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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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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
Fee Committee Issues Final Report

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
.... <"T V
A final report from the
Activity Fee Committee released
Monday recommended changes
in the way UF students activity
fees should be divided, without
increasing the present $32.50
figure.
The student activities fee for
at least the next year should
remain unchanged, the report
points out.
IN KEEPING with the
recommendation of no increase

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 79

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PHIL COPE
THE SIGNS OF PROGRESS?

The old Amish man and his horse drawn cart
recently passed through Gainesville exemplifying
the difference of two centuries. In view of today's

4 Students Replaced
By Full-Time Help

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Four students working for the
University Police Department
(UPD) were replaced at
checkpoints at entrances to UF
by two sisters-in-law of a campus
policeman.
In a letter to the Florida
Alligator Feb. 1, Miss Shirley
Lasse ter complained about the
| Accent Special |
vi >;
:j:j Exclusive interviews
i:j: with the six speakers who
| appeared during Accent %
week are included in g
:ji; today's Alligator. See :§
special section, page 7?

INCREASE INFIRMARY FUNDS ONLY

in the activity fee, the
committee recommended that
only the Infirmary be allocated
more money than it presently
receives, while recommending
cuts to other areas who receive
part of that fee.
The recommendations are as
follow:
Infirmary, $14.75, an
increase of $1.75.
Athletics, $3.40, a cut of
35 cents.
Student Union, SB, a cut of
sl.
Student Government,

University of Florida, Gainesville

circumstances surrounding her
and her roommates, Miss Peggy
Grossman, dismissal from jobs
with the UPD.
MISS LASSETER stated in
her letter, I was previously
under the impression that jobs
were made available specifically
to students in order to help
defeat rising tuition costs.
The jobs were started last
quarter by the UPD in
cooperation with Student
Government to help some
students with college costs.
Chief Audie Shuler of the
UPD said that the jobs were
started last quarter on a trial
basis in order to free uniformed
policemen from working the
checkpoints. He stated that
there were problems with
scheduling the students and at
times the checkpoints were left

highway accident and pollution problems, which
transportation mode would you consider to be
progress?

$4.72, a cut of 25 cents.
Student Publications,
$1.43, a cut of 15 cents.
THE ABOVE figures, plus 20
cents for the reserve fund, come
to $32.50, which is the same as
the present activity fee.
It is the opinion of the
committee that a reduction in
the level of medical services
provided to students free of
charge is totally unacceptable,
the report said.
And, with the increase in the
costs of medical care services
and medicine, the increase in the

Tuesday, February 9, 1971

unmanned.
He said that two checkpoints
would be worked by permanent
personnel and two by students
this quarter to see which method
works best.
Mrs. Francis Griffith, one of
the women who replaced the
students, when asked whether
she had talked to anyone in the
UPD about the job, replied that
she had applied for the job at
the employment office at the
Hub.
Director of Student Financial
Aid, Ira D. Turner, had no
comment on the student jobs
being filled by non-students. He
said that his office only directed
student applicants to the UPD
for interviews. He also said that
he thought the use of students at
checkpoints w was good public
relations.

part of the fee which goes to the
infirmary is warranted, the
report continues.
HOWEVER, IN keeping with
the general idea of keeping costs
down, only the $1.75 increase
was recommended instead of the
$2 which the infirmary
requested because, this agency
must bear some of the burden of
reduced student financial
capabilities.
The report calls the Athletic
Department the universitys
richest division, which is
capable of operating with a
small reduction in fee
allocation.
The reason given by the
committee for the cut in the
portion of the activity fee which
athletics receives is, because:
During the past several weeks
this agency has demonstrated a
newfound ability to raise money
through new sources.
THE REPORT stresses the
Athletic Association can raise
the money it needs and that
students cannot afford to
contribute through alternative
sources. Recent actions by this
department indicate it is of the
same opinion.
Furthermore, the report also
points out at the

