Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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TERRY WALTERS
ZAP GOT IT
Seen on the Plaza of the Americas seldom on weekends. Zap,
the frisbee-catching German shepard, is known for his ability to
stand at the thrower's side and, upon release, catch a
well-thrown frisbee before it hits the ground, no matter the
distance it may travel.
IFC President: TEP
Penalty Not Lenient

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writar
IFC Presidnet Mike Hawley
said Tuesday Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity did not get off
leniently for the actions its
pledges were involved in Jan. 24.
The incident involved the
alleged use of a bulldozer by a
number of TEP pledges, who left
it in the middle of State Road
121, and damage to the road.
HAWLEY SAID IFC
executive council judiciary met
Sunday and charged the TEPs
with three charges; conduct
unbecoming of a UF fraternity,
violating section 5 of the IFC
constitution which forbids any
type of hazing activity and
putting students and residents of
the community in a potentially
dangerous situation.
The IFC found them (TEP)
guilty of these charges, and the
following penalties were
prescribed: The TEPs are
totally responsible for all the
damages incurred in the
incident, and all the financial
remunerations (close to $2,000)
as a result, all open house
privileges of the fraternity house

MUSICAL COMEDY,
Little Mary Sunshine,
opening at UF Feb.
15 page 6
Classifieds 13
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 14
Sports 18
Whats Happening 4
World Wrap-Up 16

are stopped until the end of
March and 200 man hours of
labor are to be donated by TEP
brothers for a county project or
projects approved by the IFC.
In addition, the fraternity
would be put on probation until
the end of June of this year.
Any violations incurred within
this period will seriously
(SEE 'TEP/ PAGE 2)

Speaker Censorship Free Speech?

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
I would just like to see 10 or
15,000 people march onto an
army base Platform speaker,
with Joan Baez, at SGP-Accent
concert.
When the top structure
(federal government) fails, the
ground structure (the people)
must seek a solution Jane
Fonda, Accent Speaker.
ADVOCATING THE
overthrow of the United States?
According to a pre-f!led bill,
which should come before
legislators this session, bringing
speakers who advocate the
destruction of property or
violent overthrow of the
government as a means to
achieve political or social
objectives will be prohibited, at
the risk of imprisonment or
fines.
Theyd have to arrest me,
Steve Uhlfelder, student body
president, said, because I sign
all the Accent contracts.
THE PRE-FILED bill, which
will be submitted by
Representative Ray Mattox, will

The
r -r T ~ - -.
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, Ko. 75

REACTION UNCERTAIN

Alumni Neutral Toward
Astroturf Expenditure

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Alumni reaction to the
Athletic Associations decision
to put astroturf in Florida Field
is not obviously pro or con,
according to the Athletic
Associations Executive
Secretary William J. Watson, Jr.
There have been a lot of
* comments, mostly verbal,
Watson said, but once the
reasons for the turf is explained,
there is little objection.
'BENEFITS OF THE astroturf
cited by Watson include
increased use of Elorida Field
for-student activities, rental of
the field to city organizations
and high schools, savings in
maintenance costs and a
consistency of field conditions
beneficial to football teams.
The only reason objections
have arisen, Watson said, is
because the announcement hits
alumni cold turkey on the front
page of the sports section in a
way which is degrading to the
university and the alumni.
The addition of at least one

> m mu
9t';k 43
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__ _ .. HBii,
IN DEPTH

attempt to penalize any
responsible officials who bring
such speakers to campus. The
action is a continuation of
complaints and threatened
crack-downs, throughout the
state, regarding, Florida campus
speakers.
It will pay a small, but
controversial role in a legislative
and Board of Regents
re-examination of campus
speakers and the restrictions
place upon them.
A memorandum, from Bruce
Weihe, a fourth year law
student, to UF attorney Thomas
S. Biggs, Jr. approached it from
another angle.
.HE ASSUMED there were
practical and allowable
restrictions which may be
imposed on outside speakers in
the furtherance of orderly
educational objectives.
According to Weihes

University of Florida, Gainesville

H -pi
p M
"IPS
RAY DORMAN
... no reaction to price increase
night game to the 1971 schedule
has occasioned some adverse
comments, however, both to
Watson and Art Wroble, student
representative to the Athletic
Association's Board of Directors.
ITS A BREAK with the
traditional all day event
centering around the afternoon
game, Watson said.
Mr. Ray Dorman, ticket
manager for the Athletic

DR. HARRY PHILPOTT
... attempted speaker interference
memorandum the. courts have
turned to a much greater
awareness and concern for
speakers on campus.
Professor William Van
Alstyne, writing in 1963 said,

Wednesday, February 3, 1971

Association, has had no reaction
to the increased price of season
tickets since the ticket orders
will not be mailed out until late
in March.
The change involves a $4
charge for two tickets to
freshman home games. The five
varsity games are still $7 a
piece, Dorman said.
OVER 50 PER CENT the
ticket sales are in Alachua
County and, according to
Watson, attendance at the three
home freshman games will
probably be good.
The football games are the
only rallying points for drawing
a massive audience back to the
university, Watson said. He felt
the alumni understand the
financial needs of athletics and.
are willing to help.
Satisfaction with UF
President OConnell, the
administration and the maturity
of the study body in handling
dissent is evident in an increase
in fund raising at a time when
the national average is down,
Watson said.

The colleges cannot screen
speakers according to their
political affiliation, their
subject matter, or their point of
view.
WEIHE DREW an analogy to
a court suit involving Auburn
University, in which Auburn
President Dr. Harry Philpott,
attempted to interfere with the
appearance on campus of
Reverend William Sloan Coffin,
chaplain of Yale University, who
had been convicted of
conspiracy to counsel, aid, and
abet in respiting the draft.
At the time Philpott argued,
Student organizations could
not invite a speaker that could
reasonably be expected to
advocate breaking a law, or who
had been convicted of a felony.
He felt that allowing Coffin to
speak would be tantamount to
Auburns sanctioning what the
Rev. Coffin advocated.
These restrictions if employed
on the UF campus, would mean
that such speakers as Bob
Canney (because he was a
( SEE 'SPEAKERS/ PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, Th Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 3,1971

SPEAKERS...

||TrOMPAGE OWE^I
convicted felon) would not be
allowed to speak.
THE COURT ruled against
Philpott because, among other
reasons, the regulations were
vague, overboard, and
ambiguous.
What effect this will have on a
constitutional test of the new
bill is unknown.
D. Burke Kibler 111, chairman
of the Board of Regents also
gave the assurance that speeches
made on campus in no way
indicate an endorsement by the
university of the speakers
position.
BUT KIBLER has said he will
seek help from the Florida
Legislature, in the form of a
trespassing act, to keep
undesirable elements from
coming to the university
campus.
Weihes memorandum
concluded that to be effective

TEP .

ONE^
influence the future operation of
TEP as a fraternity at UF,
Hawley pointed out.
HE SAID TEP would have to
submit a re-evaluation of and
revision of pledging and
initiation activities and their
implimentation.
The IFC president said the
officer making the arrest
suggested the pledges involved in
the incident ride with sheriffs
officers in the midnight shift in
the county patrol car in an
effort to promote understanding
and cooperation between
students and police.
He said the article appearing
in The Alligator Monday, did
not have the official IFC
statement concerning the
postion of the IFC in respect to
TEP.
They (TEPs) did not get off

[ st flk > s h nkc
' Student Special
| (With The Coupon) I
I Our Regular 93< Steakburger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90< lus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
16105. W. 13th St. Gainesville |

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.

and constitutionally permissible,
any regulation must be clear and
specific, free of such ambiguity
that might threaten orderly and
guaranteed freedon of political
expression.
But, Weihe said, this
would allow prohibiting conduct
that would be unreasonable in
terms of time, place or manner,
and would also forbid
incitement conducive to a clear
and present danger of serious
violation of the law.
THE STATE
LEGISLATURE, has not
restricted their investigation to
the overt advocation of an act of
violence.
State Senator Mallory Home
announced last November, that
his Senate Judiciary Committee
would investigate the selection
of speakers at state universities.
Home, in Tallahassee, sent a
letter to Chancellor of the State
University System Robert Maytz
asking for information from
each of the state universities

MIKE HAWLEY
... defends IFC reprimand
easy* these penalties are
stringent and these penalties will
be enforced. Haviey said the
IFC will be in charge of seeing
the penalties are strictly
enforced.
If TEP is involved in any
incident which violates the IFC
constitution, he said, their
charter will be in serious
difficulty.

about speakers who had
appeared since September, 1969.
THE LETTER-came less than
a week after William Kunstlers
appearance at UF, and a week
before the scheduled appearance
of Youth-International Party
(Yippie) leader Jerry Rubin, at
Florida State University.
The letter then asked for
information on those
individuals who had agreed to
speak for the remainder of the
academic year.
Uhlfelder had replied that
attempts to bring speakers
representing all philosophies to
campus has always been made.
But we never have the
right, Uhlfelder concluded, to
censor speakers or ideas.

M. Cecil Mackey Named
To Presidency Os USF

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Writer
Dr. M. Cecil Mackey, former
executive vice president of
Florida State University, was
named president of the

Astronauts Resting
For LandingOn Moon
SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI) Apollo 14, taking a 40-minute
shortcut to the moon, rolled gently through space Tuesday while the
sleeping astronauts rested up for their landing in an ancient lunar
valley Friday morning.
Before bedding down, the moon explorers put their spacecraft in
the barbeque or passive thermal control alignment, which kept it
slowly turning like a barbeque spit and prevented a heat buildup on
any one side from the suns rays.
EDGAR D. MITCHELL, the astronaut who will make the moon
landing with mission commander Alan B. Shepard, suggested that
since things were so slow perhaps the crew could play tic-tac-toe on
their flight plan.
The third man aboard, Stuart A. Roosa, ordered up some sports
news.
Would you rather I croon something to you, something soothing
like background music, asked ground controller Bruce McCandless.
Negative on the music. Weve got all that we need here: Just croon
us up some sports news, Roosa replied.

FOLK NIGHTS
All Student talent Jl~ aIL
4 Acts 25< admission
Thursday Feb
You don't have to be a member \
to come to the RAT. \ / y

Erl
B| E # I
||L
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n> Mr
TERRY WALTERS
ACTIVIST JOAN BAEZ
... she and others may be restricted from UF

University of South Florida at a
Monday meeting of the State
Board of Regents in Orlando.
Mackey was elected to the
post by an 8-1 vote, the only
negative ballot was cast by St.

Petersburg Regent, Elizabeth
Kovachevich.
THE PRESIDENTIAL
position was previously occupied
by Dr. John Allen, who retired
last July. Until now, USFs Dr.
Harris W. Dean temporarily
assumed the exective
responsibility.
o .* -" ~.
Mackey, who holds a
doctorate in economics and a
degree in law, has taught at the
University of Alabama law
school, at the Air Force
Academy and at the University
of Illinois.
Attending the meeting and
representing UF were President
Stephen OConnell, Vice
President William Elmore,
Director of Information Services
Robert Lynch, and Provost
Edmund Ackell of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center.
Other results of the meeting
of the Regents included the
appointment of Dr. Charles E.
Cornelius, former dean of
veterinary medicine at Kansas
State University, to a similar
position at the UF.



