallon container. Tie a heavy string
around the handle and to a tree branch or fence post. Birds need
water, too, which can be put in an old pan above the ground.
GET TOGETHER
DURING FINALS
Pizza
Spaghetti
_ Hero Sandwiches
y rite's *10.090.
I ITALIAN CUIS ME
J Phone3^*-l^^E^-^

trying out must be available for rehearsals during
the Spring break. During the break, Nash says he
plans to hold rehearsals three times a day for a total
of 10-12 hours a day.
This is really the most efficient way to rehearse
a play, Nash said, But Im afraid there will be
some adjustment problems with the cast until they
get use to it.
According to Nash, stage movements will be his
biggest production problem. This is a knock down,
drag out sort of a play, with lots of running on and
off the stage. So my biggest problem will be to
make all this movement look natural.
The play wiU be presented four nights, April 7-10
in the H. P. Constans Theatre. Tickets will go on
sale at the beginning of next quarter at the Reitz
Union Box office. Prices will-be 75 cents for UF
students, $1 for all other students and $ 1.50 for the
general public.

No Opera!
Johann Sebastian Bach wrote
every kind of music but opera.

I What are they saying about the
I Advent Speaker System.
I Who cares what they are saying
I about the Advent Speaker System.
ADVENT
system
IN OIL
WMHBHMi WALNUT
iHMBBBMffe CABINET
nHn 122
After all its not what they say (whoever they are) thats
important. Its what you hear.
With the Advent speaker System you hear the music not the
speaker. And thats a very important point. A speaker system is
for listening to music, not for listening to "speaker system."
If you would like to listen to music, bring your own record or
tape or use ours.
Well listen with you.
UIHICH
inilV / 919 UNIVERSITY'AVE.
I Nnvy Mlthlil 11 SK2S /
I M c I;it /

at.
.
£
TERRY WALTERS
PANTOMINE
The Florida Players took their "An Evening of Pantomime",
which they presented last quarter, to the South Eastern Theatre
Conference in Columbia, Georgia this past weekend. Under the
direction of Assistant Professor J. Michael Gillette, the company of
10 UF students presented 45 minutes of "acting without words."
While attending the conference, these students had the opportunity
to audition for leading stock companies throughout the southeast.
Many .of them will spend the summer working in these summer
stock companies.

LILLIAN'S MUSIC STORE
Complete Line of Musical
Merchandise
FREE Music Literature
39 years Experience
112 S.E. Ist ST.

Monday, Mardi 8,1971, The Florida Alligrtor,

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 8,1971

Revised Student Handbook
To Appear Fall Quarter

By JEFF HOCHMAN
Alligator Writer
The student handbook is
being revised and updated for

Married Students 9
Guide Completed

By MARVIN HARPER
Alligator Correspondent
Married Students entering UF
in the spring may find
adjustment to the university
community a little easier if they
have a copy of A Guide for
Married Students.
Membets of UFs Married
Student Advisory Committee
have just completed the 50 page
booklet which they said they
hope to have available next
quarter.
EDITED BY Neal Sanders,
the booklet is the joint effort of
three married student couples.
Donald Mott the assistant dean
of student development and Leo
Goff of the housing department.
According to Mott, the guide
Sfokely Carmichael
Speaks Tuesday
Mr. Stokely Carmichael,
noted black speaker and author
of the book, Black Power, will
speak at the Santa Fe Jr. College
southeast campus gym, Tuesday
at 8 pjrL
Carmichael is sponsored by
the League of Blackness, an
off-campus group, and the Afro
Student Union of Santa Fe.
Tickets are $1.25 in advance
and $1.50 at the door and may
be obtained at the Reitz Union
box office.
The Citroen.
Its so different
it will take
courage to buy it
After youget to
knew it it will take
courage to buy
anything else.
citro£na
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W, 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

fall quarter of *7l. Mr. Jack
Kinser of Student Affairs
explained that the handbook
will be divided into two sections.
One will be called the

will provide information in areas
such as transportation, baby care
facilities, schools, housing and
job salary opportunities in the
Gainesville area.
Jerry Yakatan, 7PH, a student
husband on the committee, says
he believes that married
students have a need for
coordination with their
problems. He says he thinks the
ideas contributed by the student
couples to the guide will provide
other married couples with a
good idea of what it*s like at
Florida.*
Provided the guide is
published in time, Mott said he
plans to distribute it to couples
entering next quarter. However,
the booklet will be available to
all married students.
Along with its publication of
A Guide for Married Students
the advisory committee is also
working to obtain funds for a
married student advisor. Mott
said that the committee hopes to
find someone who can aid
students in any problems they
may have in regard to married
life.

Good things come in I
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Student Responsibility and
Regulation Manual which
includes the rules and
regulations of the student
handbook; university policies
and regulations and judicial
procedures.
ADDITIONS TO the revised
handbook will include minor
policy changes and updating
when necessary. A new attempt
is being made to clarify and
simplify UF policies for the new
student and his parents.
The other portion of the
student handbook, which hasnt
a name at present, will be totally
separate from the rules and
regulations. It will mainly be
devoted to informing the new
student about important and
necessary information about
college life that the present
student handbook does not
cover.
The handbook is compiled by
the ODK Squires, an honorary
society composed mostly of
sophomores and the Office of
Student Affairs, headed by Sally
Bowers.
Information about the
Gainesville community and a
map of the city, along with what
the town offers the student in
such areas as entertainment and
recreation, will be included in
the handbook. Other sections
will discuss Gainesville postal
service, utilities, and
transportation. The use of
bicycles will be encouraged and
advice on how to hitchhike and
the state of Floridas rules
concerning hitchhiking will be
given.

I
I jjffi J
I
1 Are you too busy with taking
8 notes to comprehend what is
8 presented?
I Would a quicker, easier and
8 more efficient way of studying
8 help you?
I QjOO-'BOV'Cn Do you wish there was a
{ reliable way to get material
which is presented in a
I 0^1 lecture you missed because of
U Then we are announcing the
opening of an EASIER way
I The Original
I Lecture Notes
STUD-EASE
I Xerox Copies
I (adjacent the College Inn)
I 1730 W. University Ave. Ph. 373-4584
Your best means of obtaining current,
| complete, copyrighted lecture notes for:
4 fa j 0)
I CY 202 CHN 253
a b' 4fy
I & PS 212 0
I Stud-Ease notes are produced by our exclusive dual-copy
I xerox process so they can be folded into booklet form and
I conveniently carried inside regular size spiral notebooks.
I Nor Subscription Policy
I Buy a subscription to next quarter's lecture notes now and
get a 20% discount plus 30% discount on any set of this
I quarter's notes. I
I CY 201 I I
I MS 102 < Complete set I
| 8J M for month of January
|| STA 320 1 Y |
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M



OConnell Urges Change In Attitudes

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
President Stephen C. OConnell, in a letter to Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder early this month, urged
students to consider improvement of their actions and
attitudes in their relationships with unversity personnel.
The letter was written in response to a number of
complaints by non-academic employes to OConnell about
an earlier memorandum he had written
THIS MEMORANDUM, dated Jan. 28, 1971 urged
department heads, vice presidents, deans and directors at

EAG Elects Sadler President
Alan Sandler, 5Ar, was elected interim president of Environmental
Action Group (EAG) March 3. He will serve as president until spring
quarter, when new elections will be held.
Sandler was elected to the position after Hal Barcey, president of
the group since last November, resigned, last week.
EAG s prime concern will be the upcoming Earth Week festivities
in April, Sandler said, As part of the Earth Week plan, we will
continue to support Conservation 70s and to deal primarily with
recycling projects.
Sandler coordinated Earth Day activities for the organization last
year, and has more recently written environmental articles for the
Alligator.

by Carol Brady
GRADUATE FACULTY:
There will be a meeting of the
Graduate School Faculty today
at 3:40 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. Vice Chancellor
Allan Tucker will speak on
problems in graduate education.
HELP SESSIONS: The final
help session in American
Institutions will be held tonight
at 7 p.m. in Room 273 Weil. Bill
Partridge will be there to help
you prepare for finals.
LENNON CREATES: Three
films by Lennon-Ono will be
shown tonight at 5:15,7:45 and
10 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium. The shorts are
entitled Rape, Smile and
Two Virgins. The Beatles at
Shea Stadium will be featured
as an added attraction.
I I
X// 1
fc* y ryr > im
I ImEL LI I
RADIAL TIRES
I For American, European I

I the S7IOO only looks I
I and sounds I
I m I

The fact is, you can't get great sound from cheap
equipment. You've seen the bargains we're talking about:
amplifier, tuner, turntable, tonearm, cartridge and speakers
for the cost of a few weeks of groceries.
This may sound like a good deal if you're looking at stereo
1 for the first time. But the truth is, it's just a lot of noise.
1 Let's face it: power is cheap; clean power is rare. FM radio
is commonplace; distortion-free, FM LISTENING is hard to
find!
1 For over twenty years, Sherwood has had a love affair with
clean distortionless tuner and amplifier design. This devotion
| has yielded many top ratings, awards, bestbuy
§ recommendations and more important the cleanest
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UF to urge clerks, receptionists and secretaries working
under them to be more courteous in dealing with
students.
I attempted to make it clear, OConnell stated in the
March 4 letter to Uhlfelder, that all, including students,
recognize that all student complaints are not deserved and
that students themselves by their actions and attitudes
contribute to the situations that lead to unsatisfactory
encounters with UF personnel.
ALONG WITH the letter to Uhlfelder, OConnell
attached an anonymous letter he had received from a

UMIVtiSITY \\w\l4
JtWtltiS
Fraternity Jewelry* s^
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

secretary at UF. The author of this letter said the reason
for its anonymity was fear, not only of losing a job, but
also fear for my peace and physical safety.
The anonymous letter complimented most students at
UF, but contained harsh criticism of the minority of
students who, the letter reads, treat the staff with all the
consideration of a feudal lord disciplining the serfs.
Students who had previously complained about the
attitudes exhibited by clerical employes were referred to
in the anonymous letter as those sniveling wretches and
opined that these students deserved clerical rudeness.