Regents Approve
Vet School Dean

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The University of Florida has
received Board of Regents
approval of Dr. Charles E.
Cornelius to the position of dean
of the new College of Veterinary
Medicine.
The vet school originally
planned for 1974, will, in all
likelihood, not open before
1976.
Dr. Cornelius has been dean
of veterinary medicine at Kansas
State University, since 1966.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell announced the
confirmation during the
monthly Regents meeting.
We have been greatly
impressed by Dr. Cornelius and
look to his experience to give us
vital leadership, OConnell said.
His arrival on campus will
begin the necessary momentum
to create one of the most
outstanding veterinary medicine
programs in the nation, he
added. We are committed to
such a goal.
The vet school will have dual
administrative coordination split
between the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center and the Institute
of Food and Agricultural
Sciences (IFAS).
o
The Health Center will be
responsible for the instruction of
students while IFAS will oversee
extension and research roles.
Cornelius, the father of four
children, began his academic
career at the University of

recommendation given by
Athletic Director Ray Graves
who told the committee last
November it would not need
more money for 1971-72.
The reduction of the part of
the fee going to the Union is
based on two functions which
the union performs, but which
can be cut without direct
effects upon Union operations.
THE COMMITTEE
recommends the 50 cents which
currently is used by the Union
for maintaining Camp Wauburg
be cut.
Two courses of action are
recommended by the
committee; first, closing the
camp, or the money in Student
Government reserve funds be
used to keep the site open.
The other 50 cent reduction is
from the money which goes for
the operation of the Public
Functions office of the union.
IF THIS OFFICE is to
continue functioning, it must be
streamlined and made
self-supporting, the report says.
As a general recommendation
for economy, the report stressed
that economies in personnel, at
all levels, be achieved. And
(SEE 'REPORT/ PAGE 3)

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.-M .-M---DR.
--DR. .-M---DR. CHARLES E. CORNELIUS
newest dean
Californias Davis campus in
1957. From there he became a
visiting scientist on the faculty
at Yeshiva University. He then
served as chairman of
physiological sciences at Davis
during 1965-66, before
accepting his Kansas State
position.
1 The Gator
O'
UF FILMMAKERS are
going to turn the Plaza
of the Americas into a
walk-in theatre page 5
Classifieds 16
Editorials 6
Movies 16
Page of Record 5
Sports 18



Page 2

!, TtM Florida Alligator, Tuasday, February 9, 1971

By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writer
The greatest part of being a rabbi is the opportunity to teach
people and affect their .Jives, according to Rabbi Michael Monson.
Since July 1969, the long-haired, boyish looking Monson has been
director o f the Hillel Foundation the UF Jewish student center.
THE 28-YEAR-OLD rabbi sees as his goal the establishment of a
meaningful Jewish experience in a university setting.
This ir done for different people in different ways, such as classes,
religious services, cultural events or community involvement projects.
Unfortunately, too many of the approximately 2,000 Jewish
students at UF feel totally isolated from Judaism because it was never
presented to them in any meaningful way during their childhood, he
said.
WHEN HE CAME here a year and a half ago, Monson geared his
programs to attract the masses of Jewish students.
The rabbi found, however, that he could make a more worthwhile
contribution by working with individuals rather than very large
groups.
I found I couldnt sit and wait for students to come to me that I
had to go on the campus where the students are, he said.
IN HIS EFFORTS to make Jewish customs seem more relevant to
contemporary life, Monson has created several successful programs.

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blacks and other minority groups today.
He also used the occasion to explain the plight of the more than
three million Soviet Jews and urged support in their behalf.
In conjunction with the Catholic Student Center, located across the
street from the UF Jewish student center, the Hillel Foundation began
a day care center for indigent children.
The day care program is professionally administered and is run with
the help of volunteers.
Monson conducts religious services at Hillel in a flexible,
do-your-own-thing manner.
Prayer is a very personal thing. I feel, therefore, that the wishes of
the congregation should help to decide the mode of prayer at services,
as long as they are within the limits of Jewish law, he said.
BORN AND RAISED in Boston, Monson was reared in an
average Jewish home and attended afternoon Hebrew school until
he graduated from high school.
After graduating from high school, he attended Lehigh University
in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania earning a degree in political science.
AT THE BEGINNING of his junior year, he became closely
associated with the community rabbi in Bethlehem.
This rabbi had a great impact on my life. It was because of him
that I became a strictly observant Jew during my last two years at
Lehigh and deddedto become a rabbi, he said.
He met his wife, the former Rela Geffen, when he was a counselor
at Camp Ramah, a Hebrew camp. They were married in June 1964.
Monson spent his fourth year of rabbinical school (1967-68) at
Hebrew University in Israel.
THAT YEAR IN Israel was perhaps the most traumatic experience
of my life.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when It's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32$0I? ;
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible,for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.
&d i/U (ptfe
m 1 a