The Case
Os The
Black Woman

Design
Dialogue
Tonight
The third in a series of
Urban Design Dialogues with
Dr. Leonardo Ricci will be held
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in 1038
Architecture and Fine Arts
Building. The dialogue will deal
tonight with behavioral effects
of space from both a sociological
and psychological point of view.
The dialogue series is usually
held every other Wednesday.
However, this dialogue was
moved up a week so the series
can be finished before the end of
the quarter, according to Bill
Henry, Riccis graduate assistant.
Dr. Stephen T. Margulis and
Dr. Joseph S. Vandiver will
critique Riccis proposal for
urban design at UF from a
sociological and psychological
point of view.
The next dialogue will be held
Feb.l.
QUALITY
MOBILE
HOMES
from $3995
delivered and set up
VISIT EITHER SALES LOT
4505 NW 6TH ST
4431 NW 13TH ST

SI

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writar
The Case of the Black Woman is the topic of
the speech which is being sponsored by UFs Black
Studies Committee and presented by Mrs.
Marguerite Eaglin, Washtenaw Community College
counselor.
The Black Studies Committee program will
present Mrs. Eaglin on Wednesday, February 10 at 8
p.m. in the P.K. Yonge Elementary School
auditorium.
ACCORDING TO Dr. Robert Blume, assistant
professor of elementary education, Mrs. Eaglins
speech is related to the Committees purpose: to
help white students to better understand the
problems and current status of black people in order
to become better teachers in integrated schools.
Sponsored by the College of Education, Dr.
Blume added, programs are sponsored by the Black
Studies Committee nearly every month and are
open to anyone interested.
Mrs. Eaglin, Washtenaw Community College

£XvXvX\vXvX;X£XvXvX\vXv*X*XvX*X*X*X*X*XvX*X^
*9 E S a
IIIIPa *%
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Bgllllllr GET THE SECOND ROLL lIIIBUMBI
he same
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608 N. MAIN Gainesvilles largest electronics dealer, Ph. 378-1562

Counselor near Detroit. Michigan, is a doctoral
candidate at the University of Michigan. Mrs. Eaglin
has had experience as an elementary, secondary and
special education teacher and as a high school
counselor.
ACTIVE WITH the NAACP in Michigan. Mrs.
Eaglin was president of her local chapter and vice
president of the Michigan State NAACP. She is
chairman of the Human Relation Council in
Ypsilanti, Michigan.
Also active in the Democratic Party, Mrs. Eaglin
is county treasurer and is presently running for the
state Democratic Central Committee.
Mrs. Eaglin is a candidate for president for
Washtenaw Community College National Faculty
Association which is part of the National Education
Association (NEA).
Bom in Texas, Mrs. Eaglin grew up in the state of
Oklahoma. She now resides in Ypsilanti, Michigan,
where her husband is the postmaster.
Mrs. Eaglin is interested in the Womens
Liberation as well as in the liberation of black
people.

Wednesday, February 3, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Help white students to
* better understand the
problems and current status
of black people in order to
become better teachers in
integrated schools.
j
- Dr. Robert Blume

Page 3



: n aai-Ty

Page 4

Counseling Center Expands Service

By TERRY VENTO
AMpior Writer
Starting next week, the UF
Psychological Counseling Center
will be providing students with
personal and marital counseling
through voluntary groups.
Dr. Harry Grater, director of
the center, explained the
program.
LAST YEAR the

WRUF Presents Carmen

By JANE CATO
ANiptor Writer
A new Carmen will make
her debut in the Metropolitan
Opera February 6, and residents
of Gainesville will be able to
enjoy the program in the
comfort of their homes.
Direct from Lincoln Center in
New York, WRUF will broadcast
the opera at 1:30 p.m., rather

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
y JAN GO DOWN
GIVE SOME LOVE: Send a valentine (or a few!) in an unsealed
envelope to: Valentines, Special Services, Sunland Training Center,
P.O. Box 1150, Gainesville, 32601. Cards will be given out individually
on February 14. You may want to put your return address on the
card so the child may reach you to thank you.
TAX FORMS: Anyone who worked for Student Publications in the
past year should come by room 330, Reitz Union, to pick up his W-2
tax forms. The forms will be available between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.
TO FIGHT OR NOT TO FIGHT: Lord Krishna gives Aijuna some
solid Transcendental Knowledge on the process of God-realization at
tonight's session of A Study in Vedic Literature, at 7 p.m. in the
Catholic Student Center Library.
EAST INDIAN DELICACIES: Krishna House presents its daily free
East Indian Vegetarian Love Feast featuring a variety of exotic
delicacies. Everyone is invited to experience the Transcendental Bliss
of prosdam at 1915 Second Ave., at noon.
LAWENTURA: Michelangelo Antonionis film about Italys idle
rich will run Thursday at 6:30 p.m., and 9:30 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium. Admission is 50 cents.
CAMERA PEOPLE: Anyone interested in organizing a campus camera
dub is invited to attend a meeting Thursday at 7:45 in the Pool Room
of the Veterans Administration Hospital. For more information call
Don Mott at 392-1261 between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.
ATTENTION STUDENTS I
* Art your taeturt notes
. poorly organized and
' depressing to study from? qV
_ Do you wish there was a OV
W/a# reliable way to get material r %Qp
w which is presented in a lecture <
you missed because of -ft 9,0*
. sickness? A w
(jW* * Are you too busy with
taking notes to comprehend
Cl ft*. what is presented? <
- <5; Would a quicker, easier and W*
more efficient way of studying Nr 1
help you? $7*320
If you answered YES to any one of these questions,
we are announcing the opening of an EASIER way to study.
The Actual Current
STUD-EASE
Lecture Notes
STUD-CASE Lecture Notes are taken from current lecture classes
and are available the day following the lecture presentation at ISt
W. University Ave., next to the Spanish Main. The prices range from
IS cents to 3S cents depending upon the frequency of the lecture
meetings per week.
I MID-TERM SPECIAL 20% DISCOUNT Buy all the
notB far one course and gat 1 20% Discount.

Psychological Counseling Center
sponsored encounter and
sensitivity groups mainly in the
residence halls. Their purpose
was aimed at the individuals
self-awareness and his sensitivity
to other people, not at solving
his own conflicts.
This year our focal point will
be the students problems or
questions that frequently stem
from an inability to relate to

than the usual 2 p.m. curtain.
Ruza Baldani, mezzo-soprano,
is the new Carmen.
Baritone Robert Merrill will
sing the role of Escamillo, with
Lucine Amara playing Micaela.
The part of Don Jose will be
sung by Jon Vickers.
Jean Morel will be the
conductor.
The 10th anniversary of the
Metropolitan Opera will be

J Many students dont
|l know where to go with
their problems. That is why
we are here. il
Dr. Harry Grater |
others. Many students dont
know where to go with their
problems. That is why we are
here.
Many times group counseling
can be more beneficial than

celebrated during the first
intermission, on Opera News of
the Air.
Tony Randall, movie and
television star will join Opera
Quizmaster Edward Downs at
the second intermission.
Also, on this program will be
Boris Goldovsky, musicologist,
and William Weaver, music critic
and writer.

f Steve Tonight 9|j^^^H|
X McQueen
m Show
V Times '^^B
I 9:00 pm IB
I ADMISSION
I presented by SGP
I Complete the evening with our
GOOD 4:30 to 7 PM
Special
Radian styCe spaghetti with meat sauce, g/iated ckeese, tossed safiad
bou/J. choice o{ saCad dressing, ganfic bmd.
Delmonico Steak 1
French Fries $1.15 j
- \

single counseling. We ask those
who wish to participate to come
for a very short screening
session. Not all people benefit
from group counseling. Some,in
fact, are even disrupted by it,
he said.
WE TRY TO put those with
similar problems together. One
group may be concerned with
staying in or dropping out of the
establishment, another with
personal dissatisfaction or
unsatisfactory personal
relationships. We will be playing
it by ear.
In addition to the personal
groups, marital counseling

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

* **************
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
***************

groups are being formed.
Many times married couples
are troubled by conflict due to
their environment or a change in
role definition, said Grater.
They will focus on issues such as
giving and receiving affection,
expressing anger and feelings of
emotional distance.
Wed like the students to
know that this does not go on
their records. It is a personal
thing. These groups will be run
by members of the counseling
department all psychologists,
he said.
There is no charge.

I AND AUCTION I
9 RETAIL SALES MON-SAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
9 441 So. AT WILLISTON CUT-OFF 9
I 372-3991 I



CAA To Reopen Community Center

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The Community Action
Administration (CAA) Board
from Alachua County met
Monday night and decided to
reopen the Waldo Community
Center.
Since 1966 the Waldo
Community Center has serviced

Senate Committee On
Discrimination To Meet

The Ad Hoc Committee of
the University Senate, charged
with considering requests from
the Black Student Union (BSU),
will hold an open meeting on
Thursday, at 3 p.m. in room 355
Union
Open For
Landing
Space fans will be happy to
know that the Reitz Union will
open its doors early Friday
morning at 4 a.m to show the
Apollo 14 Lunar landing on
color T.V. in the first floor
lounge.
Additional color coverage will
be available in the Union
Auditorium from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Friday, when the
astronauts explore the surface.
Saturday at 5 a.m., the first
floor lounge opens again for
coverage of extra-vehicular
activity. The take-off can be
seen Saturday afternoon from
noon to 4 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium.
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the young people of that town
by providing a place to meet and
study and offering recreational
and tutoring programs.
THE CENTER was primarily
used by black children. On Jan.
26, the center was closed,
preventing members of the
Gainesville Catholic Student

of the J. Wayne Reitz Student
Union.
The committee was
established last summer as a
result of requests by members of
the BSU to University Senate to
investigate alleged discrimination
by the UF against black students
according to Dr. John F. Baxter,
chairman of the committee.
Anyone wishing to express his
views on the BSU requests is
invited to attend the meeting.
After its investigations are
completed, the committee will
present its report to the senate
for action.