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OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

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Monday, March 8, 1071, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

t. The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 8,1971

SO ne pill makes you taller and one pill
makes you small; And the pill that
mother gives you doesn 7 do anything at
f>l all. Go ask Alice when shes 10 feet tall.
Jefferson Airplane
White Rabbit
EDITORIAL
Yes, We Have
No Narcotics
The Federal Communications Commission has come up
with a dandy way to fight drug abuse.
It is going to tell radio stations to stop playing any song
which may promote illegal drug usage. And if the radio
stations do not comply, the FCC says, it may lose its
license.
This is great. We have been in favor of something like this
for a long time. Years, in fact. But nobody has listened.
For far too long, song writers have been able to slip
practically anything into their songs. For too long, their
music has acted as a Pied Piper and led the youth of the
nation down the road of sin.
The FCC, bless its heart, cited a few examples of drug
related songs: The Acid Queen, Eight Miles High,
Couldnt Get High, Dont Step on the Grass, Sam and
Stoned Woman. And who could resist lighting one up
after humming along with Puff, the Magic Dragon?
As a public service, The Alligator today lists a few other
songs with drug overtones. And we hope the FCC will take a
serious look at them.
Tea For Two catchy tune depicting small
marijuana party.
Smoke Gets In Your Eyes one of the
disadvantages of having pot party indoors.
The High And The Mighty tune of euphoria with
religious undertones.
Im A Little Teapot pushers subtle salestalk to
children.
Who Will Buy song from Oliver with obvious
drug pushing references. One line is, Im so high, I swear I
could fly.
Over The Rainbow poses question often asked by
drug users: If birds fly over the rainbow, why, oh, whv
cant I?
Iye Got You Under My Skin clever ditty addict
sings while shooting up.
Big Rock Candy Mountain what an LSD user
often sees during a good trip.
Hernandos Hideaway place in Spanish Harlem
where high school students purchase heroin.
Yes, We Have No Bananas pushers evasive answer
to customer he suspects is a narc.
The FCC will be providing a tremendous service if it can
force radio stations to stop playing this garbage and force a
few childrens records companies which have been
promoting drug use for years out of business.
We only regret the FCCs jurisdiction does not include
the various childrens books industry. Children have been
corrupted for years by fairy tales like Snow White and tjie
Seven Dwarfs -a story of a young girl who lived alone in
the forest with seven dirty old men, one of them called
Dopey.

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

Violence in Washington
L-j FLUTED COLUMNS I^=l
An Average Joe 1
L t 1 "" By JOHN PARKER:=£===3

I have ambivalent feelings
about nearly everything.
That is not to say that I am a
very objective person who looks
at both sides of every issue and
then selects the side that most
appeals to my own individual
bigotries and prejudices.
NOTHING OF the kind.
When I am on one side of a
thing, that side seems totally
right and it really strikes me as
most unusual that anyone could
have the audacity not to
mention downright bad manners
to hold a contrary view. And
then later I find myself on the
other side of the fence on the
same issue.
Thats what I mean by
ambivalent Not open-minded
particularly, just vacillating.
I AM that way about this
country.
At times (more often in my
youth than now) I used to get a
grand old kick out of thinking
about George Washington and
Paul Revere and Thomas
Jefferson and all the rest of the
guys and how they really kicked
the bejezues out of the stupid *ol

Alligator Staff
Mariai Jedrusiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steva Strang Carl Crawford
Wlre Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications. m or
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit,
third floor, Reiti Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
ol the writer t the article and not those of the University of Florida!

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

J
k Wjf
British in their bright red coats.
Occasionally I still get a secret
little thrill out of a Warren Court
opinion, or some piece of
progressive legislation.
But those feelings, alas, are
few and far between. My feeling,
like that of most of my
disenchanted com temporaries, is
that we started off with some
very fine notions and proceeded
to bury them under tons of
industrial grime and soap
powder commercials.
WHAT IS the normal
American like today? I mean the
so-called average guy in the
street. Occasionally I used to

Phyllis Galliib
Managing Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

think that he had redeeming
social value.
Now I wonder.
He is an incredibily dull,
selfish and unhappy individual.
He works hard at a job he
hates, goes home to a neurotic
Queen-For-A-Day-watching
wife, two and a half stupid
kids. For entertainment he goes
to some Fun place. A
bowling alley, for instance. He
never stops to wonder if he
really likes bowling or not. He
just knows that it is a Fun
place and he is there to get
some.
FOR VACATION he packs up
his screaming little family into
their Dodge Coronet and drives
like hell a thousand miles to a
Big Fun place, usually a
Howard Johnsons. As soon as
he gets there he computes his gas
mileage and begins worrying
whether he can beat it on the
way back.
His idea of an intellectual
movie is Love Story.
What am I? Uppity, above the
masses, superior?
Godam right.

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



READERS FORUM

Chuck
EDITOR:
You can chuck this in your
other views basket, roll some
mary jane in it and smoke it for
a more satisfying flavor or print
it for its short enough and not
profane.
Yours truly is not a Y.A.F.er,
a Bircher or any of the rest. I
follow no herd ideology or
need any I run my own show.
Just for the record heres an
open note to the stooge student
senators and Student Body
President who think their
approval of the phony Peoples
Peace Treaty is unanimous.
When you send in your Joint
Treaty of Peace, just make sure
you put the adjective some
before the word Americans in
your blatant first statement.
These two six cent stamps say
that Chiles and Gurney are not
going to hear your views only. I
dont like monoplies of anything
including the printed word
besides its fun taking on the
Alligator establishment.
J. MICHAEL HICKEY
Rash
EDITOR:
It seems as though someone
who would present such rash
ideas as the young man who
wrote March 4, would also have
the courage to sign his name. It
leaves one with the impression
that he, himself, lacks conviction
in his beliefs.
I am a non-authori non-authoritarianistic
tarianistic non-authoritarianistic Catholic, who was
neither indoctrinated nor
brainwashed into the Church.
I would also suggest that the
writer check his facts a little
more closely before any further
accusations are made.
It seems hard to believe that
the young man considers himself
among the good people of
Florida, while in the same
instance, he condemns an entire
religious sect on the basis of the
actions of a few men. Surely,
such bigotry and ignorance
would classify him otherwise.
SHARON SHARPE 1 UC

VP HWHI By sR W l-f
mV %
' % 1 m M^
m % mF
y jy 1/ k..
ir
Isuppose, Justice Burger, we will hear a lot of nonsense about a trend

Russia
EDITOR:
In the Gainesville Sun last fall
this item appeared:
Andrei Amalarik, author of
the Anti-Communist book Will
the Soviet Union Survive until
1984? has been sentenced to 3
years in a Russian labor
camp. .on charges of uttering
falsehoods derogatory to the
Soviet State and social system.
In contrast, the freedom that
Americans have to speak their
minds is a basic freedom. We
must guard against erosion of
this freedom. But the Board of
Regents is reportedly thinking
about screening campus
speakers. The UP AO opposes
free expression of political views
in the university.
The nucleus of a democracy is
the average citizen. In a
democracy can average citizens
(which includes college students)
be exposed to diverse political
views and be expected to make
wise decisions? Can all kinds of
speakers be presented on a
college campus George
Wallace and Ralph Abernathy,
William Kunstler and General
Hershey, etc.? In my opinion the
answer is: Yes!
To answer a criticism
regarding a balanced program,
in order for all views to be
presented on the campus, it is
the responsibility for
conservative interests to bring
conservative speakers, not to ban
liberal speakers.
The theory is that in a
democracy the majority should
usually make a good decision.
The majority may not always be
right, bus if criticism is not
suppressed, then the
discontented will always be able
to present their own views, and,
if they are right, they will
eventually win. For democracy
to work, an absolute should be
absolute freedom from
suppression.
Let us guard our freedom of
speech. Otherwise we may
someday read that a man has
been charged with uttering
falsehoods derogatory to the
American system.
ANNE REES

RLJ Jr £
..... mJI ml* k:

1 don 7 know, General. / just can 7 imagine these college guys being any good at
killing gooks.

Peace Treaty.. Boo!

By BRUCE ALPER
Alligator Columnist
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder failed the students at
this university and his country as
well, when he signed the Joint
Treaty of Peace Between the
People of the United States and
the People of South Vietnam
and North Vietnam. The
document was negotiated by
radicals sent to North Vietnam
under the auspices of the
National Student Association.
Uhlfelders action in signing
this document of capitulation is
morally indefensible. Never has
he been outspoken against the
cruel and inhuman treatment
which Hanoi inflicts on
American POWs. He and those
who support the Peoples Peace
Treaty seem blind to the fact
that it is Hanoi which has
consistently refused to abide by
the Geneva Convention
regarding prisoners of war. That
sinister nation continues to
inflict a policy of malicious
degradation upon our POWs and
even now refuses to permit Red
Cross inspection of POW
camps.
UHLFELDERS ACTION is
another instance of the
immaturity and narrow-mind narrow-mindedness
edness narrow-mindedness of the left in this nation.
North Vietnam has clearly

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS

:
i;/|s*<' . ,^9k
..... Jr
: ; B& £jlj| m
*l| l -- S
m j|w^iPif\,. y /
demonstrated by its many acts
of aggression and its invasion of
not only South Vietnam, but of
Cambodia and Laos, that it is
determined to be the successor
state to France over all of
Indochina. How else can
Uhlfelder explain the presence
of regular North Vietnamese
forces in all of these sovereign
states?
Uhlfelder, commenting on his
action declared: I feel that I
would have been in the wrong if
I had not supported it (the
Peoples Peace Treaty). The
war is unjust and immoral. Well
now, just what moral and
justified acts of aggression has
North Vietnam to its credit?
RATHER THAN state that
the Americans agree to
immediate and total withdrawal
from Vietnam and publicly to
set the date by which all
American forces will be
removed, Mr. Uhlfelder should
have made a statement
demanding immediate inspection
of all POW camps by the Red
Cross, an end to the torturing of
American POWs,
non-interference with mail to
them, and an end to the barbaric
acts of terror committed by
Hanoi throughout all of
Indochina. This Uhlfelder has
not done and he has broken
faith with those who hoped he
might moderate his views and
become more realistic in
outlook.
The burden for the
achievement of peace now rests
preponderately upon the enemy.

