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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Vol. 63, No. 77

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TOM KENNEDY
FLYING FOR STRESS
This observer looks perplexed, trying to unravel the puzzling
symbolism of Jack Nichelson's "Flying for Stress". This artwork is
just one of the many unique exhibits now being displayed in the
University Gallery as part of the Annual Faculty Art Exhibit. The
exhibit will be on display through Feb. 14. The gallery is open
Monday through Friday, from 9 to 5 and Sunday, from 1 to 5 p.m. If
you haven't seen the exhibit, run don't walk! See related story,
page 5.

BSU Recommendations Reviewed

By TERRY TENEBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Senate Ad Hoc
Committee, reviewing proposals
made to the Senate last summer
by the Black Student Union,
held an open meeting Thursday
at the Reitz Union.
The purpose of the meeting,
according to committee
Chairman Dr. John F. Baxter,
was to give any member of the
university community an
opportunity to express their
views regarding the BSU
proposals.
EIGHT MEMBERS of the
BSU also attended the meeting.
The discussion at the meeting
centered primarily around the
luring of additional black faculty
members, increasing enrollment
of black students and the
establishment of a black cultural
center.
Members of the BSU
proposed several specific
remedies to these problems:
Black UF students should
be utilized in recruiting efforts
by the university fbr brack
faculty. Before hiring by the

The
>1
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

university, these potential black
faculty members should be
sanctioned by black UF
students since these black
faculty members will directly
affect the lives of black
students.
Being that the university
evidently can not afford top
notch black professors,
standards should be lowered
making the UF more able to hire
black faculty.
The social atmosphere at
UF was termed atrocious by
the BSU members. The BSU
members urged that a black
cultural center be established for
cultural and social events for
black students.
The BSU members cited the
university support for the
Foreign Student Center as an
example of what could be done
for black students.
Committee members
suggested that perhaps space
could be allocated in the Reitz
Union for a black center.
Funds and personnel in the
UF Office of Minority Affairs
should be cXpanded and that itS
director, Roy Mitchell be

University of Florida, Gainesville

$66 DEFICIT
SMC Gets Chartered
As Senate Pays Debt

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
After a vetoed appropriation bill by the Student
Senate Feb. 2, and trouble over a room assignment
by the Student Organization and Social Affairs
Committee (SOSA), the Student Mobilization
Committee to end the war in Viet Nam (SMC) had
its charter reinstated by OF officials.
The charter, suspended last year because of a
$66.41 deficit in the budget, was brought before the
Student Senate Tuesday.
When the senate refused to appropriate the
money needed by the SMC to get its charter
renewed for this year, Steve Uhlfelder, president of
the student body, payed the bill out of a special
projects fund granted to student government.
The $66.41 left over from last years bill was part
of SMCs Field Annual Report which goes to the
associate director of the Reitz Union.
The report must list in detail how much money
the organization has, what it plans to do with it and
the organizations functions and purposes.
After paying their bill, SMC ran into some
technical difficulty with the SOSA who refused to
grant them permission to use a room in the Union
for their meeting Sunday.
It seems SOSA couldnt give them a room until
they received official word that the SMC bill had
been payed.
After checking with the treasury department, it
was found it would take between two to three

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SENATE AD HOC COMMITTEE
... meets to review BSU proposals

elevafed to university
vice-president of minority
affairs.
Mitchell should take charge of
the academic programming of
the Critical Year program.
The BSU members. at the
meeting pointed out there is

money to make possible their
proposals if the university
redirects some of its priorities
and gets its values right.
When asked by the BSU
members what power his
committee had on carrying out
their recommendation, Baxter

weeks for the receipt of SMCs paid bill to reach
SOSAs offices.
Again Uhlfelder stepped in and after pulling some
strings managed to get SMC a room for their
meeting.
The meeting will be held this Sunday at 8 p.m.
room 346 in the Union. Its purpose will be to
discuss sending delegates to an anti-war conference
Feb. 19-21, at Catholic University m Washington
D.C.
Although SMC is now an officially sanctioned UF
organization, it still has monetary problems. They
need at least SSOO to finance their activities on
campus as well as paying for the delegates they are
sending to the anti-war conference in February.
SMC is also developing a fund for anyone who is
interested and wants to participate in the huge
march on Washington, April 24.
SMC will go about obtaining this money by
trying to get ACCENT or any other university
organization to sponsor Don Gurewitz, the National
Executive Secretary of SMC to speak on campus. He
will be in Gainesville Feb. 12 to speak on anti-war
activities throughout the nation.
The reason SMC can not sponsor Gurewitz is
because they do not have the money to pay his
honorum, which consists of his expenses.
SMC does not know at this time whether or not
admission to hear Gurewitz speak will cost
anything.
It all depends, according to Wayne Heiber
spokesman for SMC, if some group outside of SMC
will want to sponsor him.

v m

Friday, February 5,1971

stated the committees sole
responsibility was to make
recommendations to the
University Senate. The Senate in
turn will consider the
recommendations and
consequently recommend action
to the UF administration.



Page 2

The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5, 1971

juj^CO^UERTg

Supersonic Transport
Causes Great Concern

For decades the American
dream has been directed towards
a bigger-better- faster
development of goods and
services for the public. But lately
this bigger-better-faster
philosophy has oeen questioned
by environmentalists concerned
that the dream may become
noisier-dirtier-uguer.
One area for environmental
concern has been the
development of the supersonic
transport (SST).
BASICALLY, THE SST is a
commercial passenger plane that
would fly faster than the speed
of sound. Three types of
supersonic aircraft are currently
being developed. The
Anglo-French SST, known as the
Concorde, has been test flown
since March 1967. The Soviet
SST (Tu-144) has been airborne
since December 31,1968.
The American equivalent,
being produced by the Boeing
Company, would be larger,
faster and more expensive than
either foreign version.

Apollo 14 Skims Moon
Crew Impressed By Craters

SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI) The excited
crew of Apollo 14 skimmed the craters of the moon
in the lowest lunar orbit ever flown Thursday before
setting out to explore the dusty surface.
Were here! exclaimed lunar module pilot
Edgar D. Mitchell moments after the Kitty Hawk
command ship swooped to a height of about 10 Vi
miles, only a few thousand feet higher than the
nonnal cruising altitude of the big commercial jets.
ALAN B. SHEPARD, Americas 47-year-old
space pioneer who waited 10 years for a moon
flight, was duly impressed.
Wow, its really wild up here. It has all the grays,
browns, white and dark craters that everybodys
talked about.
Apollo 14 is Americas fourth moon landing
mission, and the first since April when an explosion
ripped the Apollo 13 spacecraft and sent it
scurrying for home without ever attempting a
landing.
SHEPARD WEARS red stripes on the knees and
elbows of his bulky moon-walking suit to
distinguish him from Mitchell.

Take a trip ...

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
iiidn urrc rt+tO: rect TrTS'C r t 'of SrV 3~Cty S-G H ll l£> r\ t n run I
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Controversy has arisen
because of the many unanswered
questions concerning costs,
environmental hazards and
technical benefits of this
aircraft.
SUPPORTERS OF THE SST
cite faster travel time, a boost to
the economy through Jobs and
the S7OO million already
invested as reasons for
continuing the project.
The SST, as compared to the
jumbo jet, would reduce the
flight time across the North
Atlantic from S I A to 2 Vi hours
and across the Pacific from 10
hours to six hours. Decreased
flight time would mainly benefit
the businessman, traveling on
company expense. The jumbo
jet has up to 64% greater
passenger carrying capacity and
twice the range of the SST.
But decreased flying time
would also have other effects.
Flying faster than the speed of
sound, the SST creates a jolting
shockwave or sonic boom. The
boom affects an area 25 miles on

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The two explorers carry a mine detector-like
device to thump the moon and study its
subsurface makeup, and a mortar assembly to fire
four grenade rounds for seismic studies after they
have departed.
While bounding around the lunar surface with
kangaroo-like strides the easiest way to walk in
the moons nearly nonexistent gravity the
astronaut must drag along a little caddy cart to
carry their cameras, rock sample bags and tools.
THE NEXT APOLLO crew will have a little car
to roam the lunar surface, but Shepard and Mitchell
have to slog through the dust on foot.
In the event they become thirsty during their
labors, drink bags, or Gunga Dins have been
rigged inside their spacesuits so they can take a sip
whenever they desire.
A second moonwalk Saturday will cover about a
mile and a half. The astronauts will try to scale the
400 foot rim of Cone Crater. It is here, scientists
believe, the explorers may find rocks dating back to
the time the moon was formed -about 5 billion
years ago.

either side of its flight path and
is continuous for the entire
flight.
IN TEST FLIGHTS the
shockwaves have produced
complaints of shattered windows
and cracked masonry. The
Concorde has drawn 578
complaints during its 10 tests in
1970 over the west coast of
Britain.
The Presidents SST and ad
hoc Review Committee found
that, All available information
indicates that the effects of
sonic booms are such as to be
considered intolerable by a very
high percentage of the people
affected.
Some may favor the SST
because of jobs that would be
created with its development.
However, the Presidents Review
Committee reported in October
1969 that, The SST program
may generate total employment,
both direct and indirect, in
excess of 100,000 workers, an
unknown proportion of which
will result from relative declines

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in other parts of the aerospace
industry.
THEY SAID the majority of
jobs created would be in the
skilled and managerial areas, and
Very few unskilled workers will
be required. However, such
employment should not be
considered as a justification for
proceeding with the program.
Seven hundred million in
public funds has already been
spent of the SST, labeled by
some environmentalists as a
socially subsidized tinkertoy.
If private capital should
decide that the SST if feasible,
acceptable and environmentally
sound, private concerns can buy
the design data and parts now
owned by the government and
these research funds would not
be wasted.
BUT IF THE PRIORITIES of
this project are reexamined and
the project is halted, untold
amounts will be saved in further
appropriations, and we may, to
quote President Nixon on
another recent environmental
problem, prevent a past
mistake from causing permanent
damage.
In the last session of Congress
the SST appropriation was
defeated in the Senate and
passed in the House by only 14
votes. The appropriation for the
SST project will come to a vote
in both Houses of Congress
before March 30, 1971.
WHAT YOU CAN DO: Write
your Congressman and express
your views on the SST. We know
that saying write your
congressman sounds useless. But
it is up to us to make our
opinions known to our elected
representatives.
Congressman Morris Udall, in
The Right to Write, suggests
that mail to a modern day
congressman is more important
than ever before. Perhaps 90 per
cent of us never make written
contact with the man whose

vote may decide what price we
pay for the acts of government
either in dollars or in human
lives.
Here are several points that
should help the impact of your
letter:
Address it properly: Hon.
Don Fuqua, House Office
Building, Washington, D.C.
20515, or Senator Edward
Gurney, or Lawton Chiles,
Senate Office Building,
Washington, D.C. 20515.
Make it a page or less
covering only one subject,
written in your own words, and
including some thoughts of your
own.
e Identify the issue and ask
the Congressman to do
something specific.
o Ask the Congressman to
tell you his position on the
matter.
o Give reasons for your
position.
o Dont mention your
membership in environmental
groups.
Ask a question that you
would like the Congressman to
answer.
Cite the Congressmans
vote on the recent issue. Senator
Gumey voted for the SST
appropriation, Senator Chiles
has indicated his opposition to
the project and Congressman
Fuqua after initially favoring the
proposal, has recently voted
against the project.
In short, get involved in the
political process now. With the
passage of the 18-year-old
Voting Act, everyone on the
college campus can now vote in
the upcoming federal election.
Know your elected
representatives and support
those who are truly concerned
about a decent environment.
For further information,
contact the Environmental
Action Group, 323 Reitz Union,
392-1635.