RABBI MONSON:

Teach People And Affect Their Lives

During the Jewish festival of
Passover, which commemorates
the Hebrews exodus from
Egypt, a freedom seder was
held at the Plaza of the Americas
and was attended by over 350
people.
The story of the exodus is
told during Passover at a
traditional dinner called a
seder.
DURING THE FREEDOM
seder, Monson explained how
closely related the constant
struggle for freedom by the
Jewish people since the days of
Pharoah is to the struggles of

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I experienced a great emotional catharsis during that year and my
wife and I almost decided to stay and teach in Israel permanently.
The first four months after I returned to rabbinical school in New
York were very frustrating, for I wasnt completely sure if I still
wanted to be a rabbi, he said.
In order to become a member of the Rabbinical Assembly of
America, the recognized organization of conservative rabbis, Monson
was required to serve as rabbi in a hardship situation for two year.
The range of these hardship positions were limited almost
exclusively to three alternatives: serving in a very small Jewish
community; serving as a Jewish chaplain in the armed forces; or being
director of a Hillel Foundation in a hardship situation.
I DIDNT WANT a congregation for I was never interested in
performing for the status quo and entering the Bar Mitzvah syndrome
which has become such a part of American Jewry.
Serving as a chaplain didnt attract me partially because of the
war.
Ive always enjoyed working with young people and being a Hillel
director seemed like an ideal way of completing my two-year hardship
requirement.
TWO HARDSHIP Hillel director positions were open the
University of Miami and UF.
Although he misses the atmosphere and social life of a large Jewish
community, Monson and his family say they have been very happy in
Gainesville.
THE MONSONS have a 22-month-old son, Uri Zvi.
We have made many close friends here, several of whom are very
committed Jews, said Monson.
Besides his work at the Hillel Foundation, Monson has almost
completed requirements for a UF degree in counseling.
Monson eventually hopes to emigrate to Israel with his family
where he feels he can teach people and affect their lives in the most
meaningful way possible.

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I



UF Drug Policy Proved Ineffective

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the final part of a series dealing
with drug use in the residence
halls, and the pressure put on
the administration to curb it.)
By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
When excessive drug abuse is
not curtailed additional
measures must be taken. Drug
policy at the UF has not done
the trick according to UF Vice
President Lester Hale.
Drug policy at the UF has
not done the trick. What
exactly is drug policy at UF?
A University Police
Department spokesman stated it
simply: Drugs are illegal and
were going to enforce the law.
Housing and Administration
officials took a more
broad-minded attitude when they
identified several alternatives a
student can take if he wants to

REPORT ...

PAGe"on7J|
having off-campus users of this
facility pay the true cost
involved in Union use.
UNTIL SUCH time as SG
officials can determine to their
satisfaction, that is reserve is to
the best advantage of the
student body as presently
operated.
The committee wishes to
reiterate that it has not
attempted to be popular. It has
attempted to be fair fair to
students.
Fairness to students is not
necessarily equivalent to funding
of agencies at the levels they
request, the report concludes.
The committee expects to be
criticized; it will stand on this
report.

THE BATTLE OF ALGIERS
directed by GILLO PONTECORVO
- BHppP 9 v <4C^9W^lw
This st aiming and starkly realistic re-enactment of the rebellion
against the French between 1954 and 1957 is the well deserved
S winner of eleven international awards, including the Golden Lion
l (Best Picture) at Venice. Pontecorve began his career as a
-documentary film-maker and his training in that Held is obvious.
Indeed, the extraordinary sense of authenticity he has achieved
through use of non-professional actors and undramatic
camera-work is so startlingly real that it is difficult to believe this
film is not a documentary yet no stock footage'was used.
Pontecorvos sympathy for the rebels is apparent, yet he has
maintained a good balance in this account of the
unbelievable terrorism and atrocities perpetrated by both sides in
the conflict.
Union Auditorium
Wednesday, February 10
5:30 & 9:00 no admission
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union in conjunction with the Council of
International Organizations and the International Club as a part of
International Week.