Monday, Marchl977, The Florida Alligator,

Either he will meaningfully
negotiate or continue to do
battle. If he continues to wage
war, he will not only be
prolonging the suffering of his
own people, but merely delaying
his certain defeat and the
annihilation of his troops on the
battlefield. We shall either
achieve peace in Paris or we shall
seize it by the defeat of the
enemy on the field of battle.
THE NORTH Vietnamese
have shown their true intentions.
Unwilling to seek peace in a
spirit of compromise, they hold
fast to their aims of conouest.
Uhlfelder would do well to
remember thi slaughter of
thousands of innocent civilians
in Hue during the Tet offensive
of 1968, the decapitated
American dead, and a North
Vietnam which never once has
punished its troops for the
murder of innocents. He should
renew his faith in America where
at this very moment those
responsible for the My Lai
massacre are being court
martialed and will be punished.
Uhlfelder should be cognizant of
the fact that it is our nation
which is not too proud to admit
its errors and wrongdoing and
which does not cover up such
things.
WE DO NOT seek total
victory nor demand surrender of
the enemy. We seek a negotiated
end to the hostilities whdh have
been such a terrible burden upon
both ourselves, our allies and our
adversary. In short, we seek a
peace with honor; one in which
there is neither victory nor
appeasement. We seek a peace
which will pacify.
Uhlfelder and some others of
his generation live in a world of
myths and hopes, dreams and
visions. But they cannot accept
the bloody reality of truth and
act to secure the possible. They
are unable to admit the
shortcomings and inconsistencies
of their own position because t$
do so appeals to them to
abandon their commitment to
peace when in truth the real
commitment to peace is that
shared by those who wish
America to remain steadfast in
will and united in purpose.

Page 9



Page 10

L Tito Florida Alligator, Monday. March 8.1971 > >

Murphree Residents On Patrol With UPD

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Faatuia Editor
The University Police
Department (UPD) is offering
free rides to students living in
Muiphee Area dorms or who are
working in classes dealing with
social involvement or law
enforcement.
The rides are actually regular
police patrols. UPD is offering a
program of student patrols, to
acquaint interested students with
the duties of a campus
policeman.
THE IDEA FOR the program

Larceny In Dorms Very Easy,
Thieves Have Two Approaches

One of the biggest problems
the UPD officers run across at
night, according to Sgt. Jesse
Lee, is larceny. Lee said there
are two ways a person could
enter a students room, from
ledges on some of the dorms, or
they could use the direct entry
method.
/ j
A thief wanting to break into
a room walks along the ledge
until he finds an empty room
with an open window.
LEE SAID students generally
dont question somebody
walking on the ledges.
To combat this, Lee said,
students should lock then thenwindows
windows thenwindows when leaving the
rooms,
People using the direct entry
method simply walk down a hall
trying doors until they find one
that is unlocked, Lee said.
IF THE ROOM is empty or
the residents are asleep the
person takes whatever he can.
If the residents are awake in
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was submitted to UPD Chief
Audie Shuler by Murphee Area
Resident Advisor Mark Barrett.
Barrett, a senior in political
science, is working on a research
paper in which he compares the
operations of several police
forces.
I have to ride around with
officers on duty, and I began to
wonder if the residents of
Murphee would learn about the
police if they could spend some
time with them, Barrett said.
BARRETT SUGGESTED to
Shuler the patrols might improve

the room, the student says he
thought somebody else lived
there and excuses himself, Lee
said.
This problem of larceny is

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the departments relations with
students.
According to UPD Lt. Vernon
Holliman, the program has been
in operation for four weeks.
Chief Shuler liked the idea
veiy much and would like to see
it spread throughout the whole
campus, said Holliman.
THE PATROLS TAKE an
hour and a half. Students will be
riding with police officers
assigned to check designated
routes for illegally parked cars,
broken windows, unlocked
doors and windows and signs of
property damage.

tremendous. Students seeing
strange people in their area
should ask them who they are or
call the station and well find
out who they are, Lee said.

The only restriction on the
students is if trouble arises, he
must leave the patrol car.
Students may accompany
officers between 6 and 11 p.m.,
and must be cleared through
Shuler.
SGT. JESSE LEE is one of
the officers students ride with
on patrol.
Lee, a five-year veteran of the
force, said he is in favor of the
student patrol program because
it gives students an idea of what
is involved in police work.
The student patrols are a
good way to get the students
and police talking together and
understanding one another, Lee
said.
DURING THE patrol students
can not only learn more about
the individual man on the job,
but can learn something of
police organization and what to
look for in preventing crimes on
campus.
Lee said he has six men under
his command, four
foot-patrolmen and two men in
patrol cars.
Lee has taken four students

on the tour so far this quarter
and said he is ready to take
more.
According to Lee and Barrett,
student reaction varies. Barrett
said if there is action during the
patrol the students enjoy the
patrol better.
Some nights we dont have
any action and the student gets
bored, Lee said.



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Monday, March 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

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

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MUSICA NOVA
... Rumanian Quintet plays here Wednesday

Music Interpretation In Reading The Notes

By PAT DONOGHUE
Alligator Correspondent
Interpreting music, says Dr.
Robert Carson, is basically just
like interpreting any other
language: You just read the
notes.
Speaking at a lecture last
Monday, Carson, a Humanities
professor at UF, outlined the
steps a musician takes in
preparing a piece of music.
FIRST, LOOK at the score.
A musician must carefully
evaluate the quality of a piece
before undertaking it, because
you cant make good music on
bad notes, Carson explained.
Secondly, he went on, the
subtle things must be examined.
Occassionally there are explicit

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directions, such as loud or soft,
but more often such terms as
crescendo (gradually louder)
and diminiendo (gradually
softer) are used, leaving
interpretation up to the
performer.
Theres no end to the
subtlety, which is what makes a
performance, said Carson.
CARSON DOENST discount
what he terms the inspirational
bag either, but cautions that a
serious performer cannot
overdo it.
A musician cannot be like
Marlon Brando when he gets so
involved with method acting,
they can just cut it. Obviously, a
musician performing live cannot
do this He must remain more
objective, Carson said.
In a question and answer

By STEVE STRANG
Alligator Wire Editor
ll?*'' .":,* ~A
The Rumanian quintet, Musica Nova, billed
as combining great technical skill with perfect
insight, by the Mainz Press, will perform
Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. in the Medical Sciences
Auditorium as part of the Pro Arte Musica
concert series.
Musica Nova has made its reputation
performing new contemporary works. However,
they will offer the Gainesville audience a mixed
program of classical and contemporary. They
will perform a Hayden trio for violin and piano
in D major; the Mozart Divertimente K. 563, a
string trio. The ensemble will also play
Quartet Pour La Fin Du Temps, a work by

session afterwards Carson
explained why he prefers
recordings to live concerts.
1 Jesus People 1
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nnii-iiiimiiiiif[

Musica Nova Quintet
To Play Wednesday

In concerts, youre
competing with recordings. You
play somebodys favorite

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Monsieur O. Messian while he was a German
prisoner during World War 11.
Pro Arte Musica was begun by several
professional musicians in Gainesville.
Membership grew, and the name Pro Arte
Musica was incorporated last April. It was
decided to bring small chamber groups as well
as soloists to the Gainesville area. Memberships
are offered in Pro Arte Musica in order to
defray the cost of tickets at performances.
Memberships can be obtained by calling Mrs.
L.B. Adams at 376-6269.
A limited number of tickets will be on sale at
the door Wednesday from 7:45 p.m. on.
Tickets are $4 for the general public and $2 for
students.

recording in a live concert,
youre sticking your neck out.
What if you make a mistake?



'Cross And Switchblade
Powerful, Vicious, Sincere

By STEVE STRANG
Alligrtor Wire Editor
The Cross and the
Switchblade is a movie as
powerful and vicious as the
slums of New York where it was
filmed. It is a story of gang
fights, killing, poverty, drugs and
hate. The blood flows in some of
the fights, and its enough to
turn even the strongest stomach.
THE MOVIE, playing at
Wometcos Plaza-One Theatre
through Wednesday, is a true
story. Pat Boone plays the
real-life David Wilkerson, a
Pennsylvania preacher who went
to New York in the 1950s to
try to help some gang leaders on
trial for the murder of an invalid
boy. Boones performance is less
than stirring in pans he seems
a little too clean cut, but gives a
straightforward performance,
and it comes off as sincere.
The Cross and the
Switchblade is based on a best
seller by Wilkerson by the same
title. The movie covers only a
very small part of the book and

Absentee Ballots Available
From Election Supervisor
Anyone who is qualified to vote in the upcoming March 16
elections and will not be in Gainesville may pick up an absentee ballot
in the office of the Supervisor of Elections in the County Court
House.
Voting by absentee ballot may take place any weekday, Monday
through Friday, between 9 aun. and 5 pin. All ballots must be in the
Supervisors office by 5 p.m. on March 15.

dgTMgJ
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WE ARE CLOSING OUR CAMPUS STORE
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EVERYTHING MUST GO!
DRESSES PANTSUITS PANTS
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really doesnt have the impact
the book has. The story was
up-dated nearly 15 years, and
expanded a little for literary
impact. But the basics of the
movie remain factual.
It doesnt come out in the
movie, but Wilkerson began
several centers in New York
called Teen Challenge, which
help drug addicts kick the habit
through faith in Jesus Christ
Working with the drug problem
was a large part of Wilkersons
real-life ministry, but it was
played down in the movie.
THE STORY centered around
the actual leader of the New
York Mau Mau gang, Nicky
Cruz, played by Erik Estrada.
Estrada gives intensely realistic
performances- probably the best
of the movie. Its said he refused
t o rehearse one
emotion-packed scene toward
the end of the movie in which he
accepted Christ as his personal
Savior. Estrada supposedly
wanted the scene to look
spontaneous, not rehearsed.
Most of the actors in the

movie are unknowns, many of
them kids straight off the streets
of New York. Jackie Giroux
who played Cruzs girl friend
was particularly convincing in
her role as a heroin addict who
kicked the habit after accepting
Christ. Miss Giroux visited
Gainesville recently and praised
the work of the Corner
Drugstore here.
The movie was filmed in the
New York neighborhood in
which Wilkerson first began his
gangland ministry. The
photography is superb and
among the best things about the
movie. The realistic setting
sometimes made up for the
somewhat mediocre acting.
RALPH CARMICHAEL
arranged and directed the music
for the movie. It was an
unsuccessful attempt on
Carmichaers part to imitate the
soft and sullen sounds of current
music, but the music came off
sounding typically Ralph
Carmichael. Only one song, sung
at a youth rally which the gangs
attended, was noteworthy.
If its true the movie lacked
the impact of the book and the
acting lacked the professionalism
one expects from a good movie,
The Cross and the
Switchblade made up for it in
sincerety and gut reactions. The
movie grabbed hold of you at
the beginning and wouldnt let
go. It was strong, forceful and
very emotional. There were a lot
of wet eyes before the movies
end. If not an excellent movie if
is certainly worth seeing, and is
highly recommended.