The Good And

WASHINGTON (UPI) Eight
patients dying of cancer in an
unidentified medical center
showed some temporary relief of
symptoms while taking daily
doses of peppermint-flavored
marijuana extract, the National
Institute of Mental Health NIMH
said Wednesday.
The doctor who headed the
study refused to be identified,
does not plan to publish it and
was reluctant even for NIMH to
describe his findings, said Dr.
Jack D. Blaine of the institutes
Center for Studies of Narcotic
and Drug Abuse.
ALL THE PATIENTS are still
expected to die. But during the
short time they drank the
extract, in some cases their
depression decreased, appetities
picked up and smaller doses of
pain killer were needed, Blain
said. The extract was similar to
the substance in marijuana
cigarettes that may cause
highs among smokers.
Blaine referred briefly to the
study in the governments first
annual report to Congress
Monday on marijuana and
health. In a footnote, Blaine said
the study was reported to him in
a personal communication,
authors name withheld at his
request.
Blaine said in an interview
that he considered the research

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valid but preliminary. I hope
somebody will do something like
it. Im excited about it. But he
said he knew of no plans for
similar research.
He didnt want to give us
this study, Blaine said. The
place where he was didnt want
any research of this kind being
done. I can only guess its
because a lot of people would be
morally opposed to using this
kind of thing on patients.
Blaine said all eight patients
volunteered and signed consent
forms.
Minimal ill effects were
noted and potential therapeutic
effects were demonstrated,
Blaine said the investigator
reported in a letter.

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MARIJUANA

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
w Alligator Writer
Smoking marijuana is more
dangerous than drinking alcohol,
according to Erich Goode,
author of The Marijuana
Smokers.
Speaking to a radio audience
in New York, Goode said, that
based on what is now known
about marijuana and alcohol,
alcohol is less dangerous.
DIRECTOR OF UFs Student
Health Services, Dr. Wilmer
Coggins said of the report,
there are not any facts to
support that claim.
Information varies from
place to place, he said, what
Goode has done is taken

The Bad Os It

information from various
sources and put it together. But
its not safe to generalize about
marijuana.
Surveys of college students,
according to Goode, have shown
that men are more likely to be
marijuana users than women.
Affluent parents and liberal
political views are associated
with marijuana users also, he
said.
DR. COGGINS felt that these
claims are well-substantiated on
college campuses. Our survey

Around the world

Friday, February 5, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

has indicated greater use among
men than women, Coggins said.
Professor Goode said that
marijuana smokers believe that it
heightens certain experiences,
in particular eating, having sex,
and listening to music.
Goode, who favors
legalization of marijuana, feels
that the lifting of legal
restrictions would increase its
use ten fold.

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Page 3



Page 4

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5, 1971

District Court To Decide YSA Status

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The Committee for Free
Assembly and Political
Expression on Campus,
(FAPEC) a Tampa-based
organization, is supporting an
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU) appeal to the sth
District Court arguing that
failure of Florida college
campuses to recognize the
Young Socialist Alliance (YSA)
is unconstitutional.
John Votava, acting secretary
for FAPEC, has charged that a
letter from D. Burke Kibler, 111,
chairman of the Florida Board
of Regents to UF president
Stephen C. OConnell was solely

UPD To Use Special Bullets

Officers of the University
Police Department are now
equipped with special
non-ricochet bullets. These
bullets are designed to flatten
out on contact and are not
capable of deep penetration.
Patrolman E. H. Stevens
explained that regular steelnosed
bullets are not practical for
campus use.
HE SAID THAT they have
the ability to penetrate
automobile engines and are
helpful to policemen who must
deal with pursuits.
These new bullets will enable
the police to perform their duty
during an emergency of this type
without anyone else getting
hurt, Stevens said.

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responsible for non-recognition
of the UF chapter of YSA,
which now contains ten
members.
IF REGENTS are allowed to
establish this precedent it would
constitute a danger to free
thought, said Votava.
It is an attempt to stifle
political dissent on the
campuses.
Votava added that his
Committee was not interested in
advancing YSA views, but was
concerned with civil liberties and
freedom of expression.
FLORIDA IS the first state in
which YSA applications for
campus recognition have been
denied, YSA is currently
recognized by colleges and

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TWO BULLETS
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universities in about 40 states
according to Votava.
The letter from Kibler to
OConnell charged that the YSA
was related to the Socialist
Workers Party (which Kibler
labelled subversive), and that
YSA was a Trotsky-oriented
communist group that is
dedicated to revolution.
Kibler also added that it was
not his purpose to rid state
campuses of radical and
anarchistic thought, or to
impede free speech, but added
there is a vast difference
between sanctioning the
expression of controversial ideas
and sanctioning a student
organization dedicated to
revolution.

TOM KENNEDY

THE LETTER also stated: It
would be a naive person, indeed
who could read the literature
available on YSA and not come
to the conclusion that their goal
is the destruction of the total
educational process on your
campus, and every campus, if
they are able to get a following
and are left to their own
devices.
Kibler conceded that YSA
had probably met on campus,
but that the meetings were no
reason to place YSA pn a
mantle of respectability that
recognition would give them.
I dare Mr. Kibler to make
any of these charges legal,
Votava challenged, we do not
believe any of these reasons are
substantial.
Wayne Hieber, a UF YSA
member, pending recognition,
denied many of Kibler s
allegations. I am opposed
completely to the Communist
Party of America, Hieber
stated. They are Stalinists who

Stimulating
experiences

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do not believe in democracy or
civil liberties. We (YSA) are a
separate organization with our
own charter, and have no official
relationship with the Socialist
Workers Party though we agree
with most of their views.
THE ONLY revolution YSA
seeks, according to Hieber, is
legal and political revolution
and stressed YSA opposition to
violence.
We are a trotskyite group,
he added, in that we agree with
most trotskyite views, but we
are opposed to the Stalinists in
power in most communist
countries.
Members of FAPEC intend to
visit 66 American cities seeking
endorsement of their work from
prominent citizens, stimulation
of public interest, and
participation in discussions and
on committees dedicated to the
preservation of free expression
and civil liberties.
The decision of the court is
expected in May.

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f Groove Tube 1 Parodies Wasteland

By JOHN PARKER
Alligator Columnist
Groove Tube is definitely
where it is, up close and
extremely weighty.
We are not generally in the
habit of endorsing the various
forms of entertainment around
Gainesburg, mainly because last
year we recommended a Walt
Disney flick about a mountain
lion who had leukemia and was
nursed to health by a mountain
goat who had discovered a new
type of cobalt ray treatment.
THE SHOW CLOSED after

Faculty Art Exhibit:
Ideas In Visual Form
Entering the University Gallerys Annual Faculty Art Exhibition
immediately involves the viewer in the myriad of ideas represented in
visual form by the instructors of UFs Art Department. Following are
accounts of those pieces which form the essence of the shows value.
It is fitting that the show opens with a work that so completely
incorporates art with those who experience.
J.G. NAYLORS Arch, a mirror-like aluminum construction,
evokes upon initial inspection a feeling that one is entering a carnival
funhouse.
The changed perspective is carried further into the realm of
religious and spiritual existence by John OConnor, whose Hour
Altar protrays an image of Christ and the Virgin Mary in a sense
uncommon to tradition.
Those with a flair for the intricate will find Jack Nichelsons
Flying for Stress a worthy endeavor. Beyond displaying flawless
craftsmanship,Nicholson succeeds in creating a situation of total
involvement with his audience.
The exhibit, open through Feb. 14, is a collection of individual
talent and a coherent whole. Being of universal appeal and
involvement, it is an event that deserves repeated attendance.
University Gallery is open daily, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays, 1 p.m.
to 5 p.m., and is closed Saturdays and holidays.

| A summer at |
MI Southampton College |
| is also a summer |
| Hi at Southampton. §
% *X
A summer at Southampton College is to your
academic credit, with small, informal classes taught $
by Southamptons bright young faculty and by $
iji renowned scientists, artists and educators.
$ And after class...the beaches, boating, golf, theatres, g
8 art colonies and more, much more. $
X v.
$ All you could want from summer is at Southampton.
jj!
$ Two 5-Week Sessions Two 4-Week Art Workshops
$ June 21-July 23 July6-July3o g
$ July 26-August 27 August 2-August 27 ii-i
___ ;_ / 1*1;
I Director of the Summer Program, #
1! SOUTHAMPTON COLLEGE 1
j; | Southampton, N.Y. 11968 >(516) 283-4000 ;i
£ j Please send me Summer Program bulletin. $:
! lam especially interested in:
X UNDERGRADUATE COURSES ;!:
::* I Social Science, Humanities, Natural Science, Teacher
Education, Business Administration V
11 GRADUATtjCWBSES *
w | Professionaf4duc^Qn < Socl'ai arrtf Behavioral Science, Liberal Arts
|. D GRADUATE AND UNDERGRADUATSCMiDEIWKiiIAN {COURT SW
8 SUMMER ART WORKSHOPS g
I Painting, Sculpture, Ceramics, Graphics, Film
|I COLLEGE LEARNING INSTITUTE FOR COLLEGE-BOUND STUDENTS g
$ f SUMMER SPORTS CAMP in Basketball, Tennis, Wrestling, and £
$ COURSES in Sailing, Swimming, Water Skiing >:
x >
I Name : <:
$ I
X | Address
$ I City -State Zip %
v. | _j

the first matinee and the
management wanted to sue for
trade libel.
I was just trying to help, I
whimpered.
Home wrecker, hissed the
manager.
I*M GOING out on a limb this
time. Groove Tube is worth
putting off everything else to
see.
The whole thing is on video
tape and is viewed on a regular
TV type screen. Its a parody of
the Vast Wasteland. And its a
(pardon my enthusiasm) a real
gas.
Its a whole new medium for
entertainment. It has played in

New York, Chicago, San
Francisco, Los Angeles, etc. etc.
and has met with gales of
laughter and delight everywhere.
Even Playboy liked it.
WHATS IN IT? Just one
example to whet your appetite.
Its a stag film. The couples
are undressing. On comes the
announcer.
Ladies and gentlemen, Kurt
Rowdy here. Welcome to the

International
Intrigue

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

They laughed at TV. Hi a theatre.
; hmJL Jfe M #r | -j#
' Jp A
Student Government Productions presents
g roove tube
' jt
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT
FRI. and SAT. Feb. 5, 6
At the RAT!
SHOWS 7 15 9:05, 1015 pm 75 You don t have to be a member *o rap at the AT 1

13 th annual international
championships on the Wide
World of Sex. Our guest expert
today is from Tijuana, Juan
Padillo. Juan, how about
describing some of die intricate
moves being executed by the
excellent male member of this
West German team.
WEEL KORT, thees ees whot
I call de...
Later on: Its a curl, a reverse

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

Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida AHigrtor,

loop, and, and A PROBE, oh, a
beautiful PROBE. Lets have a
look at that on the instant
replay, Juan.
And finally; Its a double
twisting hip rotation, a plunge, a
jab, a series of jabs aad,
and ... (technical difficulties).
Decision of the judges: Five,
Five and a half, Five, Six.
At the Rat this weekend. Go
see it.