get out of the drug scene, other
than a bust.
BUT OBSCURING, virtually
burying, the infrequently posted
sign, Come to the Comer Drug
Store No Hassles is an
overwhelming mood of the
immediate need for drug
enforcement.
According tp administration
officials, worried parents and
our men in Tallahassee have
put increasing pressure on the
UF for a curb to the excessive
drug use in the residence halls.
The parents want to know
the score, Hale said. Their
sons and daughters are in
college, and they keep hearing
about the drug problem.
Hale said he and other
administrators have received
numerous letters from parents
asking why so few drug arrests
have been made at Florida.
Theyre worried about their

The cuts in Student
Government, the committee
noted, would not cause the
cancellation' of any programs,
but all programs would have to
be cut back in some small
way.
THE PROPOSED cut of 15
cents on student publications
was made by the committee,
with the recommendation the
Seminole, UFs yearbook, be
eliminated.
The report also recommends
some reduction in student
salaries through a general
belt-tightening action which has
been described as possible to the
committee by representatives to
Student Publications.
Finally, the committee
recommends the 20 cents which
traditionally have gone for the
reserve fund be kept.

Viewpoint

kids; they want to see something
done.
I have to explain to them
that the problem is not at all
unique to this campus or these
students, Hale said.
Its a problem of society.
Were doing our part to
understand it and give corrective
help, but in the mean-time we
have laws and regulations to
enforce, he continued.
A STOP-GAP measure?
Conceivably, but in
conversations with resident
advisors, administrative officials,
and the police it seems to have
taken precedence to a real
solution.
Part of this may be
super-zealous effort by state
legislators to curb drug abuse.
The university, particularly
Florida, is a readily assessible
and somewhat undefensable
outlet for their cry against drugs.
A Graham RA. said, Theres
been a lot of pressure placed on
the administration by both the
legislature and students. They
want to see more action.
But Hale identified one of the
biggest problems in coming
through with this action to be
that students dont want to rat
on each other.
They know a great deal,
Hale said, but they have to live
with each other. So they have
their own code.
Hale went on to warn that the
UFs only alternative to
receiving information is to use
any other means open to us,
but he did not elaborate.
THUS, AT PRESENT, the
administrations main source of
information is through housing
officials including the dorm
administrators and resident
advisors.

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If a resident advisor was to
give us false information
maliciously, because he disliked
somebody, for example, then it
would be curtains for him, Hale
said.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder questioned
administration motives in
claiming that pressure has been

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Tuesday, February 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

brought by parents and
legislators against the
administration urging drug
enforcement and protection for
their children.
This might be sometliing
they just wanted to do all along,
and its easier for them to say
pressures have been brought to
bear.
If this pressure has led to a
crackdown as may be indicated
by three drug arrests in two days,
it has not resulted in any
apparent increase in
rehabilitative efforts.

Page 3



Page 4

L Th Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 9. 1971

Campus Clacking To New Craze

CLACKERS IN ACTION
... exhibiting coordination and bruising wrists

UFs Brain Machine

Has Many Talents

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
UF has its own Hal
computer which costs
approximately $7,500 a day to
run. The Brain Machine* is
located across from the Hub in
the NASA Building which is also
called the Computing Center.
The IBM 360/65 computer
receives half of its operational
finances from Tigert Hall and
die other half from grants. The
mechanical* brain is a large
computer which has feeders
wired all over campus and two
terminals; one at FSU and the
other at the Board of Regents
office.
UFs computer not only
serves UF, FSU and the Board of
Regents, but also Santa Fe
Junior College and Florida
Technological Institute.
According to Dr. Ralph G.
Selfridge, professor and director
of the Computing Center, the
Brain Machine serves about
every department at UF with
research and instructional
computing. However,
Selfridge added, we do no
I RAmAMTIUES I
I For American, European I

computing for the
administration whatsoever.
Selfridge mentioned a few of
the departments which make use
of the computer brain: the
College of Law, medicine,
physics, engineering and the
psychology department such
as sleep lab experiments whose
data is fed into the Brain
Machine*.
Sometimes, Selfridge
commented standing under a
computerized copy of the Mona
Lisa, we even get requests for
computerized pictures.
The center is officially open
from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m.
Mon.-Fri., 8 a.m.-5 p.m. on
Saturday and 1-4 p.m. on
Sunday. However, Selfridge
said, you can find people
working with the computer at
most anytime of the day or
night.
Selfridge calls these people
who work UFs Hal his
systems people. The systems
people include 15 university
students and 30 fulltime
employes who are included on
the payroll.
Although most of the users
never come in direct contact