Answers To Crossword Puzzle
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i KNOWLEDGE OF THE
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Monday, March 8,1971-, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 13



, The Florid. Alligator, Monday, March 8, 1971

Page 14

CAMPUS CRIER I
X / SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT I
111 ] I Student Govt Elections Approaching I
Jft Student Gov't elections will be held on April 21, 1971. Qualifications for ft
Senate Seats and Student Gov't offices are due no later than April 1, 1971. These ft
I qualifications may be submitted Mon. Fri. between 9 and sin the Student
f Gov't Office on the 3rd floor of the Reitz Union. The final deadline for applying ft
B| I for absentee ballots for the election is April 16. ft
I I Student Govt Book Exchange I
I SG urges you to take advantage of his valuable service. Bring your old
ft textbooks that the Bookstore can't buy, and sell them to other students that need I
H ft them. Set your own prices! Dates for collecting books to sell: March 16,17, 18, ft
ft 1971 between 1 and 5 PM in Rm. 306 Reitz Union. Dates of the sale (Collecting
i§§ ft and selling): March 26, 29, 30, 31, April 1,2, 1-5 PM in Rm. 306 Reitz Union. ft
I I And For A Crafty Comment. ... I
I ft MEMBERS OF THE UNION BOARD OF MANAGERS WILL BE IN THE ARTS
I & CRAFTS CENTER THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1971, AT 8:00 p.m. TO HEAR
1 ANY COMMENTS YOU MAY HAVE CONCERNING THE OPERATION OF
I THE ARTS & CRAFTS CENTER
I I Bulletin Space Available I
I Any student may use bulletin board space. All you need do is apply for it on the
ft third floor of the Student Union. B
I ROTC Commissioning Exercises Set I
ft Retired General James A. Van Fleet (former Gator football coach) will be the
ft % principal speaker at the Commissioning Exercise, March 20th in the Medical I
ft Center Auditorium. B
1 I Accent 72 I
B ft All those interested in Accent '72 Chairman and Asst. Chairman pick up 9
B I applications at the 3rd floor activities desk of the J.W.R. Union. Interviews will be ft
ft held first week of next quarter.
9 I Gainesville Tenants Association I
H ft The Greater Gainesville Tenants Association is now organizing. Anyone interested
in recruiting or that has a problem call Mike Pugh at 392-1665 or 378-5603. We
I ~ can only be as helpful as the support we receive.
ft I ,|l 1 Flicks At The Rat I
M Mon. Wait Until Dark I
ft 7:15 9:2511:35
B m | Tues. Wild Angels I
I B Day the I
ft I WAIT UNTIt DARK (Technicolor) Thurs. Folk Night 9-1 I
ft ft Audrey Hepburn, Alan Arkin, Richard Crenna, ft
ft ft Efram Zimbalist, Jr., Jack Weston nr ml) > *1 B
I | Tryouts For Florido I
ft I Players Production -PETER SMTfErZ- *) I
ft f THE KNACK ) PIXIP '' 1
ft I A COMEDY IN THREE ACTS BY .) 1
I I ANN JELLICOE S P Ihlf PQ ft
I ROOM 205 PEABODY HALL 7:00-10:00 L
iMONDAY AND TUESDAY: MARCH Bth AND 9th \ J I
I I Campus Calendar I
B 1 Agricultural Economic Dept. Open Seminar, McCarty Hall, 2:30 p.m. HE AJL THAGBD]/, IN T UfO AC/T5 I
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Meeting, Union-349, 7:00 p.m. ft
ft ft ICAAS Luncheon-Meeting, Union 150-D, 11:45 a.m. HP CONSTANS I
ft Saturday, March 6
International Club "Covered Dish" Party, University Women's Club, 8:00 p.m. **<%*%. I
I Society of Otolaryngologists Meeting, MSB Aud., 8:00 a.m. Ml fl Jjl fl 111"! 1 ft
I Wednesday, March 10 Jl ft
ft Benton Engineering Council Meeting, Union 362 & 363, 7:30 p.m.
College of Dentistry, Union 346,8:30 p.m. "D Ass
1 Thursday, March 11 DOX Unices J7L lOJJ I
American Society of Civil Engineering Meeting, Union 347,7:00 p.m, . ....
ft 1 ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE I
B ft THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH
ft ft WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. g
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS 1
STUDENT GOVERNMENT 1



By United Prats International
In Yugoslavia, its Muhammad
Ali 3 to 1. In Cincinnati, theyll
be munching roast beef while
they watch the fight. Gls in
Vietnam will hear it by radio
in the middle of the day
Tuesday. Italian television will
go on the air before dawn for
the second time in history to
carry it live.
The 19,500 persons who
crowd into Madison Square
Garden Monday night will be
only a tiny fraction of the

Mideast Ceasefire Ends

By United Press International
The Arab-Israeli cease-fire, which stopped the
shooting in the Middle East seven months ago,
expired at midnight, 5 pjn. EST,Sunday. Both
sides had placed their armed forces on emergency
war alerts but indicated there would be no
immediate resumption of hostilities.
Eqyptian President Anwar Sadat announced
a few hours earlier that he would not agree to
another extension of the truce in view of Israels

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World Prepares For The Real Biggie

audience that will see Ali fight
Joe Frazier for the world
heavyweight title.
The fight will be televised by
closed circuit to hundreds of
movie theatres, stadiums and
hotel ballrooms and auditoriums
across the United States, and the
action will be shown in 35 other
countries. It will be the most
widely watched sports event in
history.
Only in a half a dozen
European countries, though, will
it be possible to watch the battle
on the tiny screen at home, and

refusal to pledge complete withdrawal from all
Arab territories occupied in the 1967 war. He
said his decision was made in secret talks in
Moscow early last week.
The cease-fire originally went into effect last
Aug. 7 following an appeal from U.S. Secretary
of State William P. Rogers to both sides to stop
shooting and start talking. It was extended
another 30 days by Egypt last month but Sadat
warned then he would reject another extension
unless concrete progress was made at the
U.N.-supervised talks in New York.

| Fight ot the Century |

in four of those Germany,
Austria, Switzerland and
Holland it will not be shown
until 15 hours after the event.
In most places, closed-circuit
telecasts will be projected on

theater-sized screens for large
audiences at admission prices
ranging up to $l5O.
In the United States, worthy
causes ranging from the
Democrats in New York State to
a group of boys dubs in
Southern California will benefit
from special telecasts.
More than 600 newsmen will
be in the garden to cover the
fight for various media. The
blow-by-blow account for
closed-tircuit showings will be
handled by veteran fight
announcer Don Dunphy, with
color assists from actor Burt
Lancaster and former welter welterand
and welterand middleweight champion
Sugar Ray Robinson.
The Mutual Broadcasting
System will report the fight by

OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. CHECK LIST
Regular Special
* SLIPSTICK 1.25 89c
* KORECTYPE 1.19 89c
* TAPERASER 98 79c
* TAPERASER REFILLS 89 69c
* CASH BOX WITH TRAY 2.29 1.99
* CHECK FILE 3.99 2.99
* SANFORD MARKERS
Set of 10 Colors 2.89 1.99
* PARKER JOTTERS 1.98 1.49
* PARKER JOTTER REFILLS 98 59c
* GEM CLIPS .. 1.10 90c
* PRES-A-PLY FILE FOLDER LABELS
* BIC PENS Ml 9 19 12c
* BIC PENS F 25 25 19c
HOLE PUNCHES
3 HOLE ADJUSTABLE 5.50 3.99
7 HOI E 5.50 3.99
2 HOIC CENTAMA7IC 7.25 5.59
3 HOLE CENTAMATIC M3OO .... 17.95 1 3.99
* NOVUS STANDARD STAPLES .. 3.75 2.89
PENCIL SHARPENERS
VACU BASE 6.50 4.99
VACU BASE 4.95 3.99
WALL MOUNTED 4.95 3.99
WALL MOUNTED 3.85 2.99
CRAFTINT ARTIST BRUSHES 30% OFF
SHAFFER POCKET FOUNTAIN PENS 25% OFF
VIS-A-VIS PROJECTION PENS 60 44 c
OVERHEAD PROJECTORS 199.50 109.99
OLIVETTI CALCULATOR 550.00 449.00
OLIVETTI ADDING MACHINES
Was 99.50 NOW 89.99
Was 109.50 NOW 99.99
Was 129.50 ..NOW 114.99
CONTEX 55 CALCULATOR 289.50 j 99 99
ELECTRONIC CALCULATOR ... 419.00 350 00
ROYAL ELECTRIC TYPEWRITER
VERY SPECIAL 99 95
LEGAL PADS 11 or 14" 3.25 doz. 2.59 doz.
MIRADO PENCILS SPECIAL 7.99 Gross
BONANZA DESK AND CHAIR
CLEANER 2.95 2.49
BRING THIS COUPON
IN AND REGISTER
NOW

Monday, March 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

radio from the Statler Hiltons
Penn Bar, using round-by-round
summaries from the wire services
and color accounts from
couriers shuttling back and
forth between the hotel and the
Garden.
Alis draft stand has won him
some fans in the Communist
world. The Soviet news agency
Tass account of the weighing-in,
which identified the fighters as
Mohammed Afi and Joe
Fraser, described Ali as an
active protester against the U.S.
aggression in Indochina and dvil
rights fighter.*
Communist Yugoslavia and
Italy are the two nations where
the fight will be seen live on the
home screen, and enthusiasm is
running high in both countries.
Days before the fight, the
Belgrade newspaper Politika had
received 11,462 responses to a
pool promotion in which readers
were asked to pick the winner,
round and type of decision with
the hope of sharing in a $4,000
prize.