Page 5



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5, 1971

Page 6

Convicts Hold Dade Guards Hostage

MIAMI UPI Forty convicts
held two Dade County jail
guards hostage for three hours
today to protest the beating of
the accused jailhouse killer of a
preachers son and to air
grievances about conditions
inside the controversial jail.
The guards, John Mravintz,
29, and Roy Rheal Jr., 35, were
released unharmed by the
prisoners who took over the

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
_By JAN GODOWN
SMOKER: Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, professional music fraternity for
rren, will hold a rush smoker tonight at 7:30 in room 122 of the old
music building (Bldg. R). For more information phone Ronald James
at 373-1173.
TAX FORMS: Anyone who worked for Student Publications in the
past year should come by Union room 330 to pick up his W-2 tax
forms. The forms will be available between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. today.
MED SPEAKER: Dr. James Turpin, founder of Project Concern, an
international, non-denominational, charitable medical organization,
will speak in room M-220 of the Medical Center, today at 4 p.m.
TRY A LITTLE KINDNESS: Send a valentine (or a few!) in an
unsealed envelope to: Valentines, Special Services, Sunland Training
Center, P.O. Box 1150, Gainesville. Cards will be given out
individually on Valentines Day.
BLOW UP: Vanessa Redgrave, David Hemmings, and Sarah Miles star
in Michelangelo Antonionis film, Blow Up tonight at 5:30, 8:00
and 10:30 in Union Auditorium.
PROPHET TALK: Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship will present
George Hunsberger at 7:00 tonight in Union room 349. He will talk
about the Old Testament minor prophets.
ROSE COMMUNITY: Center Concert will feature Riff, Johnny Hines,
and a bluegrass group tonight from 8 to 12 in the University
Auditorium. A donation of 50 cents will be asked at the door.
MURPHREE WEEKEND: Today in the Murphree Common Building
there will be a student art sale. Its open to all to buy or sell. Saturday
at 2 p.m. frisbee freaks can enter the frisbee competition where the
winner takes all. Saturday night a band will play in the Murphree
courtyard.
EID-UL-ADHAH: Prayer Congregation will meet Saturday at 10:30
a.m. in the Baptist Student Center, 1604 W University Ave. For more
information call 372-8938, and ask for Ansari.
RUGBY FANS: The UF Rugby Club will play Pensacola Saturday at
4 p.m. on Norman Field. Come and cheer.
DONT MOCK: Ignorance, find out why a Christian is a Christian at
College Life Sunday night at 9:13 in the Broward Hall Recreation
Room.
GOOD OLE ROCK AND ROLL: at the Union Mall Slope Sunday
from 2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
AIRCRAFT PEOPLE: The Experimental Aircraft Association,
Chapter 98, will meet Monday at 8 p.m. in room 303 of the
Aerospace Engineering Building. Films of aerobatics will be shown,
and refreshments will be served.
END THE WAR: There will be a meeting of the Student Mobilization
Committee to End the War Sunday at 6:30 p.m. in the Union, room
346.

1 L 3
MOONSHOTCOVERAGE
at the J. Wayne Reitz Union
Saturday, February 6 \
5:00 am: Building opens for Extra
Vehicular Activity Color TV
Friday, February 5 in TV lounge
4 i
9:00 am > 1:00 pm: Color TV in 12:00 to 4:00 pm: Color TV in
Auditorium for Extra Auditorium for Lift-Off from
Vehicular Activity Lunar .Surface

maximum security wing on the
sixth floor of the jail, which was
recently called a snakepit by a
local judge.
Charlie Buchanan, a
21 -year-old convicted armed
robber, said the prisoners in Cell
6C2 decided to grab the guards
after we heard screams last
night from the hole where they
got Johnnie Lee Jones
They beat Jones and a sick

guy, 3uchanan said.
Jones, a 20-year-old convicted
armed robber, is one of two
convicts accused of strangling
17-year-old Cloyce Bradley
Cook, a preachers son from
Piedmont, S. C., in an
overcrowded cell nine days ago.
Jail supervisor Jack
Sandstrom agreed to listen to
convict demands and grant
newsmen cellblock interviews
after the prisoners released the
two guards.
The two guards both
unarmed were overpowered
and taken hostage about dawn
while delivering breakfast and
WRUF Plus New
Broidcost For UF
Music, short features and
campus news have been put
together to form a new weekly
program for the student on
WRUF beginning Sunday from
midnight until 1 a.m.
The Campus Monitor
program on the A.M. station at
850 is being produced by John
Wakenshaw and Tom Walker,
both journalism students.
EACH WEEK there will be a
review of campus news that is
not usually carried by radio
stations. Events occuring at UF
in the coming week will be
announced.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder will answer two or
three questions that have been
mailed in, and a profile will be
given on a campus figure. This
week the people who work with
Hogtown will be interviewed.
The program will be over 50
per cent music, and there will be
a short music review every week.

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

BOOKLAND
NOW OPEN
HARD BACK AND PAPER BACK BOOKS
GREETING CARDS GIFT ITEMS
COMPLETE LINE OF MAGAZINES
BIBLES
Mi IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL
PHONE 378-0551
OPEN MONDAY THRU SATURDAY
l_ 1 9:30 TO 9:30

coffee to the maximum security
wins of the nine-floor jail.
John Vaughn, a muscular
28-year-old ex-boxer being held
on seven counts ol aimed
robbery, outlined for newsmen
some of the prisoner s
grievances.
Theres too many men in a
cell, he said. Theres 30 men
in a 16-man cell and not enough
matresses to go around. We can t
get any medical attention and
weve got colds and flu.
Were allowed only one
phone call a week, Vaughn
said. Youve got to send a note
down to get medicine or make a

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

Wednesday-Friday-Saturday
COUNTRY ROCK
AND LOTS OF DANCING
BEER SANDWICHES
AND
GAMES PEOPLE PLAY
MELODY CLUB
4130 NW 6TH ST
"Where the in crowd goes out"
EUROPE-
Summer '7l
Go to Europe next summer at lowest rates
published. s2so per person. Scheduled air
service guaranteed to operate Going June
17, Return Sept. 3. Don't be disappointed
book now to assure yourself of space. For
further information call the professional
travel agents at:
/f^\WORLD
V\\\ / 77J travel
SERVICE SERVICE-927
-927 SERVICE-927 NW 13th St. 376-4502

phone call. A lot of men cant
write and they dont get any
medicine or phone calls he
said.
Dade County Sheriff E.
Wilson Purdy, meanwhile,
promised a full investigation into
prisoner grievances and charges
that Jones and another convict
were beaten by guards.
The jail came under heavy fire
by local judges and civic leaders
after the Cook boy was strangled
in his cell just hours before auto
theft charges were to have been
dropped and he was to be
released to his parents.

Belly Dancers?...



ITAX laws I
(EDITORS NOTE: Questions concerning the tax law may be
directed to Martin Haber at his office at 378-9666.)
The Tax Reform Act of 1969 has eliminated many of the
complexities of income averaging. The income averaging method of
computing tax liability may be to your advantage if your income has
increased substantially in 1970. Under this method your 1970 income
which exceeds 30 per cent of the sum of your four prior years income
is taxed by averaging that excess over the five-year period.
, Basically, to take advantage of the income averaging benefits you
must meet the following requirements:
You must have been a citizen or resident of the United States
throughout 1970. In addition, a nonresident alien at any time during
the past five years is not eligible.
You must have furnished at least one-half of your support for
each of the past four years (1970 is not included here).
THE SUPPORT requirement is.of special note to students, since
after graduation most students income will jump substantially.
The support requirement is waived if you were age 25 or more
before the end of 1970 and you were not a full-time student during
any four taxable years after your 21st birthday. The support
requirement is also waived if more than 50 per cent of your adjusted
taxable income for 1970 is attributable to work performed by
you during two or more of the four taxable years preceeding 1970.
In a year in which you were married it is only necessary that you
and your wife provided at least 50 per cent of your joint support.
THERE ARE MANY more provisions and complexities associated
with the income averaging regulations which are too lengthy to discuss
in this column. For more information on this subject contact your
local internal revenue office or consult with your attorney or
accountant.
Q. 1 earned SBOO last year from self-employment type income. Since
my income falls below $ 1,700, am I required to file a tax return?
A. Yes. A tax return must be filed by persons who have
self-employment income of at least S4OO. This is due to the tax
imposed on self-employment income to compensate for the social
security taxes that were not deducted from your income as would be
the case if you were an employe.

Selling
AO- IC .. Os
4? of, %
D 08 6002
PAS 6002 PAC 6002
AN ALBUM
FOR ALL TIME
| THE ORIGINAL SOUNDTRACK
1, 2WS.&OAM *0
Paramount keeps on truckinVW|
SRI

A
GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
the
IN-FASHION STORE I
BBB9£&;' I
I H it JBi :
9 > *sjgy%s** : 'wk 31 mmSl'
4*c' "Z7~ nfmmSL .***?s
9 W*mm& I^9g|
'lk BB|jj^.> v -'._. v *|:|
FENCING FOR FASHION I
Off the fence and on with Fashion.
Pants Sets in washable Acrylic Knits to
wear every day every where.
Shirley is wearing a tri-color 2-piece set for
her look of today.
- L f\ p% Also available in solid blue or yellow.
1 9 t 8 %ad* ndP 1 ,S *5 # A A O 2), /O *> T ' '>. B^l
NAVY or RED COMBINATION I

Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5,1971

ST he mutual confidence on which all else
depends can be maintained only by an
gj# open mind and a brave reliance upon
- Learned Hand
EDITORIAL
RAs s Advisers
Not Policemen
The major responsibility of a resident adviser in any
dormitory is simply to advise.
Students come to the advisers with their problems:
troubles with roommates, personal problems, academic
difficulties. The RA is often considered one of the boys.
And for many students, the RA offers the only sympathetic
ear.
By listening and advising, the RA performs a worthwhile
service to the student, and the university community.
But to be able to do this, it is important the RA have the
confidence of the students.
But this may end soon. As one student who lives in a
dormitory was saying yesterday, I dont know if I can trust
my RA now.
What is the problem?
The problem is a memo from Fred E. King, the assistant
director for administration, to residence administrators and
counselor-teachers. The memorandum obligates them and
all staff resident advisers, maintenance and janitorial
people to turn in the names, in writing, of drug users, or
suspected drug users, to David West, the coordinator of
student conduct.
Not only is this unfair to the students, it will make it
particularly difficult on any consciencious resident adviser.
The RAs will not be able to effectively function in an
atmosphere of suspicion. And the suspicion will touch
everyone: the innocent as well as the guilty and the RAs
The memo disregards the right of the innocent, since it
obligates dormitory staffs to turn in the names of
suspected users. Some of the suspected users will be
innocent, yet their names will be in possession of Mr. West.
Another problem is what will be done with the names.
Mr. West tells us there will be no blacklist. Yet the names
will still be kept on file. This seems to be a matter of
semantics. And what will be done with the names is
something the administration is keeping to itself.
There must be a better way to solve the problem. The
solution of a problem is always more complex than the
problem itself. We just do not believe turning our
dormitories into a Big Brother is Watching You nightmare
is going to solve the problem. It, at the most, will state it.
The actual solution to drug abuse, we believe, rests with
the individual himself, and perhaps with his friends. A
resident adviser who will turn a student in because he is
using drugs at the time cannot be much of a friend unless
it is for the purpose of medical or psychiatric aid.
We understand that the university is under great pressure
from parents of students, alumni groups and concerned
citizens to clean up what they fear is an opium den. But
turning resident advisers into policemen is not the solution.
SEE GENTLEMEN...WHERE THERES A WILL,THERES A WAY)'
r CHIEFS OF

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

Lj=p FLUTED COLUMNS r- ==i
I Bobby 1
I / 11 By JOHN PARKER=J=====d

The sword of time will pierce
our skin,
It doesnt hurt Mien it begins,
But as it works its way on in
The pain grows stronger, watch
it grin.
Suicide Is Painless
When Robert Kennedy was
shot, a lot of us felt the hot lead
work its way to vital parts.
And now, years later, you can
still touch raw nerve endings by
reading things Bobby wrote and
said. Or by seeing pictures of
him on his way to Camelot, the
dream unrealized.
The death of John F.
Kennedy meant a death of
something unique and
unexplainable in America.
BUT SOMEHOW there was a
magic reprieve. A second chance.
A dream miraculously trying to
live again.
Miles to go before sleep.
Promises, promises to keep. But
there are demon-forces loose in
the land that will put you to
sleep early.