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By JANET OLES
Alligator Staff Writer
First it was yoyos, then hula-hoops and now
competing with frisbees for the number one craze
are clackers.
Clackers, two giant marbles suspended evenly on
two separate strings arent hard to master, arent
hard to find and definitely arent hard to hear.
Theyre everywhere, says one UF freshman.
As I was trying to finish the last few questions on
my mid-term, some idiot started doing his clackers
and 1 couldnt begin to concentrate.
The object of clackers is to keep the two balls
moving continuously by banging them together
above and below the wrist.
Yes, its all in the wrist, says Elayne Insler, one
of the more proficient clacker players. If your
wrists arent flexible enough its hard to keep them
going. Its also a matter of good timing.
Clackers have been the cause of many a headache,
many a disrupted class and have pierced the silence
of many a quiet dorm.
I cant sleep anymore, complains one Broward

with the systems people,
Selfridge stated, without these
workers there would be no
computer programming.
Referring to the
malfunctioning computer Hal
in the movie 2001: A Space
Odyssey, Selfridge said the UF
computer never made mistakes
unless the wrong programs were
fed into it. Although, he
added, I can always count on
the computer collapsing once or
twice a day.
Selfridge stated that besides
the university credit course
Cybernetics and Society the
computing center offers
non-credit instructions in
computer programming language
every quarter.
Anyone interested can take
this course, Selfridge
commented, there are no
requirements. A student just has
to call the computing center and
inquire when the course will be
offered and then attend the first
meeting. A Computing Center
users conference will be held
February 16 from 3:30 until 5
p.m. in Bless Auditorium for
anyone who is interested.

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I HUME 10 AND 40 minutes past the hour |
WEAVER 15 AND 45 minutes past the hour
TOLBERT 20 AND 50 minutes past the hour
MURPHEE 25 AND 55 minutes past the hour j
. SUNDAY-THURSDAY 7 TO 12 p.m.l

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STUDENTS!
i V re y ur ecture notes
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to study from?
If you answered yes to this question we are announcing the opening
of an EASIER way to study.
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Day 3n FT [J Va,e J lt t in s t
Send the FTD "Loveundle" for Valentine's week.
UNIVERSITY FLORISTS
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resident. My roomie has this compulsion with those
things and insists on playing with them day and
night.
Little Hall has even been the site recently of
clacker tournaments with some experts able to keep
the balls in motion for up to four or five minutes.
One student was even seen sporting a clacker in each
hand, but with only limited success.
Clackers first hit the market right before
Christmas and originated in the Orlando area. It
seems two men in Orlando were making the toys in
their basement and selling them to local stores.
Since then, several companies have adopted the idea
and are now producing them under the name of
Clackers.
A set of clackers sells from anywhere between 96
cents and SI.OO and comes in a variety of colors.
Stores featuring the item report unbelievable sales
with one dime store in Orlando reportedly selling an
average of 500 pairs a day during the Christmas
rush.
But, Clackers arent exactly harmless. Long-time
clacker users report black and blue marks on their
arms when the balls have failed to meet each other.



STEVE UHLFELDER
... tell him like it is

Cinematography Students
Change Plaza Into Piazza

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
The Plaza of the Americas will
be transformed into an open air
movie theater at sunset on Feb.
28 as UF cinematography
ZPG Film Fest
Tonight At 7:30
Zero Population Growth
(ZPG) is presenting a free film
festival tonight at 7:30 in
McCarty Auditorium.
Time of Man and 1985
are two of the family planning
films that will be shown.
According to Barry Sedlick, ZPG
president, this is a timely
subject, and we want to let all
who are interested find out what
the population problem is and
the resulting environmental
degradation.
Whitson Speaks
For Republicans
Representative Ed Whitson,
R-Clearwater will address UFs
Young Republican Club tonight
at 8:30 p.m.
The meeting will be held in
rooms 346 and 347 at the Reitz
Union. A reception will follow
the meeting.