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Students DONT BE FOOLED! We
guaratee the lowest prices New
walnut finished student desk, now
$27.50, bookcase with glass doors
$19.50, 2 drawer files $19.50, Used
solid oak swlvil chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-p)
WATER BEDS ultimate in sleeping
comfort. Call 372-7178
Fender Bandmaster amp & bottom 2
12 bass speakers. 2 yrs. old & in
excel, cond. $250 call Dan at
373-1143 after 7 p.m. (A-st-94-p)
Mobile home for sale, 1969
Parkwood 12x52, air conditioned,
furnished, carpeted. Excellent
condition! Call 378-7165 evenings
(A-7t-92-p)
Doberman Pinscher Puppies AKC
Champion Stock Warlock line 7
weeks old only males left from
$125.00 phone 378-8067 or
378-8045 (A-10t-94-p)
SURFBOARD odeanside 70; 6* 10
used 5 times new $165. will
sacrifice S9O (consider trade 4
turntable or speakers); Magnavox
Stereo for S7O. Call Betty 378-6548
after 5 pm (A-st-94-p)
FOR SALE 1970 Motorcycle
Yamaha 350 Call 392-0393 or See at
Campus Credit Union Office 1200
SW sth Avenue (A-st-95-p)
1966 HONDA 160. Good condition.
$185.00 or best offer. Call 376-8484
after 1:30 P.M. (A-7t-94-p)
MILLIONS of rugs have been cleaned
with Blue Lustre. Its Americas
finest. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
mb 1
I CHILDREN. UNDER fl
ADULTS $2.50 I
SORRY ... NO PASSES!
Starring PAT BOONE is David Wiikersonl
FEATURES, AT...
%1:40 3:35 6:30 7:30 9:30j
NOMINATFim
I FOR 5 ACADEMY
| AWARDS I
COLUMBIA PtCTimtS Pftt
JVStW BBS Production
JACK NICHOLSON
PL FIVE EHsu
p,£C i£
AT ...

$1 OFF
Clip the IWggi
Pizza Inn Vpy
Buck
below fora special treat!
/yTf~ PIZZA INN DOUGH NOTE I
/ \ Redeemable with thij J\\ I
11 111 f \purchaa of any II |II I
A\X \\ l|r9 lii pizza or y/ A/Ll
r ' l-4 / Cgf bnadlum pizzas.
Cgys nepizzainn buck
Sorry, off or not valid for choaaa pizzas.

FOR SA LE
Electronics Experimenters!! All kinds
of state of the art solid state devices
and accessories available at:
Technical Assistance Unlimited 717
NW First St. 376-0624 (A-10t-89-p)
1968 honda CL 175 scrambler 6400
mi. excellent condition, tool kit,
S4OO. call Jerry for more info.
376-1127 (A-3t-95-p)
WATERBEDS. 319 W. University
Ave. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Mon. through
Sat. Waterbeds of Gainesville
(A-st-95-p)
Kawasaki 250 Enduro bike, special
shocks, expansion chamber, has abt
30hp. Like new condition. Price
$550 will bargain call 378-4180
(A-3t-95-p)
1969 HONDA CL 350, excellent
condition, extra parts and helmet,
high bars, velocity stacks, extra
chrome, call Tom at 392-7003
(A-st-95-p)
4 puppies 4 sale 2 males, 2 females 6
weeks March 3 type: cute + cuddly,
sad eyes, droopy ears cost: loving
home call 373-3108 after 6
(A-3t-95-p)
1970 Kawasaki Mach 111 500 very
good condition 3000 miles SBOO
contact Don 392-8718 (A-4t-96-p)
Honda CL-100 1970 under 2500 mi.
candy orange In like new condition
1 owned less than one year $325
w/helmet. 1519 NW 3 ave, call
376-8508 (A-st-96-p)
Mans racing bike 10-speed S7O.
Girls 3-speed $45. Both 3 months
old. Call Maryann 372-6091 after 5 &
392-2814 from 8 to 5 weekdays.
(A-st-96-p)
Enjoy the best at bargain prices!
Craig 8-trk tapeplayer complete with
wiring and bracket and six tapes Inc.
Chicago, Fpvertree Call Mark
378-6806 (A-3t-96-p)
7 golf clubs & bag, pole lamp, iron 8i
board, study light, magazine rack
handbags, blouses (36) sweaters, 9Va
m ladles shoes, books, etc. 373-3874
(A-st-96-p)
18ft house trailer furnish all
aluminum leaving state must sell
S4OO phone 376-0388 (A-4t-96-p)
66 Mustang new engine new carb.
new tires new Insp. sticker runs great
call Paul after 6:00 pm 378-3743
(A-st-95-p)
Trailer Furnished SIOOO Total Price
Uve In Or Rent Annual Income S6OO
378-8490 (A-st-97-p)
MUST SELL 1967 Ducatl lOOcc
Scrambler 850 miles ex. cond. used
on trails luggage rack GREAT BUYI
call Jerry 392-6914 $175 (A-st-95-p)
450 HONDA CL, 1968 five speed
MUST SELL BEFORE SPRING
BREAK 392-8346 bottle of apple
wine with deal (A-2t-97-p)
1966 Yamaha 80. One owner,
female. Very dependable, new paint,
two helmets, Inspected, ready to go.
Xclnt cond. $175 378-7872
(A-st-97-p)
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track 80 min
tapes 6 for $9.95 MUNTZ STEREO
319 N.W. 13 St. (a-20t-89-p)

Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, March 8,1971

FOR SALE
*****
*
.*.*.* *.*
MIRANDA SEANSOMAT with fl. 4
lens and 2 electronic flashes with
slave unit Used very little alt for $l7O
392-8203 (A-2t-96-p)
Garrard turntable, base, dustcover
ceramic cartridge. 4 mos. old S4O.
Two 3-way speakers with 6 woofer.
Walnut enclosures. S3O pr. 392-7416
(A-2t-97-p)
HONDA 565 1966. Good
condition dependable. Great for
around town. $125 or best offer. Call
392-7253. If no answer dial
392-7254. (a-3t-98-p)
ZENITH CIRCLE OF SOUND
STEREO perfect condition with
extras sl49 Call Barry at 378-3029
(a-2t-98-p)
tame baby.ferrets coons monkeys
bobcats ocelots skunks parrots hawks
snakes lizards turtles for sale trade or
buy Kongo Pet 475-2546 (local)
(a-16t-55-p)
Yamaha 250 street bike less than
10,000 miles, new chain and stocket
excellent street and road
transportation S3OO or will bargain
378-2251 (a-st-98-p)
Aquarium and equipment 3O
gallons S4O or best offer call Pat at
372- or stop by 1510 N.W. 55
St. (a-st-98-p)
TROMBONE perfect conn.
Constellation, worth $455, will
sacrifice for $325 Must Sell I call Rick
at 392-9524 call after 5 (a-st-98-p)
FOR Fl ENT
Male Roomate wanted. $35 per mo.
+ 1/3 utilities. Parklane apts. call
373- available spr. and sum. qts.
close to campus (B-st-93-p)
Hawaiian Village, sublet 2 bedrm.
unfrn, A/C, pool, w/w carpets,
dishwasher, disposal, $l5O mo. Avail
Apt. 1. Call 378-6974 after spm
(B-st-94-p)
Room In private home for mature
male students. Une and maid service.
Central heat/ac. Separate entrance
off-street parking. Call 376-5360
(B-Bt-95*p)
Male roommate wanted spring qtr at
Univ Gard Trace AC pool cable TV
S4B a month + 1/3 utilities call
378-8993 after 5:00 (B-10t-95-p)
1 male roomate, spring summer or
both Landmark apt N 0.27 pool,
dishwasher, a/c, health club 47.50 +
Va utilities call 376-0529 (B-st-96-p)
THE PLACE Apt 307 1231 SW 3rd
Ave. all elect, dishwasher,
townhouse, private bedroom, $82.50
Incl. utilities, pool, ask for Alan
(B-3t-96-p)
Wanted: 1 or 2 female roommates for
2 bedroom AC close to campus.
$108.75 for spring quarter. Call
372-7624 (B-st-96-p)
Sublet 2 br furnished tanglewood apt
central a.c., pool, carpet, dishwasher.
Available spring qtr. $l9O mon call
378-0910 (B-st-96-p)

f Todays |
I more for your money meal I
moisorrs
I CAFETERIA I
I [ MONDAYS FEATURE I
I CHUCK WAGON STEAK
| AND HASH A
| BROWN fl7> I?
I l | TUESDAYS FEATURE j l I
a I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | 5
| ALL YOU CAN EAT |
i. ?_!
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