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Sieve Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida unH
th. Board of Stud.ntPublic.ion.,
"I* 1 Advmfcma of*ic i Stud.t Publications Suit,
third floor, Reitz Union. ao ,e
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those r>f
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida'

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

j
\ Wjf
What was Camelot? Why the
grief of our generation so
deep-felt, so profound that even
now there is something dead and
hopeless down there inside?
I DONT know.
But it wasnt Richard Nixon
thinking kids on the steps of the
White House were there to talk
about football.
It wasnt John Mitchell
contriving a kangaroo trial to
prosecute some people for being
hit over the head in Chicago.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

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

It wasn't endless endless death
coated with semantics and lies
and jungle mud.
What it was perhaps, was a
new courage, a new pride, a new
love of living.
IT WAS John being mobbed
by adoring crowds all over the
world. Wallaces office, listening
to Yoh brotha said so and so,
and trying to explain American
to an A-number one bigot,
saying that there WOULD be
integration in Alabama,
Governor, despite your antics.
It was playing football in the
grass for the hell of it.
WILL THERE be another
one like Bobby in our life time.
Never, snapped his former
press secretary, a man who also
carries the love and grief with
him still.
He was probably right. But
my guess is that we will all carry
that silent monument around for
a long time to come.
Just a little dead spot
somehwere down inside.



By HORATIO VILLA
A great deal has been written
during the last few weeks about
academic freedom in
th University of Florida and the
case of Dr. Marshall Jones.
Academic freedom can only be
related to intellectuality. Dr.
Jones, in my opinion, is one of
the few intellectuals weve had
at this university and, therefore,
a danger to the erudite,
intelligent, and pedantic
non-intellectuals.
Jean-Paul Sartre (an
intellectual-who doubts it?), in
an interview for Ramparts
Magazine, does not believe that
one can be an intellectual
without being left wing. There
are, of course, men who write
books or essays and who also
belong to the right. But for me,
a man has to do more than just
make use of his intelligence for
him to be an intellectual. That
which defines an intellectual in
our society is, rather, the
profound contradiction b.etween
the universality which bourgeois
society is obliged to allow to his
scholarship, and the restricted
ideological and political doman
in which he is forced to apply
it.
SO YOU have this very
peculiar individual, a true
product of contemporary

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1M1B! READERS FORUM 111 I||
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Greeks and ...
EDITOR:
For the past several days I
have been following the
battle between a pro- and an
anti-fraternity member of our
concerned student body. I must

A Night At The Skins

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
Yes, Virginia there are stag
movies.
It was about 8:30 p.m. and I
was asleep when three friends
came to my apartment and
dragged me forcibly to the
Dragon Drive-In.
Actually, I didnt think it was
a bad idea.
THE TWO girls were babbling
on about their sheltered lives
and how they had never been to
a skin flick.
We were headed out and
decided to stop at a liquor store.
Amie, who was driving the car,
went in. Looking very guilty.
AFTER A long wait he came
back out to the car.
I forgot my wallet.
He got the booze and we
proceeded on along our
pilgrimage.
I want some hand lotion,
said Chris, who was up front
with Amie.
WHY, IT doesnt mix very
well.
For my hands, silly.
We found a store that was

Marshall Jones

society, who finds himself in
perpetual contradiction
between, on the one hand, an
ideology which comes to him
from infancy and in which all
the particular bourgeois
concepts are given racism, a
certain type of restrictive
humanism and, on the other
hand, the universality of his
profession. If this man manages
to compromise, to hide from
things; if he succeeds, by some
kind of pretense, vacillation or
balancing act, in not living that
contradiction in uncertainty, I
do not call him an intellectual; I
consider him simply a
functionary, a practical
theorotician of the bourgeoisie.
On the other hand, from the
moment he see the
contradiction, and his profession
leads him to confront, in the
name of the universal, the
particular in himself (and hence
everywhere) then he is an
intellectual.
There are two criteria which
define the intellectual. The first
theoretical criterion is
rationality. The intellectual is
the man whose own
contradictions lead him, if he
grasps the contradictions, to
take the position of the
oppressed because, in
principle, universality is on that
side.
THE SECOND criterion for
the intellectual must be

open in Alachua.
He got the lotion.
We need a bottle opener.
He got a bottle opener.
We continued on to the
drive-in. A sheriffs deputy
checked our IDs. We, of course,
had missed all but the last
movie.
THE DEPUTY told us about
it.
It sounded like this: Theres
only one movie left dont just
lay there.
That stopped us for a minute,
until we saw the sign that said

GUEST COLUMN

commend both sides on their
bravery and their determination.
However, I would be much
more impressed by the whole
confrontation if I saw them both
(Mr. Jenett and Mr. Weiss), or
anyone else who cares, sit down
face-to-face and engage in an
intelligent verbal conversation. It

radicalism. In the struggle
between the irrational particular
and the universal, no
compromise is possible: it
cannot consist in anything other
than the radical destruction of
the particular.
But radicalism presents the
risk of involvement in
ultraleftism. However, there are
two elements in the intellectual
which restrains him from
ultra-leftism.
First, the intellectual should,
and wants to, arrive at his course
of action through truth. The
constant evaluation of the range
of real options constitutes one
of the restraints on the
intellectual and prevents him
from turning his radicalism into
ultra-leftism.
The second restraint on
ultra-leftism is the result of a
new contradiction: the
opposition between discipline
and criticism. An intellectual,
once he becomes part of a
political organization, is obliged,
like anyone else or perhaps
more than anyone else to be
subject to discipline. But at the
same time his own character
obliges him to be critical.
Isnt this what it is all about?
The pseudo-intellectuals, the
functionaries, hide behind the
propriety of the lvy Curtain
something that the true
intellectual would never do.

is really surprising how much
can be accomplished between
two people as long as they are
not totally blind to each others
suggestions.
I hope, Mr. Jenett and Mr.
Weiss, this is not the case. I
would hate to think anyone on
this campus has a totally closed

the movie was called, Dont
Just Lay There.
I should have known.
We watched the movie. After
a while I felt moved to
comment.
YOU KNOW, Amie, I never
saw a stag film at a drive-in
before.
The cop had left his post at
the box and was watching the
movie.
He accidently maced himself.
My date had crawled under
the seat where she couldnt see
anything. She thereupon
demanded a running a
commentary on what was
happening.
WELL?
A boy and a girl are doing
it.
Oh.
Now a boy and a boy.
Oh.
Now a girl and a girl.
Oh.
Now an owl and a pony.
What!
I was just kidding. Wanted to
see if you were paying
attention.

j~~ 'TtONS OUIRAGiOUi ""'l
soldier. Sell me

mind.
As a further insight into this
disagreement, let me say that
you cant judge the whole by a
small part, just as you cant
judge a book by the first page.
There are 28 fraternities on
the UF campus, each one
different and with different
ideals. Similarly, there are
thousands of independents at
UF and each has his own mind.
Before you, Mr. Jenett, judge
the fraternity system, look at all
the fraternities individually and
judge each one for itself.
And I hope you, Mr. Weiss,
will never condemn the
non-Greeks without having first
talked with each one.
I ask you, gentlemen, to think
about it, talk about it, and then
write your letters to the editor.
JERRY MCCARTY 3JM
Frats Again
EDITOR:
I would like to take issue with
Becky Gayle who wrote in the
Feb. 1 Alligator that Greeks
spend their time painting,
rebuilding, and fixing
dilapidated areas of our city and
surrounding cities etc. etc. 1
must question the motives of the
entire Greek system when I see
in front of me a magnificently
adorned frat house that easily
resembles a Palm Beach or
Beverly Hills estate. If the
Greeks are so concerned about
helping others in the
community, why do they insist
on spending untold thousands of
dollars extra f3r their houses
simply so they will look better

Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

than their neighbors.
My main point is contained
within the previous sentence; the
entire fraternity system is based
upon, at one and the same time,
two conflicting philosophies
which make the system
untenable: brotherly love and
competition. I hold that
competition is one of the results
of an unhealthy sexual and
mental upbringing (frustration).
This unhealthy upbringing is one
of the instances of the sickness
of our society. It follows,
therefore, that the fraternity
system is nothing less than a
congealment of the unhealthy
society. In actuality, the typical
fraternity is nothing but a sick
society in miniature.
I do not mean to subtract
from the attractiveness of a
friendship society, but other
factors obviously enter into the
fraternity than simply
friendship. I may be fascistically
naive, but I do not consider
road-tripping and hell week
friendly acts. I consider them to
be the manifestations of some
sort of sadistic desires which
have been formed long ago in
the individuals own unwise
upbringing.
I believe the time has come
for the fraternities to re-evaluate
themselves. They should be
aware that attacks of this nature
will continue until some
concrete changes are made
within the fraternities
themselves. If some changes are
the potential which
they may have as houses of
friendship will never be realized
by the mass student body.
JERRY HOCHMAN

Page 9



Page 10

i Tba HnMi AKgitor, Friday, February 5,1971

Wocw for tt| University Calendar
my bo submitted to the'-Sfudent
ActMUOs dok, third floor of Reitz
UOloo or mailed to the Public
Functions Office, G-72, Reitz Union.
OendMoo for the Tuesday Alligator is
the previous Friday at noon; for the
Friday Alligator, the previous
Wednesday at noon.

MO-TERM EXAMS
Ml students enrolled in the
following courses are expected
to take the mid-term
examinations. Each must bring a
No. 2 lead pencil and will be
required to use his Social
Security number.
MS 201 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
MS 201 will be given Tuesday,
Feb. 9, at 7 p.m. All students
report to Matherty 2,3, 4,5, 6,
7,8,9.10,11,12,13,14,16, or
18.
CMS 171 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CMS 171 will be given Tuesday,
Feb. 9, at 7 p.m. All students
report to Walker Auditorium.
COMMENCEMENT
MEMORANDUM
Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick W. Conner has
asked that all dean's directors
and department chairmen urge
faculty members to participate
in the March 20 commencement
ceremony.
He also reports that President
Stephen C. O'Connell would
welcome nominations for
commencement speakers.
Recommendations should be
sent to Rae O. Weimer, Office of
the President, Room 226,Tigert
Hall.
STUDENT GROUPS
Temporary permission to
function for those students
seeking recognition as a student
organization is limited to
meetings for the purpose of (1)
formulating the organization, (2)
electing officers and (3) drafting
a constitution and by-laws.
Temporary permission is limited
to 30 days.
To insure that proper
procedures are followed in this
manner, contact the Adviser to
Student Organizations, William
G. Cross, 314 Reitz Union,
phone, 392-1674.

GAINESVIUE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
AUTO LOANS AVAILABLE

SWIM PROGRAM
The University of Florida Golf
Club pool will be open April
30-Sept. 12 for its summer
season. The pool will be open
from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily
except Sunday when it will be
open from 1-7 p.m. There is no
recreational swimming before 1
p.m. Monday through Thursday
due to class instruction.
The swimming lesson program
will be divided into three
sessions for instructional
purposes. The first session. May
3 June 17 is for adults and
pre-school age children. Session
two, June 21 July 22, is for
school age children, and session
three, July 26 Aug. 27, is open
to all members.
Those persons eligible to swim
must be bona fide University of
Florida full-time students,
faculty, staff, spouses and
children. Membership
applications are being accepted
on a first come, first served
basis. Fees will include
swimming lessons, but not golf
privileges.
Checks for $57.20 for family
membership should be made
payable to "University Athletic
Association," with "swim fees"
indicated. Payments may be
mailed to University of Florida
Golf Club, P.O. Box 14106,
University Station, Gainesville,
or brought to the Pro Shop at
the golf course.