The case for
The Black Woman
*
February 10,1971 P.K. Yonge
8:00 p.m. Auditorium
Sponsor:
Black Studies Committee

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Center from holding tutoring
sessions.
Jan. 27, Mrs. Melonese
Wilson, chairman of CAA Board,
and Mrs. Ester Lane, Director of
CAA from Alachua County, met
with Police Chief J.R. Huckaba
of Waldo to consider reopening
the center.
Chief Huckaba stated that he
had been instructed to police the
area around the center for
vandalism. Nothing was resolved
at this meeting, but the CAA
decided to let the center remain
closed in the interest of safety.
THOUGH THE town of
Waldo closed the center, it is
actually county property.
The Board meeting on
Monday night included
testimony from black students

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living in Waldo and the tutors
from the Catholic Student
Center. Both of these groups
desired immediate reopening of
the facilities.
The Waldo students, all black,
complained of constant
harassment from Officer
Huckaba.
HE ALWAYS threatens us
with our parents said one
student about Huckaba, cause
he knows they are afraid of him
and we arent.
Mr. Varon T. Burnett, Deputy
Director of CAA, was highly

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Wednesday, February 3, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

critical of Huckaba's policies.
This problem of vandalism
has been going oh in the towns
around Gainesville for months
and months, said Burnett but
it was regarded as a black
problem and nothing was done.
Burnett then added, Hes
creating an atmosphere where
people watch television and
cheer for the bad guys.
In addition to reopening the
center, the board considered
expanding sports programs in
Waldo.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 3, 1971

'Uftle Mary SunshineNot
Easy To Produce, But Fun

By EARL E. WHITE
Alligator Correspondent
The award-winnning Rick
Boseyan play, Little Mary
Sunshine, opens Feb. 15 at 8
p.m. in the UF Constans
Theatre.
The musical comedy is a
delightful spoof of the operetta
so popular in America during the
early part of the 20th Century.
The satire is complete with
heroine (Little Mary), hero
(Capt. Big Jim Warington of
the Forest Rangers) and villain
(an evil Indian). The action takes
place high in the Colorado
Mountains at Little Marys Inn.
While Little Mary is being wooed
by Capt. Big Jim, naughty,
but nice, Nancy Twinkle
attempts to help her beau, Cpl.
Billy Jester, on a secret and
highly dangerous mission.
DR. RICHARD L. GREEN
director of Little Mary
Sunshine says this is the first
production undertaken as a joint
effort by the Florida Players and
the UF Music Department. Dr.
Delbert E. Sterrett is the music
director for the play.
Green speaks highly of the
talent on the UF campus. He
says actors today must have
multiple talents, that they must
have the ability to sing and
dance as well as act.
In a play such as Little
Mary Sunshine, achieving the
proper stylization takes a great
deal of work and esprit-de-corps
for all involved. The result is not
the work of any one individual
but a team effort, Green said.
UF PRODUCTIONS are open
to all students. Less than half of
the 21 people in the cast of
Little Mary Sunshine are
members of the Florida Players.
Green said that people were
chosen for their ability to
portray the character in the role
they tried out for.
Elizabeth Green, a senior
from West Palm Beach, plays the
title role of Little Mary
Sunshine. Capt. Big Jim
Warington is really Reid D.
Farrell Jr., a freshman from
Sarasota. Betsy K. Snider, of
Mansfield, Ohio, is Nancy
T vindle. and Randy Hugill, of
Olney, Illinois, plays Cpl.
Billy Jester.
Green states that musical
comedies are one of the most
difficult of all types of plays to
produce due to their
complexity. Music, dancing and
dialogue are involved. A great
deal of preparation goes into a
play, such as Little Mary
Sunshine, which many people
are not aware of.
WHILE THE director selects
the script, develops the concept.

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DR. RICHARD GREEN, MRS. MARGARET GRAHAM
... conducting rehearsals for 'Little .viary Sunshine'

and casts and rehearses the play,
Green says, the director must
realize that other people
working in the play have their
own creative impulses. Each
individual is given the

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ELIZABETH IMARY SUNSHINE* GREEN
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opportunity to develop their
own ideas.
The music director must
interpret the music. The
choreographer chooses dance
and style positions. Then there is

I I
LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE X
ij
X Dramatis Personae
x
X Capt. Big Jim Warington Reid D. Farrell, Jr. I;
X Little Marv Sunshine Elizabeth Jane Green X,
:* Cpl. Billy jester John Randall Hugill X
v Nancy Twinkle Bets T Ka >' Snider
;! Mme. Ernestine von Liebedich Becky S. Hoodwin £
v Gen. Oscar Fairfax. Ret. Daniel E. Jesse
* Chief Brown Bear A,an Saul Winson
X Yellow Feather Gene Ray Touchet X
F| e et Foot Thomas C. Nash X
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v Eastchester Finishing School X;
X Cora v Emily Ann Retherford v
Henrietta Susan Elizabeth Johnson X
X Gwendolyn Janice M. Ford >!
\ Maud Rena Margaret Carney X
X Blanche Ruthi Whitman
X Mabel Deborah Annez Kondelik X
!; Young Gentlemen of the X
>; United States Forest Rangers X
X Pete Byron Gregory Peterson X
X Slim Jeff Allen Frimet X
X Tex Marvin Murray Sylvest :
X Buster Wayne Roger Wasserman I;
Hank Robert Dewayne Rudd
X Tom Gregory James Hausch X*
8 ?
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a conference with the director,
who must guide and unify the
overall production.
The director, music director,
and choreographer then combine
their skills in selecting the best
cast available. Finally rehearsals
begin, while students are busy
making costumes, sets and
props.
REHEARSALS ARE broken
up into three sections: music,
dance and dialogue.
Rehearsal space in the
Constans Theatre is inadequate
for a production of this size,
says Green. So rehearsals are
tightly scheduled. All three
sections of rehearsal are going on
at the same time every night.
Four and a half weeks of careful.

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concentrated rehearsal will have
gone into the production by
opening night. Eventually all
three sections are blended
together.
The end result is a
professional style, quality
production.
Little Mary Sunshine is full
of songs, gaiety and dancing,
which add up to 90 minutes of
delightful, fun-filled
entertainment.
Ticket prices for UF students
are 75 cents, all other student
tickets are sl, tickets for the
general public are S 1.50. Tickets
will go on sale at the J. Wayne
Reitz Union box office on Feb.
3. All seats are reserved. For
reservations call 392-1653.
. ont miss it!
CAMPUS CONE
FREE DELIVERY
SUNDAY-THURSDAY
CALL 372-3890



Course Seeks To Solve Local Problems

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
UF students have the
opportunity this quarter to
participate in creative
community change while
earning academic credit.
Through a combined effort of
student government, the UF

Sororities OK Derby Week

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Sigma Chis annual Derby
Week, which was boycotted last
year by the sororities will be
held April 19-24 with some
changes.
THIS YEAR, stated Craig
Curry, derby chairman, 10
sororities have already accepted
to participate and the others
are expected to be heard from
by tomorrow.
Derby week consists of a
week full of activities in which
sororities get points for winning
different events.
There will be no parade this
year so the sororites will not
have to spend a lot of money on
elaborate floats. Instead, a
motorcade will go from
Fraternity Row to Broward
Field where the field events will
be held on Saturday afternoon.
THE NUMBER OF field
events will be cut from 10 to 7
and they will all be mystery
events so the girls will not have
to waste time practicing for
them.
Orphans from the Sheriffs
Boys Ranch in Palatka are
invited to participate in the field
events.
The Derby Queen contest will
also take place on Saturday at
Rainbow Springs. Each sorority
will enter one girl.
ACCORDING TO Curry,
some of the activities tentatively
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citroEna
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You Know The Value
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administration and a sociology
professor, an experimental
course has been created to
instruct students to move into
the community, uncover
sociological problems and seek
solutions for them.
The course is coordinated by
the department of Socialogy and
meets for a three hour lecture
session each week in addition to

planned for Derby Week include
girls see who can get the most
golden derbies and the signature
contest in which they try to get
the most signatures of Sigma Chi
brothers.
Winning sororities get a

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one hour of field work.
Students are permitted to
choose their own outlets of
community service for the field
work, according to their
interests and desires.
Students are working with
Gainesville citizens who have
been unable to niake it
because of numerous
sociological reasons spawned by

the spirit contest in which the
plaque and rack up points for
the whole Derby Week contest.
The sorority with the most
points at the end of the week
gets a permanent trophy for the
house and a rotating trophy.

our society, according to the
course instructor Harold Hunter.
Some of the interest areas
chosen by students include
improvements at local jails,
strengthening relationships
between police and university
students, a big brother and sister
project for juvenille delinquents,
working with the emotionally ill,
establishing a helping service for
pregnant high school girls and
working with the aged.
The uniquesness of the
course lies in its creative
aspects, Hunter said.
Students are encouraged to
go beyond treating the
symptoms of the problems and
to devise creative solutions
aimed at alleviating the causes of
the problems, he said.
The underlying concept of
the course is to get students to
try to work as catalysts for
change, he continued.
Student evaluation is based on

Wednesday, February 3,1971, The Florida Alligator,

how well he carries out the
intent of his community
involvment project.
Efforts are now underway to
offer the course again next
quarter and Hunter sees little
difficulty.
The students work in the
community is being received
very well by city officials and I
dont see any problems in
making the course available
again next quarter. Hunter said.

just unTctir bork j
FLORIDA QUARTERLY I
/

Page 7



Page 8

The florid* Alligator. Wednesday, February 3,1971

ear of serious injury cannot alone justify
suppression of free speech and assembly.
en feared witches and burned women.
It is the function of speech to free men
from the bondage of irrational fears.
Louis D. Brandeis
EDITORIAL
No More Monkey
In The Middle
Students at any of Floridas universities might be justified
in feeling as though they are it in what seems to be an
endless game of monkey-in-the-middle between the
Florida Legislature and the Board of Regents.
Last quarter the regents and the legislature teamed up in
what must have been a warm-up for bigger and better things
when they called Gator Growl anything from offensive to
lewd and vulgar.
Some of the states most respected persons, i.e. Senate
President Jerry Thomas, Sen. Ed Blackburn, and Sen. Alan
Trask, were dismayed with what was termed at the time, a
lack of taste.
The Board of Regents went as far as holding an
investigation of skits that were presented in the program.
And the students jumped up to try and catch the learned
elders and asked them to explain rationally, why?
Early in November, the regents took another step in
announcing an investigation of the selection of speakers on
Florida campuses. It seems that an appearance by renowned
attorney William Kunstler lit the sparks of discontent.
The regents questioned whether or not a balanced
program was available to listeners in the academic
communities.
Once again students were puzzled and sought to find out
why the regents were unhappy.
Once again there was no rational explanation.
The legislature has felt the need to catch-up in the game.
It seems the regents have been leading the score by getting
in several more digs at Florida campuses and students than
the legislators.
But the legislators are right back in the ole ball game.
Rep. Ray Mattox has introduced a bill that will prohibit any
university personnel from sponsoring or permitting any
speaker ... who advocates destruction of public or private
property or violent overthrow of the government.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder has called the bill
an attempt to legislate morality, which has never been an
easy thing to accomplish.
~t-
Were tired of this game the regents and legislators are
playing. And were tired of being the monkey.
We think its about time both these groups of leaders
recognize that the game they are playing is not doing
anything to make our campuses safer.
This proposed bill smacks of suppression of thought and
doesnt even attempt to be subtle in its approach.
Let us remind Rep. Mattox that when Yippie leader
Abbie Hoffman came to the UF campus he drew a large
audience that listened, weighed what he said, and decided
that he was more of a comedian than a revolutionary in his
remarks.
There have been no incidents of violence on this campus
following speeches by Kunstler, Hoffman, Jane Fonda or
Joan Baez.
Neither has there been any violence after remarks by
Gen. Lewis Hershey, Max Rafferty, or Tom Slade.
That must say something about the ability of the
university community to listen to diveigent, controversial,
and even revolutionary viewpoints without going
bananas.