FOR FIE BIT
(a
SINFUL apt in Village Park two
bdrm. with everything sublease
starting spring qtr. furn $l7O or
unfurnished $155 call 378-8061
(B-st-96-p)
1 male roommate spring quarter 1
blk from campus. Rent includes priv
bedroom, patio, dishwasher, utilities,
sauna, pool Call Neal 372-6272
(B-st-97-p)
ROOMMATE wanted for beautiful
tanglewood apartment with
everything. SSO/mo. + utilities.
373-3475 (B-st-97-p)
Sublet. Quiet, Comfortable, One
bdrm, A/C, patio, $95 per mo;, NW
section, Call 378-6289 after 5 pm
(B-3t-97-p)
Sublease 2 bedroom apt. for Spring
quarter air cond. pool close to
campus University Gardens Trace
$l9O per month Call 378-2848
(b-Bt-97-p)
Sublet one bedroom, furnished, avail
March 25, pool, air conditioned,
sllO month, couples only, 373-2836
(b-3t-98-p)
Female Roommate wanted for spring
quarter one bedroom garage apt near
town $25 per mo plus Vt utilities
Judy 378-5170 after 10 p.m. to 12
(b-st-98-p)
Sublet apt 2 rooms spring & summer
quarters $85.00 per month close to
campus furunlshed Call 376-8990
(b-24>98p)
Female roommate to share single
bedroom apt for spring quarter.
Modern, well-furnished, A/r,
balcony, pool. March rent paid. Call
378-9879 (b-st-98-p)
Single room for male student 3
blocks from campus AC and
refrigerator 372-8929 after 2 p.m.
327 N.W. 15th Terrace (b-st-98-p)
2 Bdrm frun apt available March 15
a/c heat, near campus. $122/quar.
Option for summer S9O. Call
378-4843 anytime. (b-st-98-p)
WANTED
jv/XvXv!w^/XwXv!vXv!wXv//Xj
Straight male roommate for spring
qtr. SIOB. starllte apts. N 0.821 good
clean rooms near campus, central air
condlt. and heating, call 378-0452
(C-st-94-p)
Heads wanted for cutting styling and
reconditioning free hair analysis.
Redken organic hair care products
trish carol and clndy now working
miracles at trlshs hair house.
372-7159 (C-st-94-p)
Female roommate. Three blocks
from campus Approx. $56
(negotiable). 421 N.W. 15 St.
378-9958 (C-st-94-p)
Male roommate for spring qtr 2
bedroom landmark apt. 123 ac pool
sauna gym call 376-2768 (C-4t-96-p)
3 female freaks needed to sublet 4
bdr apt near campus air cond pool
S7O mo. Incl utilities (C-4t-95-p)

ffISOSfS9S6&SSGSWS&SBGGOGG9S&AmA
WANTED
Male roommate needed. Village Park
Apartments. Available now.
$47.50/mo. Call Darryl at 392-0505
or 378-0043 (C-4t-95-p)
1 or 2 roommates wanted for nice
apt with carpeting, dishwasher, pool.
Start spring quarter at La Bonne Vie
Call 373-1228 (C-st-95-p)
Roomates for Spr. and Sum. share a
room for S4O or private rm. for S6O
monthly, call Wayne at 378-5900
Univ. Gardens Trace Apts.
(C-st-96-p)
Female roomate wanted for poolside
french quarter apt. March rent free,
only $36.75 a month, call 373-2209
anytime. (C-st-96-p)
One male roommate 2 bedroom
house 1240 SW 13 St Call 372-3922
(C-3t-96-p)
Female roommate Starting March 15
to share 3-bedroom furnished house
close to campus. S6O + utilities
372-7227 after 4. (C-3t-96-p)
Female roomate needed landmark
apt 174 available Mar 29 47.50/mo
color T.V. 2 pools dishwasher etc.
376-2184 (C-Bt-95-p)
One female roommate for landmark
apt. 42.50 per month + V* util,
immediate occupancy and spring qrt.
call 378-6075 after 5 p.m.
(C-3t-96-p)
Female roomate spring qtr. for
poolside village park apt. 48.00/mo.
plus V 4 util, call 372-5463 or come by
apt. 54 (C-st-97-p)
1 Female roommate wanted.
Olympia apts. $42./mo. + util. March
rent payed. Call Becky at 373-43118
(C-3t-97-p) 1
Male roommate needed. Luxury apt.
living at a reasonable price. 378-9947
(C-st-97-p)
Wanted: female roommates for the
place, luxury townhouse. S7B month,
Incl. all Included, call 372-6672 right
away. The best deal around
(C-3t-97-p)
1 female roommate unlv gardens
4030 + utl. move In now call
378-2250 after 5:30 (C-4t-97-p)
We want a roommate, anybody
willing to pay 57.50 but you must
qualify call 373-2384 and ask for
Xavier (C-4t-97-p)
Two Female Roommates wanted
spring quarter. Beautiful 3 bedroom
apt. Own pool, carpeting. Rent Split
5 ways. no. 14 Williamsburg.
378-0518 (c-3t-98-p)
Female roommate needed now! Call
378-8037 Hawaiian Village
Townhouse (c-st-98-p)
1 Female Roommate needed for 2
bedroom Village Park Apt. for spring
quarter. Call 376-8608 (c-3t-98-p)
appplg
AT: 1:40 3:40 5:40
FRANKOVICH
ml / production
f§AL SELLERS
ail SOW? 355 GOLWE
___ 5 COLOR From Columbia Petures
AT: 2:254:156:05
7:55 9:45
LAST 2 DAYS I
Jrirr
Groupie
BILLY BOYLE
Â¥/ ,| DONALD SUMPTER
M ~jf| RICHARD SHAW
ESMtJOHNS



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
1 female room needed Spring Qtr
Point West Apts $58.75/mo +
utilities March rent paid Move in
after March 15 Call 378-5507
(c-st-98-p)
Male roommate wanted for 2
Br-2bath Le Bonne Vie Apt
available March 15 for spring &
summer qtr or spring qtr only. Call
376-8136 (c-st-98-p)
2 roomies wanted at 352 La Bonne
Vie for spring quarter. 53.75/mo. +
utilities. Available March 20. Cali
Marshall or Nell 378-7141.
(c-st-98-p)
Village Park, 1 or 2 roommates from
March to June* 20th, $125.00 +
$25.00 dp pool side phone
378-4857, 1 apt no. 67 female
(c-st-98-p)
Wanted 2 Female roommates to share
2 bedroom apt. S4O a month plus
utilities call 372-6547 or come by
Butler Gardens Apt after 9 p.m.
(c-st-98-p)
1 male roommate For spring quarter
SBS per month incl. utilities The
Place no. 105 call 378-2251
(c-st-98-p)
Roommate needed to share 3 Bd
home with 2 LW students, room of
your own. A/C, 135/qtr. + 1/3 utl
3 7 8-923 9 Grad. stu. preferred
(c-3t-98-p)
Female roommate wanted for 3
bedroom La Bonne Vie apt S4O per
month 378-5812 (c-st-98-p)
_*
HELP WANTED
ADV. SALES need 2 part-time
student salesmen. Experienced. Must
be here Sum Qtr. Salary SSO plus
comm. Ph 378-5945 evenings Mr.
Maddock (E-3t-96-p)
Senior Architecture Student to do
some drafting on a part time hourly
basis. Write letter to Roebuck PO
Box 1149 Gainesville, giving details
of qualifications and hourly rate of
compensation expected. (E-10t-96-p)
Extra money? Fla. licensed
physicians, residents, fellows etc. to
work weekends in general hospital in
Palatka excellent pay if interested,
call K. Santi, M.D. 328-2784
weekdays for further details
(E-st-95-p)



AUTOS
****"******"
1965 Corvair Corsa 140 hp 4-speed
tape player, rebuilt engine &
transmission Wide ovals $575 call
376-9129 after 4:30 (G-st-96-p)
1969 VW baby blue bug $1495
recently rebuilt engine, excellent
condition, radio, after 5- 373-4023
(G-3t-96-p)
65 Chevy SS air iW at bucket seats
convertible good running condition
clean 396 engine asking 525 phone
376-0388 anytime (G-4t-96-p)
for sale 1969 Slmca very good mech. a
cond. very clean good cheap trans.
Must sell! call 376-9356 or 378-4827
Ask for Ron (G-st-95-p)
Ramblers 63 2 door and 4 door $250
Each Inspected 378-8490 (G-st-97-p)

hl
i rt* 0 ?
1 if
|I
Three films by Lennon-Ono
2 Virgins Rape Smile
plus
The Beatles at Shea Stadium
Tonight Union Auditorium
5:15 7:45 10:00 50t
_ sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

AUTOS
PORSCHE 914 excellent condition
but some body damage best offer call
376-3865 (G-3t-97-p)
61 Corvan Chev Camper Type Van
Roll Down Windows Special $225
378-8490 (G-st-97-p)
1970 VW fastback. very good
condition. Radio, assume balance
$1736.70. 378-6755 after 6:00 PM
(G-3t-97-p)
VAN MUST SELL THIS WKii Gd
Cond, Screens, Curtains Best Offer
Over $350 376-5667 (G-2t-97-p)
MGB 68 coed must sell good
condition yellow convertible $llOO
call Jeanne 378-3518 (g-st-98-p)
VW deluxe van needs overhaul body
in good condition. S7OO 378-9796
call after 12 a.m. (g-st-98-p)
1969 BMW 2002 2 dr sedan Air
Conditioned, two new tires, new
battery, 50,000 miles, very good
cond. Phone 378-0308 Evenings.
(g-st-98-p)
65 MG Midget New top. wtr pump
brakes. Custom int and paint. Radio
heater. Just tuned, excellent cond.
SBOO. Call Mark Linden 373-3381
(g-st-98-p)
66 Chevy Imp., white, black Int., air,
power steering, autotrans, r/h
excellent cond., just tuned, SI2OO,
call 376-1591 5:30 p.m. (g-4t-98-p)
PERSONAL
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Owyer.
Electrologlst... 102 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Call 372-8039 for appointment.
(j-44t-54-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473 (j-23t-75-p)
Need a place spring qtr? one girl
wanted to share room In 2 bdrm apt
pool, fully furnished, convenient call
373-3026 or 376-7852 anytime
(J-st-94-p)
For the best and lowest priced bike
repairs see Charlie at 103-6 NW 10 St
4-9 pm (J-llt-92-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)
" "" 1
Work or have classes In the Med
Center? Girl roommate needed for
spring/summer Quarters. Apt. 88 In
Williamsburg. Call Bev 373-3230
(J-st-94-p)
GAINESVILLE green decals, just in.
Magnificent leather jackets and pants,
even though its too hot. Low,
medium and high-rise bluejeans, some
with buttons, all (countem) ALL
sizes. Silver studs, hundreds of
patches and appliques. More
carburetors Just arrived. Incense In a
billion scents. SUBTERRANEAN
CIRCUS, 10 S.W. 7th St. Open til 10
nightly. (j-9t-95-p)
Due to the RACES at DAYTONA
the CYCLE WORKS will be closed
Tues Mar. 9 thru Mon. Mar. 16
(J-3t-97-p)