Friday, February 5
Union Movie, "Blow Up", Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
Rose Community Center Rock
Concert, University Aud.,
8:00- 12:00 p.m.
Groove Tube, Ratskeller,
Saturday, February 6
Union Movie, "L'Awentura",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Union Play, "Much Ado About
Nothing", University. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Basketball, U of F vs. Auburn,
away
Sunday, February 7
Rose Community Center

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

* V *i
;>
| Buy your 1971 edition
now for only $7.50 at
the Hub or in the Student
Publications Office, 330
J.W. Reitz Union
MM :
~ :
1-** a-
||
-
$
I SEMINOLE |
ilXxx*x*x^x*xx xxoxvx%vxvx*A-x x*x x*x*x*x*x*x>>x*xoxx*S

university calendar

Concert, Mall 1:00 5:00
p.m.
Fla. Baroque Ensemble,
University Aud.; 4:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Black Panther
Report", Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:00 p.m.
Monday, February 8
International Evening, Union
121-123, 7:00 p.m.
Basketball, U of F vs.
Vanderbilt, away
Tuesday, February 9
Union Movie, "Black Roots",
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:00
p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union-C4, 7:30
pm
International Fashion Show and

Beauty Contest, Union
Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.
Florida Sinfonietta Concert,
University Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, February 10
International Films & Booths,
University Aud., 4:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Battle of
Algiers", Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:00 p.m.
Basketball U of F vs. LSU, Fla.
Gym, 7:45 p.m.
Thursday, February 11
International Films, MSB Aud.,
5:00 p.m.
Union Campus Speaker: Mrs.
Yvonne Dell 'The Greek
Way", T.V. Script, Union
Lounges 7:30 pm

The University Calendar will be
published weekly listing only
events to open to the University
community. Private meeting
notices will be carried in "What's
Happening" on Mon., Wed., and
Fri. and should be submitted to
the Alligator office, 365 Union
or to Public Functions Office,
G-72 Union.

Friday, February 12
Union Movie, "Che", Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
CIO International Music &
Dance Festival, University
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Box Ossie Sales
Union Play, "Much Ado About
Nothing", Students $1 & $2,
G.P. $1.50
Fla. Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine", UF students 75
cents, Other Students SI.OO,
G.P. $1.50
Dept. Romance Language "Le
Bourgeois Gentilhomme",
University Aud., Students
$2.00 & SI.OO, G.P. $3.50 &
$2.50 Audubon Wildlife
Series



' Sisler: Answers Are In The Community

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
I very strongly believe that
solving the problems of
universitys and colleges depend
on the agreeable sense of
community between faculty,
students and administrators,
said Vice President Harry H.
Sisler.
Since coming to the UF in
1956, Sisler has served as
chairman of the Department of
Chemistry, director of the
Division of Physical Sciences and
Mathematics, dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences and
is presently serving as executive
vice president.
SISLER WAS bom and raised
in southern Ohio. He attended
Elizabeth Rural High School and
went to Ohio State University
after his graduation in 1933.
FDA OKs
US Tuna
Supply
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Food and Drug Administration
(FDA) declared the U.S. tuna
supply to be clear of excess
mercury Thursday but it said 87
per cent of tested swordfish
contained too much of the
poisonous metal.
The FDA said a nationwide
survey disclosed mercury to be
above the safety limit in 3.6 per
cent of the canned tuna supply.
The equivalent of roughly 15
million eight ounce cans were
recalled or kept from market as
a result of the findings.
The FDAs mercury limit for
fish is 0.5 parts per million,
about the same proportion as a
jigger of vermouth in a tank car
of gin. FDA Commissioner
Charles C. Edwards said the limit
offers a broad margin of safety
and is adequate to protect
consumers.

I V
I /
I BOGUT FUM I
I THE HARDER THEY FALL I
1 with I
I ROD STEIGER I
I plus I
I ANDY PANDA CARTOON I
I Plus I
LITTLE RASCALS COMEDY*
jSHOWTIMES 7:3Qnd IQ:4o|
nanuuij

Upon receiving his B.S. with
distinction in September, 1936,
Sisler attended the University of
Illinois. There he received his
M.S. in chemistry in October of
1937 and his Ph.D. in chemistry
in June, 1939.
After receiving his doctorate,
Sisler taught for two years in the
Chicago City Colleges, which is a
system of junior colleges.
Following that, Sisler taught five
years at the University of Kansas
before returning to Ohio State
University where he taught for
ten years in the Department of
Chemistry.
He became the head of the
division of organic chemistry of
Ohio State University in the
mid-fifties and in 1956 he came
to UF as the head professor of
chemistry.
TAKING A BREAK from his
duties at UF, Sisler became a

thats my bank!
m
<* /Ssmw/ffl&SsSSx i
MARY ANNE GRIM, RN
of Gainesville
I work hard all week, while working toward my
masters degree in nursing. Theres a great deal
of research I haye to do. Thank goodness, the
Commercial Bank doesn't add to my work load.
"That's My Bank"'
flfl r. ttr.mc*
v ,r ****?** l bepTf,,, v .* j
Iccmmeucisl bank 7nuw
Irfgtaesjjjle phone*37B-2346*'
member F.D.I.C.

mTxl
HARRY SISLER
... solving problems
visiting professor at Harvard
University during the fall
semester of 1962-1963. He
returned to UF in 1964 to serve
as chairman of the Department
of Chemistry and as the director

of Division of Physical Sciences
and Mathematics from
1964-1968.
In 1968 Sisler became the
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences where he stayed until
J_ iary, 1970 when he assumed
the position of Executive Vice
President.
Among Dr. Sislers other
activities is that of writing. He
has contributed to several
volumes of Inorganic Syntheses
and is co-author of eleven
reference and textbooks on
general, analytical and inorganic
chemistry.
IVE ALWAYS enjoyed
teaching freshman chemistry.
says Dr. Sisler. He is presently
lecturing in Chemistry 202. One
of the stipulations that Sisler
made before accepting the
position of Executive Vice
President was that he would be

Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

able to teach at least one quarter
per year of chemistry.
Dr. Sisler strongly believes
that community activities are an
important part of the life of
anyone associated with UF.
Among his activities a s being a
member of the First Baptist
Church Board of Deacons,
church choir and a teacher in the
adult church school. He is a
member of the Gainesville
Rotary Club and participated in
the UF United Fuhd Drive in
1967.
Along with his wife Helen,
Sisler participates in a bowling
league, and also enjoys golfing.
Sisler says there are several
bowling trophies in the family
room at his home. Virtually
none of the trophies have my
name on them, theyre all
Helens and the kids. Thats one
of the small trials that I bear.

Page 11



Page 12

!, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5, 1971

World

Ceasefire Extended
One Month By Egypt
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Egypt has decided to extend the
Middle East ceasefire one
month, according to reliable
diplomatic reports reaching here
late Wednesday. The reports
said that Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat will inform the
Egyptian paafiament Thursday
that the ceasefire will be
extended by Egypt until March
5, provided the Israeli
government announces during
that time it is prepared to
implement a U.N. Security
Council resolution calling on
Israel to withdraw from
conquered Arab territory.
The present Middle East
ceasefire is due to expire Friday.
The diplomatic report said
Sadat also would declare that
Israel should announce a specific
timetable for withdrawal from
the territories captured during
the June 1967 war.
Singer Among Those
Hijacked To Cuba
MIAMI (UPI) A Delta Air
Lines jetliner enroute from
Chicago to Nashville, Tenn. with
28 persons on board, including
singer Bobby Goldsboro, was
hijacked Thursday by a man
who ordered it flown to Cuba.
The Federal Aviation
Administration said the hijacker
made his move at 9:35 a.m. as
the DC9 was about 100 miles
south of Bowling Green, Ky.
about a half-hour after it left
Chicagos OHare field.
Goldsboro and three members
of his band were among the 23
passengers aboard Deltas Flight
379. There was a crew of five.
Goldsboro recorded the hit
record Honey.
Business And Ecology
Course New At Emory
ATLANTA (UPI) Emory
Universitys graduate school of
business administration will
offer a course this spring on
business and ecology, which the
university believes is the first of
its type in the nations business
schools.
Dr. Thomas R. Masterson,
professor of business
administration and teacher of
the course, said it grew out of

jgesgfc
T^jcopcn
W^jgjihOft

his belief that only business can
solve the population problem.
I believe that industry does
have a conscience and that if the
job of cleaning up the
environment does get done it
will be done by private
industry, Masterson said.
The business-oriented
approach to environmental
problems offers a fairer hope of
solution, he said.
He said the course would
analyze the major problems
facing the nation, what
government and private agencies
are doing and planning, and the
relationship of the typical
business corporation to the*
problems.
Wisconsin Bill May
Give Tuition Refunds
#
MADISON, Wis. (UPI) A bill
to enable University of
Wisconsin and state universities
students to get partial tuition
refunds for classes missed
because of disruption of the
university was introduced in the
state Assembly by Rep. Kenneth
Merkel.
Merkel said the bill would
serve notice on officials of state
schools that if they fail to
maintain order and keep our
universities open, they will
suffer the financial
consequences.
Florida Legislature
Rated As Efficient
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Floridas Democrat-controlled
legislature was adjudged the
most independent in the nation
Wednesday thanks to former
Republican Gov. Claude Kirk.
According to the Democratic
leadership, the legislatures
declaration of independence

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mna

dates back to Kirks veto of a
1969 legislative pay raise.
The legislature passed the
raise from 51,200 to $12,000
a year over Kirks veto.
Floridas legislature was
ranked fourth in the country in
overall efficiency and
reapportionment is given the
credit for this achievement.
Reds Condemn U.S.
For Escalating War
HONG KONG (UPI)
Communist China condemned
the United States Thursday for
what it called escalating the
Indochina War, pledged support
to the Communists until victory
and warned President Nixon
against the use of nuclear
weapons.
Should the Nixon
government dare to use nuclear
weapons, then it will be an
unpardonable war criminal and
digging its own grave, the
Peking Peoples Daily, official
organ of the Chinese Communist
Party said.
Court Says State
Cant Force Counsel
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Florida Supreme Court ruled
Wednesday that the state cannot
force a person to be represented
by counsel.
The court made the ruling in
affirming the murder conviction
of a Dade County man who
belatedly repudiated a
confession made without have
an attorney present.
In another case, the court
ruled that a person accused of a
non-capital offense has no
grounds for appeal if he
voluntarily stays out of court
while his attorney questions
prospective jurors. The record
indicated that Elias Gonzales
Menlendez arrived late for his

Wrap-Up

trial on charges ot possession
and sale of narcotics because he
had not received notice of the
proceedings.
Reversing a district court
decision throwing out
Menlendezs conviction, the high
court said his attorney did not
object to proceeding with
selection of the jury and that
upon his arrival Menlendez
voluntarily ratified the jury
which was then sworn. <
The court unanimously
upheld the Dade County circuit

International
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court ruling that Joe Nathan
Clowers voluntarily confessed
that he strangled and poisoned
six-year-old Tracy Eric Vellner
and that the confession could be
admitted because Clowers had
been offered free legal counsel
before he confessed but refused
it.
In the two-page opinion, the
court said the state may not
force a person to be represented
by counsel any more than it can
deny counsel. The right to
counsel can be waived.