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

Uhlfelder Speaks On Dialogue

By SAYE SUTTON
Alligator Writer
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder will
appear tonight on Florida Blue Key produced
Dialogue to answer questions and listen to student
reactions live.
The 11 p.m. program will be an attempt to ward
further communications between Uhlfelder and the
student body.
Should students waste their time trying to get
anything changed on this campus? Is student
government necessary? I want the students to tell
me tonight, remarked Uhlfelder concerning the
broadcast.
IN LIGHT OF impending Student Government
elections and the end of his term, Uhlfelder wants
to feel out student reaction while time permits
action on his part.
Bob Moore, Dialogue host said they are working

students are given the chance to
have their work viewed.
Besides the showing of
student films, a full length
movie, yet to be announced, as
well as cartoons will be shown.
STAN FRIEDIN, organizer of
the walk-in, envisions the event
as a place where people will
gather on Sunday afternoon,
with their buckets of fried
chicken, eating and relaxing,
until sunset when they will
enjoy the movies.
Patterned after the Italian
piazza, where people get
together to discover themselves
and others, Friedin sees the
Plaza as Gainesvilles piazza.
In an attempt to make
people remember they are only
people, the walk-in will provide

E3
THE THING I
I P lus I
| abbott &costello|
I at the I
I BENCH I
I BAR I
| 7:30 ON |

a means of accomplishing this
purpose.
FRIEDIN HAS contacted
other universities in an attempt
to initiate an exchange program
of student films, as well as,
extablishing open air walk-ins.
Among those universities
contacted thus far are Berkeley,
UCLA, Tulane, and the
University of Miami.
After convincing the
administration of the worth of
his idea, he was asked to
organize and direct the walk-in,
with UF paying expenses
incurred.

t
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College men and women for man management
agement management positions in government.
Must meet physical requirements.
Financial aid available for in incollege
college incollege trainees, or applicants
can enroll in special training
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and/or overseas travel
guaranteed.
Heres a government position with a lege, you can get your commission | ~ N '
real future forboth men andwomen. through the Air Force Officer Train- | USAF Military Personnel Center
An officers job in the Air Force. A ing Program. It is open to all college I Dept. A
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If you have two years of college different jobs, ranging from aero- Air Force ROTG Program
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while you learn, through the Air ing flying, in between. But whatever | print)
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Along with college credits and a that the Air Force will let you move |
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If an advanced degree is in your managerial position in the U.S. Air I
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out this program as the students best chance to
communicate with Uhlfelder.
He can still do something about gripes so we
want the students to call up and go right on the air
with Uhlfelder, remarked Moore, He can
immediately answer their questions or react to their
criticism or suggestions.
ISSUES EXPECTED to arise over the air concern
Uhlfelders stand on athletes, the question of SG
sponsored speakers, and the new Campaign
Expenditure Bill before the Student Senate.
This session will help me more than anything.
Im looking for the general feeling of the pulse on
campus. I need some frame of reference to
continue, stated Uhlfelder.
Persons wishing to quiz Uhlfelder should call
392-0772 or 392-0773 after the program begins on
WRUF.
Well learn a little bit on both sides, finalized
Uhlfelder.

CAMPUS CONE
FREE DELIVERY
SUNDAY-THURSDAY
CALL 372-3890

iPatronize Gators
& s
Advertisers
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/^.V.V.VAV.NViViVtV.V.V.V.V.V.V.'.VS

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

Tuesday, February 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

mw HI
I TEACHERS AG^N OX IMS 10 High Point, N.C 2724!1
Mwafcer Notieeel Association
aaaHHai fchart Agetcie BHaHa|Ba J|

WRUF Dialogue
Sponsoring Uhlfelder
tonight at 11. Persons
/
with questions can
call 3920772 or
392-0773.