Monday. March 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
Pack your knapsack for adventure!
Bicycle and camp in England. 30 day
tours $566 from Boston, $689 from
Miami. Includes air fare, bicycle,
camping equipment. Call us
376-7985 (J-7t-96-p)
EUROPE ON UF charter flight Jax
to Amsterdam June 16 to Aug 31
$240 rt call 392-1670 before March
13 (J-st-97-p)
Male gemlni seeks compatible female
who can dig nature and the wonders
of life and starshlne. Call me at
378-2270 or write to P.O. Box 12356
(J-2t-96-p)
People who make things the Union
is having another Arts and Crafts Sale
on April 5 & 6. Call 392-1655 for
more information and start creating.
(J-st-96-p)
BYOB to Trishs Hair House Amino
Pon Shampoo SI.OO a pint. Organic,
acid balanced Trishs Flair House, the
natural beauty salon Cin City
372-7159 (j-lt-97-p)
Catch up on whats new. A Lenten
Easter Discussion Series on
Contemporary Theology will
examine new Ideas in faith theology
and moral theology. Monday
evenings 8:00 pm at the Catholic
Student Center ((J-2t-97-p)
5X7 camp-out tent with sewed-ln
floor, zippered nylon screen door and
storm flaps $15.95. Camping
supplies. B&B SPORTS CENTER
5320 N.W. 13th ST. 378-1461
(J-st-98-p)
Then she took her contradictions out
and she splashed them on my brow,
so which words was I then to doubt
when choosing wha to vow. exe
(j-lt-98-p)
2 dogs free all shots approx 8 month
must give away contact David
Rotford 373-1043 111 N.W. 19 St.
No. 11 (j-4t-98-p)
Beware big v & creepl We love you,
but you asked for It A youre gonna
get Itl love, cat A evil ps remember
the bush A mhc. (J-lt-98-p)
LOST & FOUND
SUBSTANTIAL REWARD green
stat. book, research report, class
notes and questionnaire in manila
folders call 372-8403 after 6 pm
(L-3t-96-p)
found: a mans or womans
gold-plated watch in Brian Hall area,
phone 3 92-0203 and Identify.
(L-3t-96-nc)
Found Tuesday night young setter at
corner of 13th and univ. to Identify
call 964-6520 or 964-6696
(L-3t-97-NC)
found: A KEY near the Union, call
392-1681 to identify, ask for Lynn
(L-3t-97-p)
Found: play A the reader, Walt
376-3056 (l-3t-98-p)
LOST one orange male cat In the
vicinity behind Norman Hall please
call 378-9176 (l-2t-98-p)

will j|
PERFORM
Lv^HlmI every act* jfy ih
IINI IN THIS B* /!M
* WBBBSWmMBBBM I picture'
WILL
ininHBHHHBiI FEEL EVERT H^jU
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OHONDO KEYHOLE shattering JglF* mm
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Page 17

LOST <& FOUND
....a*
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Lost: Pair of mens wire rim glasses
Reward offered Lost near Union,
about a week ago call Brian 392-8967
(l-lt-98-p)
X;X\vX;XxXvX>XXvX;>X£>£;;;;;X;X\
SERVICES
wXrXx.'SvXvXWX-XvX-:-:-:-:^
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard adn
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Exp'd Theses A Dissertations
Del-Ray Typing Service 50 cents and
up per page 373-1984 days 373-1429
aft 6. (M-10t-80-p)
GRAPHICS, RENDERINGS
BEAUTIFUL JON 378-8335
(M-st-97-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)
'vmmf'
nS gVof Wjtm ; jmff ~

JIINI ivv^p
Harlovy Cynthia P Caster, Goldie Glitter
Andrea Whips, Patti Cakes, Lixie & Kafy
and
Joe Cocker and The Grease Band
Ten Years After featuring Alvin Lee & Co.
Spooky Tooth Terry Reid
Wednesday, March 10 and
Thursday, March 11
5:30,8:00,10:30
Union Auditorium
SI.OO
Buy advance tickets Tuesday A
Wednesday from 12:30 to 4:30 at
2nd floor box office
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

wiia: |j*.,
gHjh
SHOWS l*ebM>i 9
1:30 : Bast Pictere :
3:25 ; Bast Actress :
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9 ;25 : AliMac6raw*
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t. # WINNER of
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NOMINATION
: Best Jn:
Actress
SHOWS 'ONE OF m ;
1:30 -THE YEARS LJ
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5:15 % diary
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9:25 noutawlfe

BigawSi**.
1, t
MASH lMinw mta
1 .on .AMKNIAIARV a
p.a%#w A
5:30 NWWIAiMO A
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csmcnmc I
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7:30 DONALD SUTHERLAND :
[R| JWOTTGOULD ;
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BHJTCHCASSIDVANO!
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LAST e51.29 Aga 17 & up a
4 DAYS *..A>-LDAY




Page 18

lThfl:Blorid Alligator, Monday, March 8,1971

Swim Team Wins Another SEC Title

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF swim team captured
their second straight SEC
championship Saturday in
Tuscaloosa edging out Tennessee

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... record setter

Track Team Wins Outdoors

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs track team successfully opened its outdoor
season Saturday capturing the Jesuit Invitational
Meet in Tampa, whipping runner up Florida State
by 26 points. The Gators rolled up 125% points,
easily outdistancing FSU at 99% points, and third
place finisher Florida A&M at 24 points.
THE WIN avenged last years loss to FSU at the
same meet, and indicates our team is stronger by
far in dual meet competition, track coach Jimmy
Carnes said.
Weve got good representation in every event.
Were not going to be giving away anything.
The Gators captured first place in 10 of the 16
events, including first in every field event with the
exception of the discus.
WINNERS FOR UF in the field events included
Grover Howard in the triple jump, Tom Bolig in the
long jump, Chuck Duff in the high jump, Jim Stites
in the javelin, Jim Nelson in the shot put, and Scott
Hurley in the pole vault. John Courtney finished
third for the Gators in the discus.
Track event winners were Roger Carson in the

Rugby Club
Triumphs, 6-3
UFs Rugby Club raised its
record to 12-1-1 on the season
Saturday defeating the North
Carolina State Rugby Chib, 6-3.
Butch Falk dodged a host of
North Carolina tacklers in a
60-yard broken field run to
score the Gators winning goal in
the second half. Norm Jones had
opened the scoring with a
30-yard run in the first half.
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
378-5222
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

by eleven points. The Gators, led
by outstanding performances
from Brant Bittner and Gary
Chelosky, have now recorded 15
SEC titles in the last 16 meets.
The meet was tense and

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GARY CHELOSKY
... 200-yard breaststroke

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A hangover is where, having lost your head the nigh't
before, you wake up with two heads the morning $
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#P


220, Benny Hicks in the 440, Jerry Fannin in the
intermediate hurdles, and the Gator mile relay team
of Jim Mims, David Haines, Jack Stewart, and
Benny Hicks.
We really werent surprised at our overall
strength, Carnes said. We knew we had some
outstanding performers.
A PLEASANT surprise did come in the
performance of Bolig, the long jump winner, a
performance described by Carnes as his best effort
yet, and in the second place finishes of Robert
Burr in the two-mile, and Ron Nabers in the mile.
FSU has some fine milers and two milers so we
were pleased at their finishes. This gives us some
unexpected strength in these events.
Other outstanding performances cited by Cames
included Howards win in the triple jump, Stites
win in the javelin, Fannins win in the hurdles,
Duffs first in the high jump, and Benny Hicks win
in the 440.
Hicks came back and anchored the mile relay;
he did a really fantastic job, very outstanding.
This isnt to slight anyone, Cames said. They
all did an outstanding job, especially considering
this was our first outdoor meet.

close all the way and I think our
hard work paid off, team
manager Dennis Ferguson said.
BITTNER SET a new meet
record in the 1650-yard freestyle
with time of 16:38.7.The Eustis
freshman bettered teammate
Pete Orschiedts record of 17:00
set last year. Orschiedt finished
third in the event this year.
Brants performance was
really great, especially in the
1650, Ferguson said.
Chelosky turned in a winning
time of 2:11.4 in the 200-yard
breaststroke. John Plemons,
another Gator breastroker,
finished fourth in the event.
THE GATORS* depth was a
big plus factor in the meet as
they had a combined total of 11
first, second or third place
finishes.
Bill Strate placed second in the
200-yard backstroke behind
Alabamas Jeff Wade while A1

SPORTS

Whitaker placed sixth in the
event.
Tennessee began to pick up
points in the three-meter diving
event and the 400-yard relay as
it earned first place finishes in
both events.
Steve McDonnell placed
second behind the Vols John
Trembley. Trembley had a time

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of 50.7 while McDonnell was
timed in 51.3.
-t
The Gators rolled up 559
points to Tennessees 548. Host
team Alabama finished third
with 273 points, while Kentucky
had 130; Vanderbilt, 124; LSU,
115; Georgia, 114 and Auburn,
30.