Auality



Allied Armies Ready To Strike Laos

SAIGON (UPI) The United
States and South Vietnam
committed nearly 50,000 men
Thursday in twin drives to crush
Communist sanctuaries and
supply lines in Indochina. South
Vietnamese troops went into
Cambodia and 20,000 more
were poised for orders to strike
into Laos.
The combined allied
operation in northwestern South
Vietnam and Cambodia was
believed to be the biggest of the
Indochina War and drew
warnings from Peking that
Communist China would

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OPERATION CALLED BIGGEST OF WAR

support the Communists until
final victory.
INCLUDED IN the big
northern task force which was
halted within sight of the
Laotian frontier, were 9,000
Americans and 20,000 South
Vietnamese who started the
offensive six days ago.
Casualties were reported very
low with no American battle
deaths in the first six days of the
operation carried out under
strict secrecy lifted only
Thursday morning.
Officials in Saigon continued
to keep silent on the possible
incursion into Laos, but the
commander of South Vietnams

airborne division at the Laotian
border said We are ready to go
into Laos if we are ordered to.
THE U.S. STATE Department
did not rule out such a
possibility.
The United States reaffirmed
that no U.S. ground troops
would participate if a drive into
Laos is ordered and said no
American ground troops had
crossed into Cambodia in the
new offensive there. The United
States has not ruled out air
support, however.
Prince Souphanouvong, the
Laotian Communist leader,
appealed to neutralist Laotian
Premier Prince Souvanna

Phouma to stop any possible
South Vietnamese drive into
Laos, a Pathet Lao news
broadcast said Thursday.
THE ENTRY OF Saigon
puppet troops into Laos will
constitute a big disaster to our
country just as they have been
doing to Cambodia, the
Communist message said.
U.S. military spokesmen said
the joint U.S. South
Vietnamese operation in the
northern quarter of South
Vietnam on the Laotian border
covered a 1,000-square mile area
of rugged terrain across two
provinces.

Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

V iwVtfl
VCAHtoDi A |# 3 )
/ HI J

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
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condition less than 3,000 miles S4OO
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STEREO: Panasonic Compact.
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STEREO: G.E. Model 970 60 watt
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Harley-Davidson 1967 65cc all new
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f/3.5 lens, good buy at $25. call
378-4228 after spm (A-3t-75-p)
*6B MOBLE HOME. 60x12, c/alr,
c/heat, wash machine, shed, frost-free
frig, & carpet. Graduate March.
$3500. Capella. 378-7743
(A-2t-76-p)
Musical Instrument Speakers 100
watt rms university bass with 2
high-frequency horns, handmade, 4
yr warranty, cheap: call 392-8922
(A-st-76-p)
Stereo receiver Sansui 500 $125 call
372-8949 (A-2t-76-p)
70 Bonniville Triumph 1250 or best
offer excillent condition. Must see to
appreciate call 392-9973 during day
or 373-2426 in evenings Bill
(A-2t-76-p)
La Bonne Vie: 1 female roomate
needed for 2 bedroom apt. rent
51.50 mo. study lounge, rec. room,
tennis, & pool. Call now 378-8969.
(A-7t-76-p)
PLC Marine Officers Uniforms,
complete set, 39L-165 lbs. 378-8152
(A-3t-76-p)
Fender Coronado electric guitar with
case and Heath two channel amp
with reverb $325 call 392-7251
(A-6t-72-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)
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)
1969 Yamaha 100 Twin recently
rebut: new sprockets, clutch, tires,
plstc-r and rings S2OO or Best Offer
Call 372-3090 (A-st-73-p)
CONN OBOE New Corks and Pads
SBS Call Peirce 373-2228 (A-4t-74-p)
64 BSA 650 cc custom RECENTLY
tuned $450. Call 372-1310. 819 S.E.
5 Ave. (A-3t-75-p)

M | Valentine's Classified l|
~ ~ I | SI.OO for 4 lines 11
V 11 Room 330 JWRU If
r USG coupon c3m P us mai| ) Jjl V
Deadline: Feb. 8 Mj?
* Be sure and indicate
Classified

FOR SA LE
For sale typewriter chair. Excellent
condition, light weight for home use.
Call 372-4779 after 5 pm sls
(A-2t-73-p)
KLH model 11. An integrated
component system in a portable
package 6 yrs old- price */z new cost
SIOO. 378-4016 after five.
(A-st-73-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)
MUNTZ TAPE PLAYER 8 track car
player Good cond. $35 Call
372-9343 after 2 PM ask for Finn
Johnsen (A-2t-76-p)
1969 HONDA 350 very good,
includes extra parts and helmet,
SSOO. or best offer. Call Tom
392-7003 (A-st-76-p)
1969 Cougar xry conv power steering
brakes hi perf 351 leather upholstry
S2BOO 373-4303 (A-st-73-p)
Guitar Martin D2B plush lined
hardshell case new cost S6OO take
best offer over $335 372-5928 Ken
(A-10t-70-p)
EXCELLENT, efficient and
economical, thats Blue Lustre carpet
and upholstery cleaner. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Electric upholstery
shampooer now available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
THE ULTIMATE twin lens reflex
MAMIYA C 330 f 3.5
65mm w/plstol grip Make an
offer over S2OOI Also AUTO
TAMRON ZOOM LENS. ..-
.80-250 mm F 3.8 . .14 lens
elements w/shade & case. .$l2O
CALL Mrs. KING 392-1721
workdays, or come by 3530 SW 24
Ave trailer 124 Sunday
daytime. .everything like new
(A-lt-77-p)
KLH stereo, Ampex 860 tape deck
slls each, both S2OO Danish
modern couch-table, SSO Complete
Super-8 movie outfit, SSO Call
372-7779. (A-3t-77-p)
Kelvinator Refrigerator In good
condition $35.00 phone Mrs. Rooks
372- (A-3t-76-p)
Family crisis must sell klngston elec,
guitar 2 pickups new strings please
help us out rent due baby is hungry
need S2O. 372-3073 Beanie hurry
(A-lt-76-p)
69 Harley Davidson 125 cc good
condition $250.00 Call after I:3opm
373- (A-lt-77-p)
Yamaha 305 1969 exceient
condition. Luggage rack windshield
and 2 helmets. $550 firm, cash.
392-0731 or 372-2119 (A-6t-77-p)
Reflnished double bed with Sealy
box spring and mattress. Excellent.
$85.00 Two reflnished desks-choice
$25.00 373-2580 (A-lt-77-p)
FOR RENT
Newly decorated rooms for girls
across from campus. Cooking &
lounge. $65.00 mo. 373-2580
(B-lt-77-p)
For Rent: Room In large house.
Dinner meal provided. $12.00 week.
Room with 14 other girls. 725 N.E.
6th Street 372-0015 Marie Bullock
(B-lt-77-p)
Male roommate wanted to share two
bedroom Unlv. Gard. Trace apt. bldg.
714 apt 101 S4B mo. + 1/3 utilities,
call 378-8993 after 4pm (B-st-77-p)
Need 1 male roomate to share
University Gardens Trace apt.
Immediate occupancy $70.00 mo. +
>/z util. 372-5246 bldg. 712 apt. 306
(B-3t-75-p)

The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5,1971

Page 14

FOR RENT
X-K-X-I'XvlvXvXvlvX-I-X-XvM-X-Xr
Two bedroom apt. Gator town. $lB5
a mo. call 378-5753 after spm
(B-st-73-p)
One bedroom air cond apt-furnished
Available immediately. SBS/month,
plus utilities. Call 373-3493 or
376-3056 (B-st-76-p)
Must sublet Gatortown apt 126 2
bedroom call 378-1728 available
immediately (B-3t-76-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)
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)
Male Roommate Wanted. The Place
Apts, 1231 SW 3rd Ave. Apt. 328.
372-9972. Complete Apt 7650
including utilities (B-st-76-p)
female roommate needed. 350 La
Bonne Vie; V rent and utilities call In
after noon 378-6797 rent is paid till
Feb. 15! (B-4t-74-p)
WANTED
x ; x ; x ; X ; xWx : x ; x : x ; x ; X : x : x : XwX :
Small storable lounge or cot. Call
392-7889 after 4 P.M. (C-3t-75-p)

/aapTN
VjlifflS J
18 ANDOVER!
CHECKED^^F

HELD OVER 3rd WEEK
"if you see nothing
else this year,
you must see
mtm mas.
1 It will wtt I think,
p ever fade from
& memory!"
£ ' Richard schickel. uie

COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents a BBS Production
JACK NICHOLSON . FIVE EASY PIECES Karen Black
*"!. Susan Anspach Sc-eenpiay by A3-ie r Jc..-_e S:o*y fcy Bto Pa'etsO aro Asneo Joyce
P'od.ced cv B :t PaVs:- a~c R cba-c I'.cCj'ti teco:..e Hrca E---Scr--e sc sc'
' sc' JJ*cteO by 9cS Rate w COLOR i
K m I
FEATURE AT... 2:06 3:58 5:50 7:45 9:45

xx : :x: : : : :xxxx ; x ; x : x : x ; xxx : x ; xv: : x
WANTED
I Need You -a Hip Roomate own
bedroom central air & heat, close to
univ. SB4 plus /z 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)
Dude 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)
1 female roommate for spring quarter
own room in 2 br house SSO/mo + Vz
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 needed in March
to share townhouse Landmark Apt
47.50 per month call 372-8493.
(C-st-73-p)
Male rommate, own bedroom in 2
bdrm Apt. $70.00 + 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 376-9740,
Charles (C-lOt-71-p)

j I yn I
illlllS
BOGART FKM I
THE HARDER THEY FALL I
with I
ROD STEIGER I
plus I
ANDY PANDA CARTOON 1
plus I
LITTLE RASCALS COMEDY*
SHOWTIMES 7:30 and 10:40l
I'NNCHJIIArJ

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

ft!j|S|swaJS3&S r -m i a
B [ p[a/a |
A comedy]
CLASSIC!
'The Twelve Chairs I
is one of the I
funniest films I
in years! I
Show Magazine I
A wild one! I
Relax and I
enjoy it!
New York Post §
A deliciously I
funny film. I
-Judith Crist, 9
NBC-TV I
I
HIGHEST
RATING.
A comedy gem!"
New York Daily News

UMC Pictures presents
A SIDNEY GLAZIER Production
A Mel Brooks Film
starring
RON MOODY
(unforgettable as'Fagin'mOliveri")
"Hie
Twelve
Chairs
*l starring
FRAIiIK LANGEjJIsr
DOM DeLUISt
j~ and 1
I mtL BROOKS Biiimi"
Written lor the screen end directed by
MEL BROOKS
Executive producer
SIDNEY GLAZIER
Produced by
MICHAEL HERTZBERG
Color UMC PICTURES
A Dnwoion ot UWIVtRSAt lURtOW COftPOtUTKM ome



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Male Roomate to share three
bedroom house near law school no
deposit Feb -free call 373-1296
(C-st-72-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)
OCALA COMMUTER will share nut>
any a.m. Mary 629-1805 (C-3t-76-p)
Male roomate parti me (weekdays
only) new trailer 6 miles from
campus S4O mo. 1/3 utilities call
before 11:30 AM 373-1925
(C-st-76-p)
ROOMMATES NEEDED for
Gatortown apt. Free thru Feb. 15.
Two bedroom, $47.50/mo. Call
392-8456 or come by apt. 211 after
4 (C-3t-77-p)
Male roommate needed spring qtr.
AC 2 pools very quiet $47.50 + V*
utilities grad stud prefer call Tom at
372- 5-7 pm (C-st-77-p)
Roomate Wanted Own bedroom in
3 bedroom house. Close to campus.
S7O per month utilities included. Call
373- (C-st-77-p)
2 male roommates wanted Large 4
bdrm house 2V2 bath fireplace central
heat privacy TV 42.50 per mo plus V*
utilities 378-6810 (C-6t-77-p)
HELP WANTED
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
65 Ford Falcon low mileage radial
tires excellant mech. condition great
gas mileage. $450 call Mike after 5
378-6597 816 NW 13th St.
(G-3t-72-p)
1965 Corvair Corsa, 140 hp, 4 speed,
4 barrel, Wide Ovals, Tape player,
Fantastic Condition. $650 Call
376-9129 after 4:30 pm (G-st-76-p)
CAMPER VW 1969 exceptional
condition pop top, sleeps 5 none
other like it health forces sale S2BOO
392-6108 392-6063 ask for Jon
(G-st-76-p)
66 VW good condition new 1500 cc
factory rebuilt engine radio heater
$895 leaving country call 378-3480
evenings (G-4t-76-p)
56 Ford Best offer 372-7158
(G-3t-77-p)
VW 1970 Poptop camper under new
car warranty. Icebox, stove, sink, elec
heater, beds, extras. Leaving U.S.
must sell, $3150 Dr. Mayer 376-0036
(G-st-77-p)
1966 Dodge Dart GT Automatic 6
cyl. 2dr. hardtop Excellent condition
SBOO call Chas Addaley 392-0571
day or 505 NW 14 Ave evenings
(G-st-77-p)
VW 1965 radio heater runs good new
tire must sell leaving phone 376-0388
(G-st-77-p)
1966 SKYLARK, 37500 miles, R, H
AC, full power, immaculate
condition everything works, $1250,
call David 378-6874 (evenings)
(G-st-74-p)