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

I fl ir == i} =7 in
!l i i 1 I
j IM I i
i FLUTED i
Frats Shmats
lUUUUI y
11 By JOHN PARKER =£====j

Joining a fraternity is like
brushing your teeth in hot
water.
Its faintly unpleasant and
generally unnecessary.
I have come to the
conclusion, however, that
attacking frats and their myraid
ploys and follies (as one reader
pointed out to me) is a waste
of talent withering supine
targets.
He was quite right. He went
on to say that taking such
institutions as fraternities or
churches seriously enough to
bully them smacks of paranoia
and shows at best a lack of
grace.
WRONG ON the paranoia.
Much more accurate on the lacV
of grace. A closer approximation
would be a gleeful surrender to
an atavistic urge to kick
something that is pretty damned
well kickable.
The fact remains I used to

Alligator Staff
Donna Valiant* JohnParicer
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Slava Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
5 zsxzz?* ~
oH,c in s, d "
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the
of the nl of the article and not those of the I'nivennty of Hortda'

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

regale frat rats and Sorority Sues
regularly and with a great deal of
smug satisfaction.
THE FIRES of fraternal
controversy have been stoked
again, this time by some noisy
greeks at a pool tournament.
An unlearned man looks at a
mountain and sees just a
mountain, goes the oriental
fable. As he grows in wisdom he
looks at the mountain and sees
more t han a mountain. He sees a
symbol of perserverence, a
reflection of ages past, a
monument to natures grace. But

Phyllis Gallub
'lanaging Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

as he grows even wiser still he
looks at the mountain and once
more sees just a mountain.
I NOW see just a mountain
again.
There is good and bad in
everything, they say.
Surely. One could even find
some good things about hell; low
heating bills, interesting
company etc.
THE GREEK system is
obviously pretty sflly, but I found
out recently that there are some
sorority girls who dont topple
over backwards when they take
their pins off.
And some of my best friends
are frat men. (Lordy).
The thing is, we dissipate our
energies focusing on each others
sillinesses. There is something to
be said for smiling wryly at
those supine targets, and then
saying nothing.
Look and see just a mountain
once more.

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 [
lvlvlvl\vlv)\v>/fxv'v-v';Xvlvlvlv!vlvlvlvlvllvl

Zealots
EDITOR:
The Alligator seems to have
taken to proselytizing the
Christian faith of late by
publishing letter after moving
letter from recent converts to
the teachings of Jesus Christ. We
are all in a stage of our personal
development where we are
looking for answers to questions
we have about ourselves and our
place in the Universe. We should
be questioning every day of our
lives. When we find answers to
some of our questions, it is
natural for many of us to wish
to share our experiences with
others but must the Editorial
Page of the Alligator print these
letters day after day?
I am sure that many of us
have stumbled across a
philosophy that has caused us to
feel elevated and enlighted. The
Alligator editorial page would
not have enough room to print
our testamonies if we were all
seeking converts.
Unless a letter a day is
indicative of the volume of these
studies in human development
changes, please spare us the
redundancy of them all
NAME WITHHELD
(For fear of being followed by a
mob of Bible-wielding zealots)
Truth Week
EDITOR:
After reading the Alligator for
the past week, it is obvious there
is a credibility gap between the
Administration and the students.
And between the Administration

Them Preinduction Blues

By REG CROWDER
It was cold and gloomy that
Friday morning at the
Greyhound bus terminal.
I and about 100 other fellows
with letters from their draft
boards waited to cash in on an
expense paid trip to the
Jacksonville induction center for
our physicals.
All the seats in the terminal
were filled.
I forgot my letter, I
chuckled to the guy next to me.
Maybe theyll send me home.
Ha. Ha. Ha.
HE DIDNT think it was very
funny.
Welcome inductees, gurgled
a grey haired lady into the P A.,
system.
She called several names on a
list and told them to get on any
one of three buses outside.
After a while I noticed one of
the buses leaving, South.
I GUESS one of those buses
wasnt one of ours.
We piled out of the buses in
Jacksonville behind this horrible
three-story wooden building and
lined up where the sign said
Enter Here.
A man came out and started
screaming orders at us.
I WAS wishing, about then,
that I had been nicer to my
relatives in Canada.

and the AAUP for that matter.
For this reason it would seem
appropriate if the students could
designate a Truth Week,
during which everyone would
tell the truth. Although the idea
is not original its application, at
least on the University of
Florida campus, would be.
Realizing though, that most
administrators could not stand
the strain of telling the truth for
a full week, perhaps a Truth
Day would be better.
If such a plan was ever
adopted, we might hear
statements like these:
President O Connell: Its
true that the dismissal of
Marshall Jones violated academic
freedom, but the firing should
have been expected. Any
teacher, like Jones, who rises
above mediocrity is a likely
candidate for dismissal.
Athletic Director Ray Graves: I
cant understand why Alper is so
upset because we didnt tell him
about the Astroturfing of
Florida Field. Expecting honesty
from the Athletic Department is
like expecting a peace symbol
from John Wayne.
Coach Doug Dickey: We
certainly put one over on
Alvarez. The F-Club, regardless
of our promises, will remain just
the way it is; a dud.
A UF football recruiter:
Actually the League of Florida
Athletes didnt hurt our
recruiting efforts a bit. I
merely used it as a scapegoat for
my own incompetence.
Noted Professor: This class
will be extremely dull. I suggest
you drop it as quickly as
possible.
A State Senator: I was

After the intelligence testing
we lined up in our underwear.
I really must take up jogging I
thought to myself looking down
at my feet which were obscured
by the intervening belly.
THERE WERE several tests.
Blood pressure: yes.
Heart beat: yes.
Ears: two.
One nurses aid or orderly or
whatever he was said my eyes
were 1.2 something-orothers
from disqualifying me from
serving.
Being of English descent 1
assume my joy went unobserved.
I ROUNDED a comer to the
blood test and this other
fellow-inductee writhing in
pain and several doctors holding
him.
One looked up and must have

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
m |
i JLI jfKk gu. m ___

A motion has been made to vote on whether we should vote to submit a list \
\ of nan-negotiable demands or else just sit here. Do I hear a second?

quoted as saying that there was
hanky-panky on the U of F
campus. Actually the
hanky-panky which went on in
my campaign makes the
University of Florida look like a
convent.
Well, so much for science
fiction. Unfortunately, a plan
like this would seem to be the
only way to get the truth out of
the men who run this
institution.
GEORGE L. DUNCAN

noticed my anxiety.
Come on down from the
ceiling. Theres nothing to worry
about, he said comfortingly.
We just broke a needle off in
his arm.
I resolved to write a
thank-you note to my two aunts
in Canada for the roller skates
they sent me for Christinas. I
may need references when I
defect.
SO I finally sat at the table
for the blood test.
Heck, that last fella didnt go
through much, said the
technician. I put the needle in
one guy this morning and did
something wrong the doctor
explained it to me after they got
him to the hospital but I
couldnt figure out what he
meant and he bled like a stuck
pig
Anyway I got out very late,
because I got in with a group of
fellows with doctors letters.
I was sitting on one bench
waiting to see a doctor when the
doctor burst out laughing.
Hey, Harry, look at this. He
says he' has a psychosomatic
slipped disc.
After a day of that, you can
imagine how far I got with my
miraculously paralyzed trigger
finger.

Interhall
EDITOR,
I am writing this letter to
show the students, for yet
another time, that the
administration at this university
could care less about the
students.
Interhall Council is currently
working on a program to collect
data on the feasibility and
benefits of unrestricted
visitation priveleges, more
commonly referred to as 24
hour open house. In light of this
effort we sent a letter to all
administrators (those we felt
were knowedgeable in this area
-a total of 22) before Christmas
vacation asking their opinion as
to the pros and cons of this
policy, so that our final
recommendation would take
both sides into account and
would be based on facts rather
than emotions.
As of today we have received
only 4 replies: from Dean
Robert Bryan, Walter Matheriy,
Chancellor Mautz, and Jerry
Thomas, President of the Florida
Senate. Is this the kind of
cooperation you can expect
when you work through the
channels? If so, then it is no
wonder that so many people are
circumventing the traditional
roads.
It seems that the university
feels the dormitory residents are
not responsible enough for such
a radical housing policy, but
how responsible are they when
they cannot take a few minutes
out of their busy schedule to
answer our inquiry? After all,
this proposed policy would
apply to over 6000 students
each year.
Again we ask, whose interests
are the administrators concerned
with? Certainly not the
students!
Susan Jacobs
President, Interhall Council
Recipes
EDITOR:
You claim to be a student
publication. Why then have you

Wednesday, February 3, idtl, thi Florida Alligator,

so little for the female student
population? Outside of a once a
week fashion ad there is nothing
published that would be of
special benefit to women
intellectually, emotionally, or
physically. Women cannot live
by politics alone! Besides, its
not practical, either.
Im not advocating a Womens
Lib column. I just happen to
believe that we could use a
source to refer to for fashion
helps, ideas for making dorm
habitation more bearable, for
stretching a dollar, easy recipes,
projects, book reviews, medical
advice, etc.
I think such a column or page
would be of special interest to
married students, also. After all,
there are a great many married
couples on this campus who are
trying to make it through college
on a shoestring and could use
ideas that would save them
money, make housekeeping
easier and help in the over-all
adjustment to marital living.
Most students havent time to
read nice little homey magazines
for advice and information.
Neither do the women's sections
of daily papers serve as they are
not written for a college
audience. Its up to you,
Alligator, or are you shirking?
DEE HOLLINGSWORTH 3JM
Jones
I have been a member of the
AAUP since 1940 and plan to
continue membership in it for
some time to come. From rather
first-hand experience, I was most
familiar with Marshall Jones
activities and influences over a
period of years. I do not believe
there is the slightest shadow of a
doubt that the University
Administration was correct in
not retaining Jones and that if
the University is censored as a
consequence, the AAUP will be
committing a gross miscarriage
of justice.
L. J. BENNINGER
Professor

Page 9



i. The Florida Alligator, Wedneeday, February 3 1971

Page 10

f
MAAS BROTHERS
The Total Look/ mixed and matched splashes of color
and print in a swingy gypsey skirt and crop top. Modeled
by Diane.
':d
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bwpiibm
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____
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m I
m -BESSK?
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SEARS
Yes from Sears Junior Bazaar. Things to pal around in.
Flare leg jeans in solid and stripes and made of great stuff
like polyester and cotton denim and canvas. Put together
with a cotton T-shirt or Sears no-work work shirt, and a
suede belt. Wow colors. Modeled by Rita.
i

SILVERMANS
Young Edwardian reminisces Victorian ages of high
collars gathered and fitted sleeves in this lavender amel
dress. Modeled by Jacqui.
4-
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WILSONS
Helen Singleton models a knit pantsuit, just right for Party
or Play. It, and a wide assortment of similar styles come in
a variety of exciting, bright and vivid colors for only $17.00
at the Young Junior department in Wilsons Department
* Store.