UF Places 3 In SEC Wrestling

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Two UF wrestlers were
downed Saturday in the
championship Finals of the
Southeastern Conference
Wrestling Championships at
Auburn, won by defending
champ LSU.
In the finals LSlfs Jules
Plaisance pinned UFs Chet
Sanders, 6:08 into the match for
the 150-pound title. The Gators

NETTERS ROLL. 6-3
FSU Stops UF

Strong FSU, tied 3-3 with the
UF tennis team after the singles
events, swept all three doubles
matches to defeat the Gators,
6-3, Saturday in Tallahassee.
The loss brought UFs record
to 2-2 going into todays home
match with Columbus (Ga.)
College at 2:30 p.m.
THE SEMINOLES, ranked
17th nationally in preseason
polls, improved its record to 2-1.
Their only loss this year has
been to powerhouse Miami,
which recently won the Cape
Coral Tournament.
It was a pretty close match,
UF tennis coach Bill Potter said.
We had a chance to win going
into the doubles, but we
couldnt pull it out.
In singles competition, the
Gators grabbed wins with Tony
Pospisil, Bruce Bartlett and Rusty
Addie.
POSPISIL DEFEATED Juan
Ortiz 5-7,6-2,8-6; Bartlett, UFs
only starting senior, defeated

Gators Drop Two
By SIM SMITH
ANigator Correspondent
The Miami Hurricanes nipped the Gator baseball team for a pair of
two run victories and left Florida with a 0-3 record this weekend.
Coach Dave Fullers squad hopes to find the winning way today when
they meet Lafeyette College at 3:30 on Perry Field in its home
opener.
Despite fine pitching performances from Dave Thomas, John Reich,
and Tom Seybold Miami took the first game, 2-0. The Gators
managed only four hits, all singles. Miami scored one run on a bad hop
single and the other on a fly ball that just eluded centerfielder Bob
Carpenters outstretched glove.
WILL HARMAN belted a solo home run in the first inning of the
second game but Miami erased the lead with two runs in the second,
one in the third, and four in the fifth
John Sutton and Tony Dobies cracked back to back doubles in the
fourth to narrow the margin by a run. In the eighth singles by Hull,
Scarborough, Harman and Dobies plus a couple of walks led to three
runs but the rally fell short and the Gators lost, 7-5.
THE LOSS for the Gators hurt even more when hard luck Larry
Kieszek tripped and broke his clavicle crossing first base. Hell be out
for six weeks.
Five Gators were picked off. There were at least six costly and
disputable rulings by the umpires that had even the partisan Miami
fans shaking their heads in disbelief.
We lost the first game, but threw away the second one, coach
Fuller said. The officiating hurt us badly too. v
Despite the poor start opposing coaches and the flocks of pro
scouts in attendance agreed that Florida should develop into a solid
team.
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Tune Up
Points, plugs, condenser, compression
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Sebastian's 535 SW 4th Ave. and
take advantage of this special phone 376-9381

Jeff Shaffner was decisioned,
3-16, by Alabamas Steve
Dildine in the 158-pound final.
UF FINISHED Fifth with 28
points in the six-team Field. LSU
overcame Auburns 58-53 lead
after Fridays first-day eventsl
with three individual wins over
Auburn Saturday to Finish with
70 points.
LSU was followed by Auburn,
65; Georgia, 58; Alabama, 39;
UF and Tennessee, 22.
In last years SEC

Steve Diamond 3-6, 6-3, 6-1 and
Addie defeated Rajean Genois,
6-3,4-6,7-5.
In the No. 1 singles match,
Ricardo Bemd outlasted UFs
Ray Heidema 8-10, 6-4, 7-5.
FSLTs John DeZeeiiw defeated
Ricky Knight 6-2, 6-3 and
Richard Legendre defeated UFs
Bing Nobles 7-5,6-2.
The Seminoles captured each
doubles match with identical
6-3, 8-6 scores. Heidema and
Knight fell to Bemd-DeZeeuw,
Posipil and Mike McCaffery were
beaten by Genois and Ortiz
while Addie and Nobles were
defeated by Diamond and
Charles Diggans.
Todays match with
Columbus promises to be
another test for the Gators,
according to Potter.
They are a real good small
college team, he said. We
played them twice last year and
won both times, but it was a real
close one when we played them
in Columbus.

Championships, UF placed sixth
in its First year of varsity
competition.
IN GENERAL I dont think
we wrestled as well as we could
have, UF coach Keith Tennant
said. But we had more people
this year in the consolation and
final events.
Shaffner took last years
runner-up spot in the 158-pound
class and Jon Barres came home
with 142- pound consolation
spot.
This year UF had two in the
finals and three in the
consolation finals.
UFS DON Zorich placed
third in the 190-pound class
with an 11-6 decision over
Alabamas Wes Webb. In the
177-pound consolation finals
Chris Corder lost to Georgias
John Zamosdnski, 1-6.
Barres was pinned 5:15 into
the 142-pound consolation
match with Georgias Dave
Mulcahy.
Only Gator newcomer Dave
Hitchcock, in the heavyweight
division, was eliminated in
first-round action Friday.

tSatsnowT^^
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THE SEC Championship
brought the season to an end for
all the Gator wrestlers except
freshman Bob Penna, 150
pounds, and Shaffner, 158, who
will go with Tennant to this
weekends NCAA regional in
Williamsburg, Va.
All the others are getting
ready for off-season training
with a weight program,
bush vw
Specializing In
Service And Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
376-4261

MrfrctvS, 1971, The Rorida Alligator,

Tennant said. After the SEC
matches, they were all ready to
pack up their bags and rest for a
while.
Tennant said this season's
schedule was too full for the
Gators, who finished 11-8 in
dual matches.
All the boys complained that
the season was too long so I
won't schedule so many matches
next season, Tennant said.

Page 19



Page 20

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, March 8,1971

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TOM KENNEDY
TOM PURVIS SCORES ON ONE OF SIX LAYUPS
... UF's Findley (42) moves in for possible rebound

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Crossword by Alvin Ashby
across Answers On Page 13 dow^ iiibiiiihhh^mi^^h^hih m

1 Bores.
. 7 Parquet
circle.
16 Obstructed.
22 Assemble
again.
23 Malicious.
24 Dress fabric
25 Incarnation.
26 Small leaves
27 Bay lynx.
28 Support.
2d Shaggy.
31 Bivalve
mollusk.
33 Infatuation.
34 et
Enide."^
36 Hammer
head.
37 Japanese
coin.

39 Chinese
provincial
unit: var.
40 Lake in
Sweden.
41 Odorous.
43 In a turned turnedup
up turnedup fashion.
45 Dressed
hides.
47 Fem. name.
48 Blueberries.
50 Knobkerrie.
51 Noisy
quarrel.
54 Whits.
55 Hawks.
57 Cross again.
61 Write over.
62 Ascend.
63 Drain.
65 Strike.

89 Arrests
progress.
90 Hindu soul.
91 Flowers.
93 Rails.
94 Harbors.
95 Direct.
96 Antiseptic.
98 Kernel.
99 Ungulate
mammal.
100 Brambly.
101 Son of Kish.
103 An augur.
105 Indeed: var
106 Regenerato
110 Lowest
point.
111 Nova
Scotian.
115 Color.
116 Ooze.

66 Lamp'
inspector.
67 Chum.
68 Signified.
70 Arum plant.
71 Grumbling.
73 Had center
removed.
74 To imply
secondarily.
76 High note.
77 Sounded.
78 More
resolute.
79 Unharmed.
80 Adults.
81 Gait.
83 Divide.
84 Remove
trees from.
86 Siouan.
87 Caldrons.

Bama Falls 7 9-66 To UF
As Gators Finish Season

Floridas basketball team closed its season on a
winning note Saturday night defeating the Crimson
Tide of Alabama, 79-66, in Florida Gym.
For the Gators, it was their fifth victory in the
last seven games as they closed the season at 11-15
and 8-10 in the Southeastern Conference.
COACH TOMMY BARTLETT started his five
graduating seniors, Tom Purvis, Earl Findley,
Robert Agee, Ed Lukco and Tony Duva but when
UF fell behind 7-2 in the early going, Bartlett put
Tony Miller, Gary Waddell and Jerry Hoover in the
game for Agee, Lukco and Duva.
Alabama was hindered by the loss of three
starters by curfew violations. Bobby Lynch, Jimmy
Hollon and Paul Ellis were told not to dress out
after missing the team curfew after the Georgia
game.
Purvis was tops for the Gators finishing with 27
points while Miller had 18, all from the outside.
TONY WAS hitting from past 25 feet, Findley

118 Russian
bushel.
119 Infant.
120 Korean city.
121 Pull.
122 Argue.
124 Ornament.
127 Mild rebuke.
128 Noted down.
130 Brewery
inspector.
132 Pasturage
right.
134 Placid.
135 Old age.
136 Veteran
v actor.
137 Tried.
138 Shopkeeper.
139 Side arms.

1 Dealer in
dry goods.
2 Venerate.
3 Described.
4 Obstacle.
5 Town in
Georgia.
6 Narrow
brushes.
7 Start.
8 TV
speciality.
9 Coagulate.
10 Bee celts.
11 A finality.
12 Muteness.
13 Foot digits.
14 Move with
shuffling
noise: rare.
15 Assault.
16 Jaunty.
17 Above.

18 Unruly
crowd.
19 Use
isinglass.
20 Exulter.
21 Prevents
from action.
30 Norway
town.
32 Cultivated
plant.
35 Simultane Simultaneous
ous Simultaneous action.
38 Divisions of
time.
40 Commander
of a vessel.
42 A lending.
43 Pigmy.
44 Sandpiper.
46 Very: Fr.
48 Stimulus.
49 Implanted.

said Sunday. They would have been three point
plays (in the American Basketball Association).
Bartlett had praise for both Purvis and Findley
after the game Saturday. They both played well in
the second half of the season. And if both had had a
good night against Georgia last Thursday, we would
have beat them too, Bartlett said.
Findley said one difference in the game with
Bama was the fast breaking that Hoover and Purvis
put together.
About six of Toms baskets were on fast breaks
after Jerry had stolen the ball, Findley said.
For the Gators, it was a fast ending season. With
the victories over Kentucky and Tennessee the same
weekend last month, the Gators seemed to jell like a
team.
And by closing out with two straight victories,
coach Tommy Bartlett has a streak he can expand
on next season.

51 Skeleton of
a building.
52 Arranger.
53 Having no
petals.
54 Forward.
56 Chinese
coin.
58 Instrument
for measur measuring
ing measuring gas.
59 Policy
shapers.
60 Settled.
62 Shrinks.
63 More dis distressing.
tressing. distressing.
64 Models
again.
67 Eccentric
person.
68 Large
volumes.

69 Rids oneself
of.
72 Silkworm.
73 Falls in.
75 Recent:
comb. form.
78 Animal jelly.
79 Wood god.
82 Structure of
timbers in
a ship.
83 Gorge.
84 Thaler.
85 Root
sprouts.
88 Crowning
tuft.
89 Four-baser.
92 Fly.
94 Shows
plainly.
95 Foot
covering.

97 Became
lower.
99 Trick.
100 Faithfulness.
102 Dregs.
104 Served as a
manservant.
105 Religious
flagellants.
106 Schemer.
107 Knitted leg
covering.
108 Timber
cutters.
109 Feast.
111 Infertile.
112 Disuse.
113 Pike perch.
114 Engages.
117 Weakling.
119 Dutch city.

122 English sand
hill.
123 Town in
Ecuador.
125 Sun god.
126 Shark.
129 Confronted.
131 Jot.
133 Small loop.