SUBURBIA! mw 13St. Ph. 372-9523
Drlve-ln
Theatre I ACROSS FROM MALL
BIJLLITT
W COOL
HafypmKE
"pENTHOUSE?" i "peftmHOute3
12001 A SPAcc
[ODYSSEY V£/ fl
wery MpM Man liN p.m. awP
at* A So*. Mattaeee at PeettioaM
I MR Natlwua 3 oiHy. Regular

Friday. February 5.1971. The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
.V.V.V. ; .;.;. : .V...V......................................
VW convertible 1965, 1966 Engine
and transmission, radio, heater, good
tires S7OO. Call 372-JB2l (G-st-73-p)
1969 Ford Torino GT fastback 351
cl 4-spd pwr disc brakes beautiful
'q-Sms-p) 2200 c> 378 1107
Austin-Healey 6 cyl. great condition
throughout. S6OO. Many parts
(<3-5*73 p) SeParat ly 373-2726
Mustang 65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, immaculate Interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9t-75-p)

| THE V>CH 4,
I NATIONAL
| SHAKESPEARE ;
j COMPANY
j presents i
| Saturday, February 6at
| the University Auditorium,
A 8:15 p.m.
i Student tickets are SI.OO and $2.00 v
I General public tickets are $2.50 and $3.50. |
A Purchase tickets at the Constans Theatre from A
| noon 4:30 p.m. on weekdays. J
A Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union /

n n
O O
IHHBnI W
AT: 2:10-4:45-7:20- & 9:55
They stood together to claim a dream!
Walt Disneyproductiom.' vwnlb isf
Tktuhipotmiw ftW]
TECHNICOLOR' J
1 1970 Walt Disney Productions Wr
n [fSSSSsSM n
w ImuttmmMimmaiiml w
AT: 1:50-3:57-6:04-8:11-& 10:18
* An MGM Presentation in PANAVISION* METROCOLOR*

I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CRFETERIFI I
I T FRIDAY'S FEATURE | I
I | PORK CUTLET | I
1 § I PARMESAN 1 S 1
1 AND > 1
t | YELLOW RICE | $
I I
I LUNCH' 11 til 2 -SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
I moisons I
CAFETERIA .. beyond comparison!
HL 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Page 15


PERSONAL
8-track cartridges Custom recorded
Two or more albums on 80 min tapes
$4 Inc tape or will beat any
competlve offer Experience &
quality, satisfaction guaranteed
378-5916 night (J-st-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 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)

1:30-3:25-5:25 I
JpuMt 1oMt( I
There has been nothing like it in a I
generation! And nothing like its star,!
Ali MacGraw, to remind the world of I
the kind of stars that used to glisten!
in Hollywood! Her appealand that!
I of 'LOVE STORYis strong enough!
to counter gravity! -Time Magazine I
I "'LOVE STORY is!
I ;AMk i P robat)| y as sophisticated I
I as an y commercial I
l American movie!
"ONE OF THE TEAR'S I
10 BEST! Wanda Hale, I
I Ali MacGraw Ryan ONeal wSmlm
| A HOWARD G. MINSKY-ARTHUR HILLER Production
I John MarieyA Ray MillandEu sEGAi ARTHUR HILLER I
Produc'd b| (ucnte Producer Music Scored by IMmifW j I
I HOWARD G. MINSKY DAVID 60LDEN FRANCIS LAI a pmuumnmt mIS : 0%- : I
I |sousionucnmusewmuwuosipedAieouwT wcaros j lGPj~£tS££Sl£--o- '-I I
wmfiwftwj ANOTHERFANTASTICI
NOW PLAYINGIj WEEK! I
SS&JLOVER* ,^LI
,30-7:3 I MDOIHER il^rl
| hrmceri UjliW I
mw. U**r#y 4w. I Starts 7
IroMrfi I
| There are some scenes so explicit, so I
body I realistic, so natural that
345 7 3sl IT MAKES BLOW-UP LOOK LIKE I
I SHIRLEY TEMPLE IN I
merkin L UTTLE MISS MARKER 7 I
MtHMN-l.au IQS ANCEItfS HERALD-EXAMINER
5:40-9:25 JtotlwiylWey Joan Cottns KHtoo Berle. I
I
Ijeironymus MERKIN I
I
mm Humppe
and find true happiness*} 9 I
ifg I
bodrof dEbowali |
ALL SEATS $1.25 (
LALL DAY-EVERY DAY I
ii a,
inMMfihaat



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONA L
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hahr removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrotoglst...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for aopetntment. (J-44t-54-p)
international week wants
you If Different,' exciting,
entertaining, thrilling I ... February
843. Everyone invited. (J-st-76-p)
NEW DELHI DELI deliver*free. Call
378-B#fts for deuscldus, filling
sandvildbes, salads and meg*. Check
(Mr Mir menu 378-8656
:
Happy Birthday Wild Beth
WdndesHch Nineteen years & still
going strong the rabbit family
ZeppeHn Hendrix CS N & Y The
Band end the Stones DDL. White
LPs. $6 Roc Records 4.19 Ips for
3.25 424 NW 13th St. (J-2t-77-p)
GIRLS, HAVE A PROBLEM? Hot
Line will soon be In service.
Confidential answers and referrals
concerning bith control, pregnancies,
V.D. and related subjects, will be
available. Volunteer are needed to
staff phones. Call 392-1665
(3-3t-77-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)
Riders needed from Miami to
Gainesville either Feb 11 or 12 Call
754-6029 in Miami or 373-1564 in
Gainesville return Feb 14 (J-3t-76-p)
LOST <& FOUND
a
LOST: Small brown zippered
notebook in vicinity of med center
on Wednesday. Need papers. Reward.
Call 378-0632 (L-3t-74-p)
found: 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)
SLIDE RULE found Monday on 3rd
floor of Library West, call 372-7568.
(L-3t-76-p)
Found a puppy, brown with white
diamond on chest. Found near comer
of 12th St. and 2nd Ave. call
378-2149 (L-3t-76-p)
LOST: Gold drip girl's charm
bracelet with name Jankte on it.
Please call 392-7806 sentimental
value (L-3t-76-p)
SERVICES
Babysitting in home nights, weekends
call 372-1389 after 5:30 pm. Lovin
care (M-2t-76-p)

Exotic
Pleasures

§' .9) COMING IN A HEAVY ROCK CONCERT 1
KrAAI THE UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM sM
W AKiMy, FtBIMAIIV 3, 1971 Yl
842pm' donations of 50 cents, ft
AND ON SUNDAY, FEB. 7lh )
m a FREE iLECTRIC ROCK-OUTI ffj
ft bands looil union mall t|
2-6 pm C
I

Page 16

SERVICES
x-x-x4vx-x-x-x-x-x-x-xx*xx^xxx ; :
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
Have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic, extremely low
rates on hondas, suzukis, kawasakis
and yamahas. call John, 392-7026
(M-st-70-p)
CONSIDERING ALASKA?
Accurate, comprehensive brochure
about opportunities in construction,
oil, fishing and canneries, others.
Send $2.00 cash or money order.
JOBS IN ALASKA, P.O. Box 1565,
Anchorage Alaska 99501 (J-3t-76-p)
Typing at Its best by former NY
secretary. Speed & accuracy. Term
papers, theses, dissertations 50 cents
& up. Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-4t-77-p)
Steve now has a super good full time
mechanic to help him give you the
best HONDA service In town see
Steve or BHI at the Cycle Works 1220
S. Main for inexpensive service for
your Honda, open 10A.M. until
BP.M. (M-st-75-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber Accountants
-fm-46t-5 7-pj
IMONTE I
I walshl
ADM SI JO
I MARVIN I
I JACK PALANCE I
plus JEan NE MOREAU I
Hfl VAM f 1 f&W. i1 A i\J AG E i',l E tsJ I 111
Mtwiiviur ooes not m
"DAYOFANGCR" Rit:uvt\UNi> If

"They came and
laughed at TV in
a theatre.
Groove
Tonight TUde
7 15. 9:45, 10:55 pm
FRI and SAT FEB 5, 6
AT THE RAT!

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5,1971

SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents & up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft 6
(M-4t-66-p)
v
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)

-p*
ULLLLLtJ -$1.09
3736 (Not Old
Newberry Milwaukee)
Road
EVERYDAY LOW PRICES!

/
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term HI) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
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
w jcvi 3 siv..won r i Rioted All applications are to be picked up and*
returned between 8 am. ahcf 4 pm. to Rm. #330, Reitz Umon.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
4 p.m., Friday, Feb. 19.
For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680

SERVICES
X:X-X'X4*x-X\-XvX*x-XvX-x-x-X-x-x
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 good references
(M-lOt-69-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)

TWO /i>V
FILMS
BLACK
AMERICA
BLACK PANTHER REPORT
by Agnn Varda
The Black Panthers, like all
political groups, seek power.
Their major goals, articulated in
this film, range from gaining
control over the destiny of the
Mack community to exempting
Mack people from service in the
army. Focussing on a rally to free
Black Panther leader Huey
Newton from prison, the film
documents the revolutionary aims
of the Party through interviews,
political speeches, scenes in the
ghetto and a running oeimneetary
which explains the background of
Hueys arrest.
BLACK ROOTS
by Lionel Rogodn
A compendium of Americana! It
is simple and effective a totally
unpatronizing rap session with a
cross-section of Blacks about their
experiences in the South, as well
as urban and mid-America.
Rogosins emotions appear to be
so honest that he manages to stir
In the viewer a genuine
appreciation of black beauty,
anger, sorrow, and pride
Black Roots Is a valuable
contribution to the pitifully small
supply of films which treat with
any integrity the black experience
in America.
Sunday, February 7,1971
7:00, 8:15, 9:30
Union Auditorium
no admission to either film
sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union
i.