Page 5



Page 6

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 9, 1971

S 2 0 long as all the increased wealth which
to modern progress brings, goes but to
N7I build up great fortunes, to increase
luxury, and make sharper the contest
between the House of Have and the
House of Want, progress is not real and
cannot be permanent
- Henry George
EDITORIAL
Space Program,
Its Not Essential
Before the UF opened its football season last fall, Carlos
Alvarez was talking about the part the sport played in his
life.
Football is like a rose, the All-American said. A rose
is nice but its not that essential.
This is how we feel about the United States space
program. It is nice. We are glad we can send a man to the
moon and back. It runs chills down our spine. We have
certainly come a long way from Kitty Hawk. But is it
essential?
The cities of this country are in a dreadful mess. So are
many of the people who live there or try to live there.
They are frustrated and angry and they have a right to be.
Many are hungry. Their families live in one room unheated
flats. They also pay inflated prices for living expenses. And
they pay high prices for the dump they call home.
Our environment is going to hell. Some of our northern
and western cities are covered by the filthy air of industry,
which takes no pollution prevention measures and many of
our beaches are covered with oil.
And then we have the space program. And men like Dr.
Werner Von Braun who only Monday said that the United
States had better get on the ball. The U.S., he said, is losing
the race for space! Zounds!
Dr. Braun said that if we just sit back and rest on our
laurels the U.S. will be in for another Sputnik surprise.
Tisk, tisk.
He said the Russians employ twice as many people on
their space program than we do. While our program is
declining, he said, theirs is growing. They have the
momentum.
In some areas we are clearly ahead of the Russians but
in some areas they are ahead of us. Oh, oh.
It is fine to be proud of Americas space efforts. But it is
not a fitting tribute to America that some of its own
citizens are starving yet we have sent a man to the moon to
collect moon dust.
We hope that not many people take Dr. Von Braun
seriously. Whether we get to Mars first or the Russians, it
will not matter that much. It might mean that the Russians
will sell a little more rice to Pakistan. It will be good for
propaganda purposes.
But do not get us wrong. We are not against the space
program. But we believe it should be kept in perspective.
It is like a rose: nice, but not essential.
Dope Addict

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

Qc mr
TtfEYK&i y\\
!
i i FLUTED COLUMNS r_^
That Mary Jane |
L ~ I By JOHN PARKER=t===l

There is something to be said
for doing radical surgery on
bureacratic jargon and legal
niceties. The danger of course is
oversimplification. So forgive me
if this all comes out just a little
too clear.
Rampant paranoia has been
induced recently by a somewhat
giddy directive from Fred King,
the Assistant Director of
Housing, to the effect that all
resident advisors were to turn in
names of anyone (basically) who
had ever had anything to do
with drugs, ever thought of
having anything to do with drugs
or ever thought of thinking of
having anything to do with
drugs.
THE NAMES were to go to
David West, who bears the
misleading title of Coordinator
of Student Conduct. The title is
misleading because West is
primarily the Universitys
District Attorney.
The directive was
unfortunate. For several reasons.
First of all, all good attorneys
know that there are several
prerequisites for prosecuting
someone for committing a
crime. An R.A. handing in a

Alligator Staff
Marian Jedrusiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang
Wire Editor
5 rrxtanor"'' 7 o( Rork,a
"' CeS in S,Ud< "* Suita.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89
Opinions expressed in the Florida \liieatnr
of the writer of the article and not those of the UnTve^i^of^orida"

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

S ¥/
name on the back of an envelope
is hardly prima facie evidence in
anyones book.
SECONDLY, WEST is in a
quandary. He doesnt really
WANT to put a lot of people in
prison. Presumably he would
like to dry up the hard-drug
traffic in the dorms without
messing up the lives of too many
students in the process.
Living in a dormitory is not
exactly Walden. Your
main-lining may have direct
effects on your neighbor. An
attempt to solve this sticky
wicket is both admirable and
necessary.
BUT YOU dont do it with
thickheaded attempt at a

Phyllis Gallub
Vlanaging Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

dragnet.
Although there is no
blacklist in Wests office, the
names are still there. And no one
is saying for how long or for
what. The opportunity for abuse
is always present.
BUT THE biggest problem to
come out of the whole mess is
that the R.A.s are now finding
themselves in the middle of a big
failure to communicate, with
their residents reducing the grass
level (and most important)
source of containing the drug
problem.
In short, the directive has
turned the whole thing into cops
and robbers with everybody
forced to chose sides.
Suggestions instead of blind
criticism? Sure. Negative the
memo, return to a less uptight
system of R.A. counseling drug
abusers, and when a hard-nosed
problem comes up, get the
evidence and prosecute. And, oh
yes, forget about grass, nobodys
fooling anyone with that any
more.
And one more thing. Next
time Mr. King looks like hes
going to say something,
somebody turn up the radio.