* BBLK LINDSEY
Delsie Hill is modeling an orange jumpsuit made by Trissi.
You will find it at Belk Lindsey in Sportswear Department.
e ...
* wKip* '- £IP-Ik^H£l^
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COLONY SHOP
- .' . ... *:
: '-. > '
Swirls of orange and yellow make this swim suit by the
Twins. Modeled by Sharon.
$*
*?
&
if



FIGURE FAIR I
e co j or shot Pajama in Nylon Tricot. A combination of I
iling new bright colors of purple, aqua, tomato and I
low the robe to match has zipper in front. Pajama $9.00 I
be $15.00. Modeled by Debbie.
i-, I
] 4':i,'C.v I
- !.. : \
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Outside
; life
lm V m
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SUSAN SCX)TT
|
ootique Softly Peamnts. The Ethnic Look. Modeled by I 1 - 1 I -
arline. I
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MManfey, Fabnnry 3,1971. Ttw fMAAMptorT

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
YAMAHA ENDURO 250 1970
Excellent woods bike extras TV
portable b&w Like new Dave
376-7146 After 5 PM (A-st-68-p)
PEAVEY PA system 400 watt peak 4
chan. 2 inputs/can reverb 2 spk
cabinets 2 15" JBLD 130*s/cab $825
cash Bill Taylor ac 904 245-2525
Belleview, Fla. I will call u
(A-st-71-p)
100 watt amp garrard turntable two
speakers 12 in. woofers roberts 997
tape recorder with tapes best offer
must sell call 376-6187 after 4pm
(A-st-71-p)
Guitar Martin D2B plush lined
hardshell case new cost S6OO take
best offer over $335 372-5928 Ken
(A-10t-70-p)
Fender Coronado electric guitar with
case and Heath two channel amp
with reverb $325 call 392-7251
(A-6t-72-p)
My own 1970 Honda 750 cc. Gold, in
perfect condition. Only 3400 mi Best
buy around at only $llOO. Call
David or Bob at (373-4397)
(A-st-72-p)
Craig model 2404 reel to reel tape
deck. Need bread will bargain yellow
double breasted zoot suit bought at
MGM auction 378-0908 (A-st-72-p)
Canon ft ql camera f|:2 lens 4
months old. over $340 new now
$220 bihone 372-3977 (A-st-72-p)
DRUM SET Sacrifice $l6O and
COKE MACHINE (really) S3O also
HONDA mo-ped always runs only
$65 call John at 378-8061.
< (A-st-73-p)
1969 Yamaha 100 Twin recently
rebuilt: new sprockets, clutch, tires,
pistons and rings S2OO or Best Offer
Call 372-3090 (A-st-73-p)
1969 Cougar xry conv power steering
brakes hi perf 351 leather upholstry
S2BOO 373-4303 (A-st-73-p)
CONN OBOE New Corks and Pads
SBS Call Peirce 373-2228 (A-4t-74-p)

I ORGANIZATION I
I PRESIDENTS I
I 1971 SEMINOLE PICTURE SCHEDULES: I
ON WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3.1971, 1
I PRESIDENTS OF: 1
DELTA THETA PHI
ORDER OF THE COIF
PHI ALPHA DELTA
PHI DELTA DELTA
PHI DELTA PHI
UNIVERSITY OF FLA. LAW REVIEW V
I PRESIDENTS OF THE PRECEEDING I
ORGANIZATIONS Wl LL MEET
I AT THE BULLETIN BOARD AT HOLLAND LAW I
I CENTER AT 2:45 P.M. 1
I ON WED. FEB. 3,1971 PRESIDENTS OF: 1
GATOR BAND
KAPPA KAPPA PSI
I MEN'S GLEE CLUB 1
§ MUSIC EDUCATORS NATIONAL CONFERENCE I
PHI MU ALPHA SINFONIA 1
SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
U. OF F. CHOIR
ft WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB I
PI KAPPA LAMBDA
| MUSIC STUDENTS COUNCIL 1
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI J
I STUDENT CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ASSOC. 1
NAT'L SOC. OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS
J PRESIDENTS OF THE I
J PRECEEDING ORGANIZATIONS WILL MEET 1
IN FRONT OF THE UNIVERSITY GALLERY I
1 AT 3:15 P.M. 1
I ON WED. FEB. 3,1971 I
PRESIDENTS OF ALL I
ENGINEERING |
I ORGANIZATIONS WILL 1
MEET IN THE
I HALFWAY IN JFRONT r I
OF WEIL HALL ;
AUDITORIUM AT m
3:35 P.M.

FOR SA LE
Blonde human hair fall. Orig S4O
now $25. was blonde for 1 mo. but
didnt like, now brunette so must
sell, call 378-0655 after 4 pm.
(A-3t-73-p)
KLH model 11. An integrated
component system in a portable
package 6 yrs old- price /a new cost
SIOO. 378-4016 after five.
(A-st-73-p)
Sound of music portable stereo with
head set. beautiful sound only S4O.
mens wet jacket, perfect cond. $lO
girls helmet $6. call 373-1908
(A-st-73-p)
Scuba diving equip, including tank,
regulator, wet suit, fins, mask, weight
belt and snorkle asking S2OO or best
offer call 372-3750 June leave no.
(A-2t-74-p)
Free 10 wk male kitten very active
trained on sand good home wanted
call anytime 392-9644 or 392-9631
free free lovable tiger cat (A-2t-74-p)
Sony TC -20 car cassette player, 2
6-inch speakers, headphones for SBS.
Cost $l6O 8 mo. ago. Call Doug at
376-3061. Dynamite set up
(A-st-74-p)
FURNITURE arm chair, 2 end
tables, coffee table, single bed,
lamps-good condition- Call 378-5107
after 6:00 pm (A-3t-74-p)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-p)
64 BSA 650 cc custom RECENTLY
tuned $450. Call 372-1310. 819 S.E.
5 Ave. (A-3t-75-p)
SLIDE PROJECTOR: Bell & Howell
with 9 trays 40 slides per tray, 4
f/3.5 lens, good buy at $25. call
378-4228 after spm (A-3t-75-p)
64 BSA 650 CC custom RECENTLY
turned $450. Call 372-1310. 819 S.E.
5 Ave. (A-3t-75-p)

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 3, 1971

FOR SALE
1967 Honda CB 450 excellent cond
8500 miles, new battery & tires,
helmet $525 or make offer. Must see
to appreciate call 378-7688
(A-st-75-p)
STEREO: G.E. Model 970 60 watt
amplifier, AM-FM stereo 2 excellent
3-way speakers systems, turntable.
SIBO call 378-8984. (A-st-75-p)
Harley-Davidson 1967 65cc all new
cables piston sprocket chain points
condition like new for sfso 1614
NW 3rd place afternoons or evenings
(A-3t-75-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-16t-55-p)
Fender duo-sonic guitar, good
condition SBO. 4 foot blacklight sls.
girls swhinn bicycle $5 phone
373-2898 (A-3t-75-p)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them. .eliminate rapid resolling.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
1970 Honda CLI2S perfect
condition less than 3,000 miles S4OO
- price includes 2 helmets and visor
everything like new call 376-1377
(A-st-75-p)
Mens bicycle, american type, with
thin tires excellent condition $25 call
378-7132 nights (A-3t-75-p)

The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
V-
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
The Board of Student Publications shall choose
the term of office after full deliberation
upon applications received.
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
4 p.m., Friday, Feb. 19.
sfc %J* ft- #i ft
for further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680

FOR RENT
Two bedroom apt. Gator town. $lB5
a mo. call 378-5753 after spm
(B-st-73-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished apt. at
University Gardens trace for spring
qtr. Occupancy by 4 people 47.50
per mo. Call 378-2848 apt 718-309
(B-st-73-p)
female roommate needed. 350 La
Bonne Vie; */ rent and utilities call in
after noon 378-6797 rent is paid till
Feb. 15! (B-4t-74-p)
Need 1 male roomate to share
University Gardens Trace apt.
Immediate occupancy $70.00 mo. +
1/2 util. 372-5246 bldg. 712 apt. 306
(B-3t-75-p)
THE PLACE one male roommate for
immediate occupancy 372-7202
(B-st-75-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom air conditioned all
electric apt with patio $l2O per
month 376-6703 (B-st-75-p)
WA NT TE D
CYCLE anywhere from 175 cc up in
any condition for cheap, call Mark
392-7253. (C-3t-73-p)
Roomate wanted to share apt., 3
blocks from campus with male grad,
A.C., pool, 46/mo, call 376-3733.
(C-st-71-p)

p2l\
VMH/
18 AND OVER!
S CHECKED^^^
VT ]
L^^oow%i



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Need female roommate for F. Q. apt
46.25 month plus utilities call
376-4614 Move In now. (C-3t-74-p)
FREE MEALS + SMALL SALARY!
Why not cook for us. 378-9813 after
5:00 (C-2t-74-p)
Modest accomodations for
male... .visitor for february. spare
bed will do. Call Beetle 376-6043 or
come by Landmark 61 (C-2t-74-p)
1 female roommate for spring quarter
own room in 2 br house SSO/mo + Va
utilities call 372-7750 (C-4t-75-p)
Wanted-statistics wiz for sy34o will
pay 2.00 pr. hr. call Lynda 378-7074
(C-3t-75-p)
Female roommate wanted 1 bdr.
garage apt. 37.50 a mo. + ft utilities
101st N.E. 7th St. call Jan 372-1532
after 6 p.m. (C-lt-75-p)
I Need You -a Hip Roomate own
bedroom central air & heat, close to
univ. SB4 plus ft utilities call
378-7429 (C-4t-75-p)
Wanted large travelling trunk call
Chas 392-0571 between Bam-spm
(C-3t-75-p)
Wanted: Room in large house,
kitchen privileges, preferrably in NW
section of town, call Rosemary
372-7361 (C-4t-75-p)
Oude needs own room in apt or
house for occupancy on Feb. 14, rent
under SIOO. call Jan after 5:00 pm
392-8479 (C-st-75-p)
Small storable lounge or cot. Call
392-7889 after 4 P.M. (C-3t-75-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cylinthla between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-56-p)
Male Roomate to share three
bedroom house near law school no
deposit Feb -free call 373-1296
(C-st-72-p)
Roommate wanted female beautiful
new house on lake, own bedroom,
$53.56 mo. Call 373-1372.
(C-3t-71-p)
1 male roommate needed for La
Bonne Vie apt, immediately or spring
quarter, call .Don 378-9536
(C-st-72-p)

Female roommate needed in March
to share townhouse Landmark Apt
47.50 per month call 372-8493.
(C-st-73-p)
Progressive jazz musicians drummer
organist lead guitarist pianist for
audition call Ray Mobley 378-3237
or 372-1444 to leave name & number
(C-7t-73-p)
Male rommate, own bedroom in 2
bdrm Apt. $70.00 + 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 376-9740,
Charles (C-10t-71-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
a.moisons
CAFETERIA
I 1
WEDNESDAY S FEATURE]
J FISH ALMONDINE WITH |
< OR Q4j I i
Q ; FRENCH FRIED J >
5 POTATOES 1 o
| j THURSDAYS FEATURE j j
j BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND j
J MACARONI
J ALL YOU CAN IWA
I EATI _____ jJ
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER: 4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Wednesday. February 3,1971, The Florida Alligator,