Flu Hinders UFs
2-Mile Chances

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs high flying two mile
relay team, with two regulars
out with the flu, plus half miler
Eamonn OKeeffe and pole
vaulter Scott Hurley will be busy
traveling again this weekend
with two invitational meets on
tap. yp!
Today, theyll be in New
York for the Knights of
Columbus invitational, then fly
to Baltimore for the Baltimore
All-Eastern meet.
BUT THE two milers chances
of repeating last Fridays big
Millrose Games victory seem
slight with the loss of Benny
Vaughn and Jack Stewart to the
flu bug.
Itll be tough to win with
those two out, assistant track
coach Roy Benson said. If they
do win, itll take an exceptional
effort.
Right now the two milers
lineup consists of OKeeffe,
wholl also be running in the half
mile, regulars Frank Betts and
Dennis Bruce, plus Ken Burnsed.
KENS A GOOD runner, but
hes been injured since cross
country, and his runnings just
beginning to come around. What
youre doing is exchanging a
runner whose best time is 1:52,
UF-Pensacola
To Clash In
Grudge Meet
If ever the UF Rugby Club
was to play a grudge match, this
game would be the one,
player-coach Phil Whyatt
described his teams Saturday
afternoon match with Pensacola
at 4:00 p.m. on Norman Field.
Last year, in only the second
game ever played by Florida,
Pensacola beat us 16-3, Whyatt
continued. Wed like very much
to show them our
improvement.
Pensacolas team is largely
comprised of men from the
naval base. Although these men
are older than the Florida
ruggers, they are just as strong
physically. Two weeks ago
Pensacola captured the
consolation bracket in the
Nashville Tournament, which
featured some of the better
teams in the Eastern U.S.
Flyers entitled Helpful Hints
on Watching Rugby will be
circulated at the match to help
the increasing number of fans
better understand the game.
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MIWifRTF' v
BENNY VAUGHN
... out with the flu
(Vaughn) for one whose best
time is 1:57, Benson said.
It looks like Tennessee is
loading up for the two mile,
Benson said. Theyre using all
their best runners and ignoring
the individual events.
I suppose theyre out to beat
us before the conference meet,
scheduled for Montgomery, Ala.,
Feb. 29.
SCOTT HURLEY, another
winner last week at the Millrose
Games, also faces tough
competition in world indoor
record holder Van Johnson.
Johnson, who recently
transferred to Alabama from
Kansas, but whos ineligible for
conference competition, was
whipped by Hurley last week, so
he might take more than a
passing interest at the rematch.

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The
Florida
Alligator

Wrestlers Invade Atlanta
With New Lineup Changes

UFs wrestling team, with a
few new wrinkles, takes on
Georgia Tech, The Citadel and
Bowling Green (Ohio) in a round
robin tournament Saturday in
Atlanta.
Absent from competition will
be Jack Marshall, from the
126-pound class, who is out with
a pinched nerve. Steve Salzman
will replace Marshall.
CHET SANDERS dethrowned
Bob Penna in this weeks earlier
wrestle offs for top spot in UFs
150-pound division. Penna, a
freshman, is one of the leading
Gator wrestlers with a 7-1
seasons record.
Tom Derrough also defeated
starter Jeff Shaffner in the
wrestle offs in the 158-pound
class. Shaffner has 5-1-1 record
while Derrough, who has been
slowed with an injury, is 1-1.
However, Penna and Derrough
will compete in Atlanta.
THE TEAM has got a thing
going now, coach Keith
Tennant said. They know they
can win.
The Gators are 7-2 after
sweeping a four-team
tournament last week.
Making this weekends trip
will be Steve Gaines and John

GATOR SPORTS

Read, 118; Salzman, 126; Dave
Rothman, Bill Read, 134; Jon
Barres, John Nappy, 142;
Sanders, Penna, 150; Shaffner,

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Friday, February 5, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Derrough, 158; Doug Innarelli,
Mike Shewmaker, 167; Chris
Corder, David Glantz, 177 and
Don Zorich, 190.

Foreign
Bodies

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5,1971

Ralph Hart Drops His Part Os Suit

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the second of two parts about
the two suspended tennis players
Dan Landrum and Ralph Hart.)
By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Dropping his part of the suit
against the Athletic Association
is just one phase of Ralph Hart.
Hart, who was suspended last
year from the tennis team along
with roommate Dan Landrum
for the length of their hair, just
doesnt like the hassle.
THE PRINCIPLES of the
suit are still the same and I hope
Dan wins, but I had to get out
because it was really getting to
me.
Abandoning the court case
doesnt mean that I want to join
the team again, because I dont.
You could say I am impartial
to the case, Hart said
Wednesday night from his
apartment in off-Cin City.
BEING AN observer now is
what Hart has wanted since the
beginning. I wasnt really all
the way behind this thing. Sure
the principles are the thing we
are fighting for, but it is getting
to be such a hassle now I just
want to ... Hart said leaving
his sentence to trail off.
Some of the athletes on
scholarship at UF have said
many unfavorable things about
the duos law suit, many of
those unprintable. But Hart
hasn't been that way all his life,
just something that has arisen of
late.
This is the first time I have
protested to any extent. Ive
never been involved in any
campus disorders before, and I
doubt if I ever will.
Presently, Hart is in
University College and hopes to
enter the study of Journalism,
which will be his major. But
when the time comes, the St.
Louis, Mo. resident may not be a
student in Gainesville.
I WANT to transfer to some
other college and get out of
here, Hart said. Why? The
people have been bugging me.
Not the students, or the
teachers, but the entire scene
here is really getting to me.
Hart then mentioned some
schools in the southeastern area
he has in mind to transfer to,
but not one is an accredited
National Collegiate Athletic
Association University.
Gymnasts
Host Meets
The Gator gymnastic club will
host dual meets with Broward
Junior College and The Citadel
this weekend in Florida Gym.
Coach Joe Regnas team, 0-2
in meets this season, will face
Broward tonight beginning at
7:30 with The Citadel meet
starting a half hour earlier
Saturday.
We have only five members
on the team at this time when
we should have at least 12,
Regna said Thursday.
The two loses this year have
been to Georgia Tech and the
University of Georgia.

DOESN'T WANT TO REJOIN TEAM

-t
/ wasn't really all the
way behind this thing. Sure
the principles are the thing
we are fighting for, but it is
getting to be such a hassle
now I just want to
Ralph Hart describing why
he dropped his part of the
law suit.
If I transferred to an NCAA
university, I would have to
attend the school for one year
before I could play tennis. And,
that is one reason I want to
transfer, so I can play
competively again, Hart said.
AS A FRESHMAN, Hart
became the number six singles
champion in the Southeastern
Conference. This year, tennis
coach Bill Potter had planned to
use him either in the top slot or
close to the no. 1 spot.
But all that has changed with
the suspension and the change of
scenery Hart so desperately
wants.
I dont want to travel the

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country, just leave this place.
SINCE HE doesnt possess a
car in this vicinity, Hart has to
catch rides around town byway
of his thumb. I have to
hitchhike around town most of
the time. Other times I can
usually find someone from the
apartments here going to
campus. Hart said.
Can we talk about the
Florida League of Athletes
now? Hart questioned.
I just dont think the league
had any worthwhile purposes to
it. Each athlete in the league,
and I was a member, had to
decide to make up their minds
to abide by the rules, but they
never got it together.

I THINK the formation of
the league was absurd to begin
with, Hart said.
The League, after the first
couple of meetings, elected
football player Carlos Alvarez to
acting chairman. Hart had a few
words about him.
When I first met him, I was
really impressed with the way he
handled himself. I also thought
he would do something for the
league. But as it turns out, he is
very wishy-washy.
WHO IS he to dissolve the
entire league by himself? True,
Dickey (head football coach
Doug) pressured him into
abolishing the league, but I think
the decision should have been
voted upon by the members of
the league and not made by just
one person, Hart said.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

M
Come
Together

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Besides, what does Carlos
have to worry about? All the
football players in the league
were on four year scholarships,
and no matter what they do, the
university is not going to take
that away from them.
And you can believe' the
letterman club is not going to do
much with the coaches running
that, Hart continued.
THE CONTROVERSIAL
scene with Hart has two people
behind him, his parents.
They agree with me about
the hair length and the other
principles involved. They say to
be practical about the entire
situation, and I am, Hart said.
At present, Ralph Hart
doesnt have any long range
goals, except that I dont want
to go into the service.

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Unbeaten Vo Is Invade UF Pool
Floridas Stiffest Meet This Year

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
The undefeated UF swim
team will face its stiffest
competition of the season
Saturday when they face also
unbeaten Tennessee in what
could be the fastest dual meet
ever held in the south.
There will be an added
incentive for seven graduating
Gators when they swim in then thenlast
last thenlast meet in Florida Pool. These
seniors, including All-Americans
Bill Dorney, Mark McKee, Jim
Perkins, and Bruce Williams have
been on three conference
championship teams, losing the
title only in 1969 to the Vols.
Last year Tennessee was
ninner-up to the Gators.
I HAVE NO doubt these are
two of the best swimming teams
which have ever competed in the

UF Looking For Repeat In Auburn

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
It sure isnt a love-in!
These were the words
basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett, without his love beads,
used to describe Saturdays
Gator-Aubum game in Auburn.
THERE IS no love loss
between the schools in
anything, Bartlett said
Thursday, and with our
defeating them earlier this year,
it doesnt help matters.
It was a 66-60 victory for the
Gators Jan. 2 which Bartlett was
talking about. It was one of the
Gators better games of the
season.
Auburns big 6-foot-9 men
(A1 Leapheart and Jim Retseck)
were in foul trouble early which
helped us control the boards,
Bartlett recalled. They are a
very aggressive team anyway and
our foul shooting was the
difference.
UF IS faced with the task of
winning on the road in Auburn,
but Bartlett doesnt think it will
affect his team.
In the Georgia game last

I IfwlrjlfPv
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: I#-.
I lIRELLI I
RADIAL TIRES j
I For American, European I

..v ...
1 1 I.:
JIMMY PERKINS
... 'confident and scared'
SEC, UF swim coach Bill
Harlan said.
The opening event of the day,
the 400-yard medley, is
expected to be one of the closest
in the entire meet. The Gators
have turned a best time of

week, the team knew they could
win no matter where they
played. This might be attributed
to the momentum we have at
the present time.
Now, the team realizes that
winning on the road is possible
and think that it can be done
regularly, Bartlett said.
LATELY, IT .doesnt matter
where the Gators are playing for
Tony Miller, UFs leading scorer
this season. In Georgia, Miller hit
for 32 points, and more
important brought his shooting
percentage up to .441.
He has to be the most
consistent on the team right
now. He is shooting real well and
doesnt force his shots, Bartlett
said.
The UF coach also praised
senior Tom Purvis for his
consistent rebounding.
HIS HUSTLE (Purvis) under
ther basket gives him the chance
to get the loose rebounds in
addition to the ones he will pull
down during the game. The
6-foot-5 post is third in

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... last home meet
3:34.7 while the Vols have a
best of 3:34.0.
From then on, the meet
promises to be nip-and-tuck with
neither team gaining a
substantial lead.
THE VOLS have two of the

rebounds behind Gary Waddell
and leader Earl Findley.
As ~t Auburn, the Gators
task of the day will be to stop
John Mengelt from shooting and
to halt the two big men
Leapheart and Retseck, Bartlett
said. Mengelt last season was one
of the top scorers in the
Southeastern Conference
averaging over 26 points per
game. He is just as dangerous
this year.
Bartlett will try to combat
Auburns Mengelt with Miller,
16.9 average, and three players
averaging over 11 points a game.
Saturdays game will be
televised back to Gainesville and
into the Southeastern region of
the country as the game of the
week beginning at 3:30 p.m.
Gainesville time.
Radio station WRUF will also
broadcast into the University
City beginning at 3:35 p.m. with
tip-off scheduled for 3:40.
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in the 50-yard event.
Ive seen both Trembley and
Edgar and theyre both great,
Gator team captain Jimmy
Perkins said. Were confident
and scared at the same time
about this meet.
Williams also had high praise
for the Tennessee duo. When I
swam against them I could only
see them from behind, he said.
THE VOLS also have a swift
freestyler in Chris Noll, a
freshman who holds the
T ennessee school record of
10:07.1 in the 1000-yard event.
Last year the Gators lost to

International
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Friday, February 5,1971, The Florida Alligator,

the Vols in Knoxville 62-51, but
defeated them in the SEC
champ ionships 535-519.
We really need a big turnout
from the students because the
cheering can fire us up and make
the difference, Perkins said.
The cheering will start at 2
p.m. for what could be the finest
swim meet ever.

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Page 19



Page 20

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 5,1971

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Runner up is Tony Miller for his 32 points
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