HEL P WANTED
?_ rt fu,| time M'es help needed
*J-5/hr guaranteed to service
established customers set your own
hours call between 7 & 9 D m
378-0421 or 378-0121 ask for Ed
Car needed (E-st-71-p)
SUMMER JOBS -for rising juniors,
seniors and graduating seniors. S7O
per week. Library Intern Program.
Brevard County Ft. Lauderdale
Gainesville Orlando St. Pet. Make
appointment through the Placement
office. Interviewer on Campus Feb.
6. No obligation. (E-st-73-p)
AUTOS
1
1967 Saab $475 firm call 372-1935
after 6 pm (G-3t-72-p)
1966 Austin Healey Sprite a second
car infrequently used but runs
smoothly has radio and heater only
SBSO call 373-2750 aft spm
(G-4t-73-p)
Austin-Healey 6 cyl. great condition
throughout. S6OO. Many parts
available separately. 373-2726
(G-st-73-p)
1966 SKYLARK, 37500 miles, R, H
AC, full power, immaculate
condition everything works, $1250,
call David 378-6874 (evenings)
(G-st-74-p)
67 MGB 33000 ml. new;
transmission, batteries, muffler, good
condition, will trade, must sell, need
money, below wholesale SIOOO.
378-3972 (G-st-72-p)
VW 1965, 1966 Engine and
transmission, radio, heater, good tires
S7OO. call 372-1821 (G-st-73-p)
1969 vw bus. excellent condition.
S2IOO. can be financed, phone
372-1371 between 7:00 and 9:oopm
(G-3t-73-p)
Mustang *65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, Immaculate interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9t-75-p)
VW convertible 1965, 1966 Engine
and transmission, radio, heater, good
tires S7OO. Call 372-1821 (G-st-73-p)
1969 Ford Torino GT fastback 351
cl 4-spd pwr disc brakes beautiful
cond $2200 call 378-4107
(G-st-75-p)
67 Firebird 326 cu. in. Automatic,
Air, Disc brakes, radio, Power
steering SI6OO 376-0160 (G-st-72-p)
/XvXvXxXtlyltXvlvXvXxlvlxXxX'Xv
PERSONAL
Truck on over to Laurent's Books
and Demian's Leathers for your ZAP
Comics and a game of Foosball.
Pepsi's still a dime. (J-st-71-p)

Page 13

'--->>>:*:*v*s%y.y.x<.y.y.v.y.y:y
PERSONAL
Wanted: Five white carnations as
soon as possible. Hurry sisters! We
cant wait much longer! Love, The
Chi O. Pledge Class. (J-2t-75-p)
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. 2150 C Shattuck
Berkely Calif. 94704 or see travel
agent. (J-13t-58-p)
The NEW DELHI Delicatessen
DELIVERS FREE. 378-8656
deliscious sandwiches, salads, pickles
beverages, meats and cheeses
378-88656 (J-lt-75-p)
" 1 ~1
CHI PHI New Brothers!
Congratulations. We are proud of
you. Hope we are next. Love, Little
Sisters (and Bullpledges) (J-lt-75-p)
TO Barbie & Ken Congratulations!
May you get all the happiness you
both so well deserve. All my best
wishes and love Skipper (J-lt-75-p)
BPrfre-ln Theatre Aoroaafrom Mall 3 8
8 apm. sl.2s JUMMEMT
BpeSrHOus^fpmfousff
OOYKeY ACE | ANNE OF E I
.every night before :$0 p.m. and
Sat* 4 Sun. Matinees at Penthouse
I 2 and Penthouse 3 only. Regular

\mmmn I n wi i feature at \
RsLiJS-S I STARTS TODAY | ,:5 3 ; 5 38 I
I ONE OF THE FUNNIEST
FILMS IN YEARS!
Show Magazine I
I HIGHEST RATING I
I AGEM! A CAUSE FOR REJOICING! I
New York Daily New
I A COMPLETE JOY! A COMEDY Obeys no rules except those gov- I
ta 11/1 pii TUI? III?APT A\Tn ermng the lost art of pure comedy I
lU tYAlllfl IflCi HMKI AINU ...a cast of superlative clowns, led I
I LEAVE THE RIBS ACHING. by Ron Moody, the memorable Fagin I
UMC ftciures presents A SIONEY GLAZIER Production
I A Mel Brooks Rim I
I RON MOODY I
(unforgettable as'Fagin m'Oiiverr) I
I TheTuielve Chairs'' m I
I FRANK LANGELLA DOM DeLUISE m siky'glazier mchaelUrtzberg I
1 Color uncnctUNES 1 MNfHtM iaa ommtm
JACK NICHOLSON KAREN SLACK BEST I
jjg-4 riVEEHBUPIECES ml Os /

\nvone who h.is e\ci suffered that Chi nest- .torture
known .is \merieun television owes it to himself to see
jiroove tiil>e.
( live Hurtles \ I imes
groove
tube at the RAT!
Coming FRI and SAT FEB 5,6
presented hy SGP

2 DAYS LEFT AT: 1:20 3:30
M 5:40 7:50 & 10:00
"
ELLIOTT GOULD
IN A DAVID L WOLPER Production
"I LOVE MY...WIFE
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR' (KjO
NOW PLAYING!
AT: 1:50 3:57 6:04 8:11 & 10:18
DMWnM/MHMW
"Something ebe" from
the director of M*A*S*H 1



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

>X£X*X:X:XrcX!X:XvXvX!X*X*X:X:X:X
PERSONAL
******* ********* *** ** *
Nanny I miss you and love you. I
hope you are behaving yourself for
me. I am being good, only 230DTG
write longer letters love 800800
(J-lt-75-p)
Phi Mu, you've filled our hearts with
love and happiness. Thank you for
always being there. Love, your new
sisters! (J-lt-75-p)
SUPER SOUND CIRCUS now
auditioning dancers. Phone
378-6623. (J-2t-75-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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyet, Electrolog'st. ..
. .102 N.w. 2nd Ave. Cali 37 2-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
l
I^hUi
*x*x*x
X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*XvX*X*X*XvX*X*X*l* XvXv
XvX*>.vXvX*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*X*XvX*X*X*X* *X*X*X
jj|jj
| M I
'-'l- INTvT
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I
I

I*WiwiHi i i 11
" WEDNESDAY
February
Steve McQueen
!...". 111 .-MF
'pnmamrw*,
I, j sr 25{ n,'xHhoi
iiorf&m qdwiion j
SB 8 HB I BB I BB I 881 I 881 I BB I BB I BB 8 BB 8 BB 8 BB 8 BB J||

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 3,1971

Page 14

XvXxXx X:X:XvX: X:X*XvX'X:XvX\vX*
PERSONAL
::X;X:X:X:X:X:X;X*x*X:X:X:X:X:X:X*X*
The Palace, a natural foods restaurant
is now open at 14 S.W. Ist St. Come
-Over and eat the kind of food that
makes you healthy wealthy & wise.
(J-4t-73-p)
LOST &. FOUND
found 1 : SIAMESE CAT. call
378-3940 after 6:00 (L-3t-75-p)
Found wire rim glasses with black
ends near rote parking lot. call Linda
392-8646 (L-3t-75-p)
LOST: Small brown zippered
notebook in vicinity of med center
on Wednesday. Need papers. Reward.
Call 378-0632 (L-3t-74-p)
Lost: Pair of gold wire rim glasses in
black and white case. If found please
call 373-3623. Reward for return
(L-3t-72-p)
SERV ICES
XsX-xsvX-x-xwXXXvX-x-xrXxxXx
INCOME TAX returns prepaied 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 good references
(M-lOt-69-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)

HURRY!
LAST
FEW
DAYS!
ANDBREEZY''
rsr howto
m MDomat
730 fTHMGERS
y
TWO DAYS
1:30 *MM*flffl>l*
4:55 m nmkrSlmdtjr 9
8:20 A FILM BY ALLEN FUNT
Ha M HOfcn Cimeta Fttgro
THE BIG BOUNCE;
FLORIDA THEATRE
ONLY
ALL SEATS $1.25
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY

SERV ICES
x?x-X*X*X*x*X-X ; X*X-x-x-x*xXxXxX:
Will give your child loving care in my
home. S.W., fenced back yard, sls
weekly, pre-school preferably
376-1780 (M-3t-73-p)
Paint your dingy pad or doghouse,
inside or out no job too small. Can
really slap it on, student with student
prices. John 372-4427 (M-3t-74-p)
Your portrait painted realistically.
Modern and historical themes or
record yourself in action at school
start at $35 call 378-4824. Harden
(m-10t-70-r)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Eiectric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
HORSES BOARDED: This areas
finest boarding facility box stalis
lighted ring miles of trails superb care
convenient to univ 373-1059
(M-st-72-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfc)
Complete astrological chart $5, six
month forecast $5 bring place, date
and exact time of birth to 214 NE
sth ave ask for Margaret (M-2t-75-p)
Steve now has a super good full time
mechanic to help him give you the
best HONDA service in town see
Steve or Bill at the Cycle Works 1220
S. Main for inexpensive service for
your Honda, open 10A.M. until
BP.M. (M-st-75-p)
Housewives: Will do ironing and
mending for thiee dollars a week.
Call after 5:30 and before 10 p.m.
372-5269 (M-7t-67-p)

| koekinq Chair
MsUvrfsi'l l | BB 1188181811 1111,8,88181 r
r s| w. Starts TODAY!-
"LOVE STORY'IS A PHENOMENON!
There has been nothing like it in a generation!
fsHowsl And nothing like its star, Ali MacGraw, to
I 1:30 I remind the world of the kind of stars that
I 525 I usec t glisten in Hollywood! Her appeal
I 7:25 I and that of 'LOVE STORYis strong
enough to counter gravity! Ali MacGraw
l~ may have performed a miracle for
Hollywood. She is an echo of a time
when Celluloid City really was a
MpPiMBp dream factory, when people truly
went to the movies every week-
I end. She represents not only an
I irretrievable past but a plausible
I future. She is the Girl Who
y2j|K J Made 'LOVE STORY Happen!
7'me Mayazme
"'LOVE STORY is probably as
sophisticated as any commercial
mm American movie ever made! It is
beautiful! And romantic!
RL -vc*-? Ca -b y New Voce T'mej
I Yl 1.. ijo "ONE or THE YEAR'S
-/.ft-33 ?-3:e Al*. y of, 0ly N?m S
ERICH SEGAL ARTHUR HILLER a
HOWARD G MINSKY DAVID GOLDEN K " tkj '' l Wiwwswis
mwUNMIU All MSCUCdW RV2II 0 NRO
FRANCIS LAI w**:>? ,MUWIMIf jbiiu iicai
-A CCir*? s SIRUIODII PCTURt A HOWARD G MINSKY ARTHUR HILLER Production!
GP " John Marley & Ray Milland

| THE
\ NATIONAL O
I SHAKESPEARE \
\ COMPANY £ \
3 Saturday, February 6 at
3 the University Auditorium, \
3 8.15 p.m.
0 Student tickets are SI.OO and $2.00 ?
| General public tickets are $2.50 and $3.50. r
/ Purchase tickets at the Constans Theatre from /
\ noon 4:30 p.m. on weekdays. 3
\ Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

I Wji Valentine's Classified \|
1 || SI.OO for 4 lines I
V II Room 330 JWRU If
I USe C asS '^' eC cou P on cam P us J §
I Deadline: Feb. 8 I
* Be sure and indicate
l
I Classified I



VISTA Completes
Winter Recruiting

By KIM HART
Alligator Correspondent
Volunteers in Service to
America (VISTA) ended its
official 1971 winter quarter
recruiting drive last Wednesday
with a total of 21 new
applications for VISTA
positions.
Organized by Lynne Edelman,
3 ED, VISTAs campus
representative, the drive was
labeled a success despite the fact
that the number of applications
fell somewhat short of the usual
3-day average.
We hold a major recruiting
drive on campus once each
quarter, said Edelman, and
usually average about 30 new
applicants each drive. But
despite falling short of their
goal; Alan Klein, David
Onheiber, and Peggy Adams,
recruiters sent from the Atlanta
office were still pleased with the
drive.
We still consider this drive a
success, said Klein, because of
the quality of applicants
received. Three of the
applicants were lawyers.
VISTA is a national corps of
volunteers who work to
eliminate poverty throughout
the United States. It began in
1964 and today has over 6,000
volunteers.
Most volunteers are in their
early 20s and join the
organization right out of college.
They are trained for six weeks
and then serve one year terms of
service.
VISTA appeals to people
who are tired of talking about
problems, said Edelman, and
are ready to take some
constructive action to help solve
them.
The next VISTA recruiting
drive will be held sometime
during the spring quarter. People

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Your choice of prerecorded
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across from University City Bank

wanting to know more about the
program can contact Lynne
Edelman. She can be located on
Monday and Tuesday afternoons
at the Samson office, room 315
of the Student Activities Center
in the Union.
Students
Requested
To Give ~
Love.
Thats what you can give on
Valentines Day to retarded
children at Sunland Training
Center.
Two UF students are asking
that you send unsealed valentine
cards, bought or homemade to:
Valentines, Special Services,
Sunland Training Center, P.O.
Box 1150, Gainesville, Fla.
Susan Ehinger and Frank
Subzda are organizing the effort
to bring a little love to over 500
children at the center. The cards
will be given out individually on
Valentines Day by Susan and
Frank.
If return addresses are put on
the cards, the children will write
back. Club groups interested in
the project should phone
378-8579 or 373-3677.
f POOH BEAR love gets 1
I better every day and I
l more fun! Happy I
\ Valentines Day, Pudge. /
\ (V-86-It-p) /
\ SEE OUR /
\ CLASSIFIED AD /
PAGE 14 /

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Wednesday, February 3, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i. Th Florida Allioator. Wadnaadav F*bn.arw T 19^

WORLD

Voiunr*r Army May
End Need For Draft
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird testified Tuesday that
better pay and living conditions
for the nation's military would
speed creation of an
all-volunteer Army and end the
need for a draft within three
years.
Laird led a team of manpower
specialists to Capitol Hill to
open the Nixon administrations
case for its $1.5 billion proposal
to induce enlistments with the
goal of reducing draft calls to
zero by the end of 1973.
Sen. John C. Stennis, D-Miss.,
chairman of the Senate Armed
Services Committee, denounced
the idea as a flight from
reality. But other committee
members said their complaint
was that it did not go far
enough.
The committee opened
hearings on proposals to extend
the Selective Service Act, which
expires June 30. The
administration has asked for a
two-year extension of draft
authority until the volunteer
army can be created.
Auto Strike Lasts
Only Three Hours
DETROIT (UPI) One of the
shortest national auto strikes in
history lasted only three hours
Tuesday before the United Auto
Workers and Chrysler Corp.
reached tenative agreement on a
new contract covering 10,000
salaried workers.
The strike, called at 10 a.m.
after an all-night session failed to
produce an agreement, ended
when Chrysler and the union
agreed on the two major items
which had held up settlement.
Final approval of the agreement
will end the current round of
auto contract negotiations with
the Big Three companies which
began last July.
Chrysler agreed in principle
on a 13 per cent increase for its

1605 SW 13th St. CjfCsluWtS 16th IDrmS 376-2568
For Valentines Day, a gift to cherish . Assorted candies in the heart-shaped
box, By Whitman, Russel Stover, and Nunnallys, The Candy of the South.

salaried workers, the same pay
increase granted General Motors
and Ford salaried employes who
are not represented by a union.
Laird: U.S. Troops
Not Operating In Laos
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird, maintaining strict public
silence about the widely
reported Allied operation against
Communist forces in Laos,
declared Tuesday that there
will be and there are no
American ground combat troops
operating in Laos.
Pressed by reporters after he
briefed the Senate Armed
Service Committee on the draft,
Laird referred all questions to
the Defense Department, which
had no comment.
Im certain that no American
would want Gen. Creighton W.
Abrams U.S. military
commander in Vietnam to
release any information that in
his judgement would endanger
the life of any American soldier,
sailor or airman, said Pentagon
spokesman Jerry W. Friedheim.
The State Department also
had no comment. I am satisfied
that matters will be clarified in
due course, a spokesman said.
Sen. J. William Fulbright,
D-Ark., said his Senate Foreign
.Relations Committee would
start hearings early next week on
the Laos situation.
Corporate Income Tax
Plan Passes House
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
House passed Gov. Reubin
Askew's corporate income tax
proposal by a one-vote margin
Tuesday and sent it to the
Senate where a slightly different
version of the same measure was
the subject of debate.
The House vote, 73-45, was
one more than the required
three-fifths needed for adoption
of the constitutional
amendment.

The slim margin boded ill tor
chances of the larger
three-fourths needed to get the
proposal to the people this year
to help avoid a budget deficit.
But even this slim victory may
have been made possible only by
earlier adoption of a House
resolution mandating that all tax
reform proposals of the governor
be laid before the legislature in
April before any action is taken
to implement a corporate or any
other new tax.
Senate Passes Bill
To Speed-Up Trials
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
House bill aimed at speeding up
trials of felony cases passed the
Senate Monday, but only after it
was amended to prevent what
the sponsor called a Chinese
fire drill situation in assignment
of judges.
Passed by a 38-3 vote, the
measure permits the assignment
of circuit judges to help criminal
courts of record in counties that
have them clear up jammed
dockets.
It must go back to the House
for action on the Senate
amendment.
Effective only in the 13
counties where criminal courts
of record have felony
jurisdiction, the circuit judges
could handle only non-capital

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

mmmm

cases tnose not mvoivmg first
degree murder or rape where the
maximum penalty is death.
Gambell Sworn In As
New Georgia Senator
WASHINGTON (UPI)
David Gambrell was sworn in as
Georgias junior U.S. Senator
Tuesday and pledged to do the
best I can in my own way.

|| KINGS CURB COUPON |j
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!|:j end re fl Pepsi Qs<%\
BFoodHoetf sl*lo value w/coupon I
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r"" *1
Y FARAH Slak-Backs are shaped and
Y
flared as you like them with jean fit 0
N comfort in a variety of premium U
G fabrics. You need several pair.
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h )SHOP\
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| 208 W. Univ. Ave Park Free on Ist Fed. Bank Lot |

But Gambrell said he did not
expect it to be the same as it
was for Sen. Richard B. Russell,
the man Gambrell replaces.
Russell died Jan. 21 and Gov.
Jimmy Carter Monday named
Gambrell to fill the seat until the
general elections in 1972.
Gambrell, 41, took the oath
in the Senate chamber while his
wife, four children, and many
Georgians watched from the
visitors galleries. Carter watched
from the Senate floor, as did
Georgias House members.



HEW: Story On Pot Still Incomplete

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Health, Education and Welfare
Department reported Monday
that it has found little evidence
to show that use of marijuana
leads directly to hard drugs
like heroin and LSD.
But HEW, in a 176-page
report to Congress described as
the Departments first detailed
review of marijuanas effects on
health, said the picture is
fragmentary and clearly
incomplete.
For example, while it said
there is no present evidence to
suggest that marijuana is
cancer-producing and little

Cleaver Calls Drug
Movement 'Madness'

BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI)
Exiled Black Panther leader
Eldridge Cleaver has called the
psychedelic drug movement
madness and its high priest,
Dr. Timothy Leary, an
apolitical opportunist, a
counter-revolutionary and a
racist.
Man Loses Life
To Save Another
PANAMA CITY, Fla. (UPI)
A 24-year-old heavy equipment
operator threw his body across
another man to save him from a
falling brick wall Tuesday and
was crushed to death.
Bing Crosby Robinson, who
was living at the building but
gave a home address in Bonifay,
Fla., was one of two victims of
a fire that began blazing just
before dawn.
One other victim has been
found, but he was not
immediately identified.
Paul Gossett, 46, the man
Robinson saved, was listed in
fair condition at a hospital here.
He said Robinson knocked him
down and covered his body with
his own just as the wall came
down.
Firefighters dragged the two
men out of the flaming,
three-story building shortly after
the collapse. Another wall
collapsed onto a fire truck,
injuring a fireman.

I For American, European I

basis for suspecting that it is
associated with birth defects, the
report did not rule out the
possibility of other dangers.
Based on our current
knowledge, we cannot declare
marijuana to be devoid of
significant health hazards, said
Bertram S. Brown, Director of
the HEW-administered National
Institute of Medical Health.
The report said many of the
most important questions
regarding the implications of
long-term chronic use will
require significant periods of
time to answer.
But it note# that it is

Cleaver said Leary, a fellow
exile in Algeria, suffered a
revolutionary bust last month
because of his activities and was
put under Panther protection
for five days.
Were through, were finished
with relating to this madness,
Cleaver iaid .ip a tape-recorded
statement 1 broadcast over
Berkeley Radio Station KPFA.
Cleaver said the Panthers also
had withdrawn support for such
other militant leaders as Jerry
Rubin, Stew Albert and Abbie
Hoffman because of their
connection with LSD and other
psychedelic drugs.
He said the Panther party did
not condemn the use of
marijuana because many of us
use it.

x HH H| HBH ** m 888 mum- BBHB bb
ifiWfflaglr H| jUnBCSr
HB^BI^B^Be
MB BH
- .. b
MENS For Month of February LADIES
% yrtVAV.V/AVAV.VAV.V.V.WV.V .V.VW;*W%%V//A%VAVAVAV.V.V.W*>\ $
MENS FLARES -JUMPERS-SUITS;:
&: ' '.' AMVAV/AV.W.V.V.VjV ki/MA# C QQ
:l;: Fancy pattern 5........................ orig $8 NUW D.W : :;
i? solid colors and stripes Knits and acrylic* in solids n
in button & zipper fronts. ...orig $lO-15... NOW 6.99 and patterns orig. S2O-65 NOW 9.99
f !]!
OMENS SWEATERS **99 |
A > AetA# r** #* iiwi? $
V-neck, long sleeve, your choice of 100% wool or S 5 WE ATERS "VESTS? $
| 100% acrylic in a variety of colors orig sls-18....N0W 5.99 |
§ Mock turtle, scoop neck, & cardigans long sleeve Belted, longsleeve and M cOO
and sleeveless. Belted and unbelted....orig sls-18.... N0W 9.99 sleeveless. ......x>rig. sl4-16 NOW 5.99
i IM|N J jyE?l I LADIES PANTY HOSEI
v, v.v.v.v.v.v.-A ;.;
Double breasted, wide lapels. Dacron and wool ti^ttf
nrin son NOW 49.99 Opaques and wetlook. All In
? y 4 your favorite colors. .. ........orig. $3350 NO^W 1.99 :;
IMENS SHIRTS!
W P.VAV.V.VWAW.vavA .y.>:.X.:.MAWAV.V/rtW/'.V.v.VAVAV.c.yj.o^VB<)ffKW
1
v, & 2 button cuffs, oonos ana suipes m *p %v.v.vwKwwrtw;wK > >:.:.:.:.:.:.:.x*w.v.vMVAv.vw. .v.w.v.# ;;
S §
Bostonians.....orig. $18..... NOW W. 99
J*J ;*#. .;.v.v.;.;.ViX;v>AV.V.V.V*v.VAV 1 ,%
| 50ck5............ <*9 $175 NOW 99< BoOts Special gmup. .-Orig. $22 NOW 10,99 |
| C;P.O. Shirts... ....orij $13.00,,.JN0W 6.99 Shrit.... ...Orig.slo.,, NOW 5.99
1 S;::n§w 9.9? o-,ss..now 4.99 |
I .orig $21.00.... N0W 14.99 Scarfs 0rig.5.00... N0W 2.49 I
I 31,11 P nibersit ? J%>P &S mmm I
i 1620 W. Univ. Ave. "Where every Customer is Someone special." University Plaza BHb |
:jxv:v:
llilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllltllllllllllig
On a worldwide basis, =
H there is little evidence
|j a progression from the I
= use of marijuana to that I
|of opiates or hal- 1
s lucinogens. E
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiim!iiiniiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiii

generally conceded that
marijuana use does not
necessarily lead directly to the
use of other drugs.
On a worldwide basis, there
is little evidence of a progression
from the use of marijuana to
that of opiates or
hallucinogens.
And the report said that
although it is true that a high
percentage of heroin addicts
have used marijuana, most
marijuana users in the United
States and elsewhere do not

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

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

appear to be attracted to the use
of heroin.
The report was based on
studies, surveys and other
documents prepared under
sponsorship of the mental health
agency and other sources.
It was required under
legislation passed last June by
Congress despite opposition by
the Nixon administration.
NIMH Director Brown, in a
statement, said the most
common effects of marijuana
use are alteration of time and
space perception, euphoria,
easing of inhibitions and
relaxation, dulling of attention,

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| through j
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20( OFF on each Chicken j
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Wednesday, February 3,1971, The Florida Alligator,

impaired immediate
altered sense of identity and
giggling.
In some cases, he said, it can
cause dizziness, a feeling of
light-headedness, nausea and
hunger.
As for the connection
between marijuana and cancer or
birth defects, the report said the
research was prompted by the
relationship between cigarette
smoking and lung cancer and
fears that the drug could cause
deformed infants. Further
research is being conducted, it
said.

Page 17



The
Florida
Alligator

Hoover The Mover Gets Things Done

By 808 MILLER
Alligator CortMpondant
Sometimes one may wonder
how a 5-foot-10, 170-pound
high school basketball star
would do in a rough and tough
league as the Southeastern
Conference.
This is the case of UF point
man Jerry Hoover. Hoover
hasnt grown much since his high
school days, but He is really an
improved ballplayer, gator head
basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett said.
I DONT feel that my size
has really hampered me as I
thought it might, but I know it
has limited me somewhat,
Hoover said.
Hoover, who is from Benton,
HI., was an all-state football
player, trackman and basketball
player during his high school
days, and received many awards
for his play.

MniiiiiniifiimimHiHiittiiiMUMMiwiMMMMNnwmiimiiititmimniuitttiiiimititiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiftiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiHiiitiitiiiiiiifiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiitiitiitiiiiiii^
| Intramurals I
ItiiitiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii BRITT CRITTENTON iiiiuimiS

Pi Kappa Phi, playing the role
of David against Goliath, put the
brakes on an SAE attempt to
take over first place in the
powerful Orange League by
beating SAE in the finals of
bowling 1711-1611.
The Pi Kaps defeated the Es
by 100 points despite averaging
over 100 points less than the Es
before the finals.
In the finals, however, the Pi
Kaps were ready to bowl. Pat
Ryan led the way in the first
game with a blistering 211 score.
His 132 second game didnt help
but Craig Welcher and Bill
McClure were there with support
with a 198 and a 190

| 2445 S.W.
SIRLOIN PI
.. L where you get a break M
, on steak and
Ji ; > _;^\ s V-V-'. everything else
3E You might as well fall flat on your face
!, ;. as lean over too far backward. I

' - I

JERRY HOOVER
... UF's Mr. Hustle
He was chosen co-captain of
his football team, and was an
all-conference selection.
FOR HIS basketball ability
Hoover was named to the
all-conference and all-Southern
Illinois team, and selected
all-state honorable mention.

respectively.
The best the Es could do was
a 190 first game by Alan Devos.
THE FINALS climaxed the
lowest scoring bowling
tournament in the last 10 years
in the Orange League. SAE and
Pi Kappa Phi were the only
teams to break 1700 and no
team reached 1800 although
SAE came within five points.
The lower scores indicate a
slacking of interest in bowling
throughout the country. As the
bowling scores get worse, the
golf scores are getting better so
the golf tournament this year
should be better than ever.
The loss left the Es in

SMALL FISH IN BIG SEC

Along with Georgia Tech star,
Rick Yunkus, Hoover led his
Benton High School team to a
62-2 two-year record with a
number 1 state ranking both
years.
He runs the club real well,
said Bartlett, but he hasnt
reached his full potential yet.
This has been a rebuilding year
for us, and Jerry has been a
definite part of our road back.
Hoover the Mover a name
given to him last year because
of his speed and quickness, is the
teams Mr. Hustle. I like to play
offense, Hoover said, whose
prefered style is the
run-jump-shoot type of game.
HOOVER HAS had to slow
himself down, said Bartlett,
who plays a slow deliberate style
of basketball working for the
percentage shot.
Hoovers main job is to call
the plays, and pick the trash up
(floor errors) on defense,
Bartlett said.
Hoovers only regret at UF

third place three points behind
Sigma Nu and 11 behind Sigma
Chi.
The basketball draw has been
held and all three leading teams
are in different brackets. All,
however, will face stiff
competition.
The last day to sign up for
Independent bowling is
tomorrow at 5 p.m. Only 11
teams have entered and more
teams are desired to round out
the show. Action will start next
Tuesday.

f LIK.E TO COME
lUP AHD SEF NOVJR =i ..-=!"

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 18

has been the student turnout to
the games. A full house really
psychs the team up, and helps
releave some of the added
pressure of a losing season,
Hoover said.
HOOVER WAS in part
responsible in holding Ole Miss
sharpshooter Johnny Neumann,
the nations leading scorer, to 35
points in his recent visit to UF.
Neumanns a good shooter,
but he doesnt work as hard to
get an open shot as other
players, Hoover said. I really
enjoyed playing against him.
Hoover isnt a 6-foot-6% gun

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-

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednasday, February 3,1971

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor

leading the nation but he gets
the job done.

romuN
I Drive a Datsun... then decide at :

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115 SE 2ND ST
378-2311
OPEN SUNDAY 2-5



Findleys War
On Officials
Still Blazing

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Earl Findleys war with the
official scorer continued this
past weekend in Georgia. It
seems that whenever the big
Find keeps his own charts on
rebounding, it never corresponds
to the scorers.
They gave this one dude 13
rebounds in the first half and I
doubt that he got half of those,
Findley said Tuesday. For the
first time I didnt check the
statistics after the game, but I
know they messed up Tom
Purvis totals.
COACH TOMMY
BARTLETT has been in one of
his better moods this past week
as he has been walking around
with a smile on his face. It must
be those two victories in a row
and his first triumph on the road
in over a year and a half.
Bobby Barton, UFs assistant
trainer commented on the latest
flight to an away basketball
game. It was one of the nicest
flights this year. Oh, by the
way, the flight was a chartered
Southern Airways plane and not
the Blue Goose.
It is beginning to look like
Tony Miller is blossoming into
one of the best sophomores in
the country. His point totals
have been on the rise since
scoring only eight points against
Alabama five games ago. His
32-point performance last outing
was the first point total over 30
for a Gator this year.
ONE THING Gainesville lacks
for the basketball Gators is a
delayed broadcast of home
games. In both Lexington, Ky.,
and Knoxville, Tenn., the Gators
were able to see how they
performed just hours after the
game.

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During those games on
television, Ed Lukco, Findley,
Tony Duva, Hal Kelley and Cliff
Cox gathered in one room to
watch the game. Is it just a
coincidence, or is that the way
they played that those in the
room did not commit a single
error the entire game? At least
they didnt think so!
Acting during the course of a
basketball game is becoming a
specialty for Cox.
Recently, an opposing player
was dribbling around a screen.
Cox put his arm on the player
screening, and began to fall
backward, simulating a blocking
foul. As he fell, he pulled the
player down with him. The
referee called the foul on Cox
rival as Cox walked away
smiling.
THE FRESHMAN team is
having troubles winning. They
' hive been able to capture only
one game in the last eight and
presently have lost five in a row.
Bartlett praised the four
cheerleaders who went to
Georgia with the team for the
time and effort they put in
decorating the locker room for
the Gators.

Mm t gy 7SBgjMp JBBB||jMiMS jj.i JMBBjBJUY--yv ; >" ***WRom
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The winning car in last weekend's 24 Hours of
Daytona is shown passing Roger Penske's Sunoco
Ferrari early in the race. John Wyer's Porsche (2) in
contrast to the Ferrari also pictured had a much

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AND THE WINNER IS

Wednesday, February 3,1971, The Florida Alligator,

easier time in the pits. Penske was plagued by
lengthy pit stops which hurt his chances for a
victory.

JOHN SIEBENTHALER

Page 19



Page 20

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 3, 1971

Harman Is Determined And Confident

By SIM SMITH
Alligator Correspondent
Will Harman is a determined
young man.
This is my last year as a
Gator baseball player and I
want more than anything to win
the Southeastern Conference
title, he said.
WHETHER THE UF baseball
team grabs the crown may well
depend on the stocky, red-haired
Harman, who as a senior hopes
to offer the necessary leadership.
Harman cracked a .321
average last year and ranked
14th in the conference in hits.
He constantly surprised
opposing teams with speed,
finishing second in the
conference in stolen bases with
11.
aglm r**"
lll& s i|
WILL HARMAN
.. .an emotional player

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His value to the team didnt
always show up in the box score,
however.
WILL IS the sparkplug every
winner must have, said assistant
coach Tom Blankenship. He
gets the team up when theyre
down and keeps them up.
Harman certainly kept the fans
up last year, not only with his
fine play but with a few highly
publicized skirmishes with
opposing players from Miami
and Chatanooga.
Baseball is an emotional
game and I guess Im an
emotional player, Harman
would only say.
Born in Gainesville, Hannan
starred in athletics at Melbourne
High School. He was co-captain
of the football team along with
Mac Steen, last years Gator
football co-captain. Choosing
baseball over football, Harman
played one year at Florida Key
Junior College before coming to
UF. A leg injury hampered his
sophomore year but as a junior
he hit his potential.
STARTING IN left field last
season, the 5-foot-7,
190-pounder was shifted to
catcher early in the year where
he stayed for the remainder of
the year. Im a catcher now and
thats where I want to stay, he
said in answer to reports he may

UF BASEBALL SPARKPLUG

be moving back to the outfield.
Harman has a flair that keeps
him in the news. After his
marriage last year early in the
season he demolished opposition
pitching for a .500 average over
a two week period. His wife
Cheryl recently presented him
with a daughter, Bambie.,
His role as a family man has
forced him to be more realistic,
Harman said. Sure Id like to
play pro ball but Im not going
to rely on it, he said. A
business major, Harman hopes
his sports background will open
a few doors for him in the
management field.
HARMAN IS confident of at
least one thing that the Gators
can and will win the SEC
championship. Last year UF
missed the eastern division title
by a mere game.
The SEC is divided into
eastern and western conferences
with the winners of each
conference meeting in a best two
out of three series for the
championship.
Everyone is really hustling
and the younger players are
pressing the vets at every
position, he said. I really
think well win it.
Will Hannan has away of
being very convincing.

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WILL HARMAN LEADS OFF SECOND BASE
... during game with Santa Fe last year