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




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The Florida Alligator would
like to express thanks to Accent,
the Student Government agency
which has brought to campus
such famous speakers as Frank
Mankiewicz, Jane Fonda,
Max Rafferty, Nathan Wright,
Lewis Hershey and Joan Baez.

Edward Boze
Ralph Nobo
Rodney Margol
David Wlnton
Carol Beltscher
Charles Riechman
Bob Berrin
Tom Klbler
Bobbi Osguthorpe
Jim Gundry
Rpbert Heekln
Tim Blackman
Nancy Simons.

EXECUTIVE STAFF

General Chairman
Assistant Chairman
Speakers Chairman
Program Chairman
Administrative Asst.
Publicity Director
Public Relations
Finance Chairman
Executive Secretary
Delegate Chairman
Honored Guest Chrm.
Personnel Chairman
Art Chairman

Tuesday, February 9, 1971, Accent Special, The Florida AlSgator,

David Arrons
Jerome Bonnett
Ken Boze
Tony Center
Jennifer Doane
Marg> Ett
Candy Flen
Pam Geist
Steve Geist
Linda Glockner
Mark Grayson
Jane Hirsh berg
Cindy Hursey

Anita Isaacson
Chip Jackson
Sharyn Keller
Lonnie Margol
Kay Pierce
Jennifer Rabbinowitz
Carol Rahn
Terry Rigsby
Bruce Singer
Stephanie Timmes
David Uhlfelder
Bill Watson

STAFF

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Accent Special, Tuesday, February 9, 1971

ACCENT 7l

'The Challenge Os Our Dilemma

Accent 7l a Student Government sponsored
agency, has presented UF with a wide range of
differing opinions in its Challenge of Our
Dilemma program.
From Abbie Hoffman to Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,-
Accent has brought speakers who have discussed the

conflicts questioning the mores
and folkways of our society.
Accent 7l has brought the
people behind these conflicts
into contact with the students.
ACCORDING TO Edward
Boze, general chairman of
Accent, this years program has
attempted to further the
channels of communication both
on and off this campus, to
further tolerance, understanding
and the appreciation of differing
views.

Accent 7l began with Rev. Ralph Abernathy
who heads the Southern Christian Leadership
Conference and is the successor to the late Rev.
Martin Luther King.
Abbie Hoffman, a member of the Chicago 7 and a
leader of the Yippie movement, was sponsored by

Bayh And Hughes
Coming Here Soon
By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Sen. Birch Bayh, chairman of the Senate Constitutional
Amendments Subcommittee, will speak at 8 p.m. Feb. 16 in the
University Auditorium, while Sen. Harold Hughes, who has
introducted legislation in the fields of alcoholism and drug abuse, will
speak Feb. 22.
Bayh and Hughes are appearing as part of Accent 71.
BAYH IS CURRENTLY working on what he hopes will be the
26th Constitutional Amendment which would give the people the
right to vote directly for the President and Vice President of the
United States.
He wrote and guided to passage the 25th Amendment which deals
with Presidential inability and Vice Presidential succession.
As a Senate leader he asked for the extension of the Voting Rights
Act of 1965. Bayh has also worked with the Youth Franchise
Coalition to lower the voting age.
IN FOREIGN AFFAIRS Bayh has served as an officer on the
Economic Committee for the NATO Parliamentarian Conference. In
January of 1968, after returning from Vietnam, Bayh urged that the
South Vietnamese take over more responsibility for the war.
Bayh served eight years in the Indiana House of Representatives
before being elected to the U. S. Senate in 1962.
Hughes was elected to the U.S. Senate in 1968 after serving three
terms as Governor of lowa.
He is a member of the Labor and Public Welfare Committee, the
Banking and Currency Committee and the Select Committee on Equal
Educational Opportunity.
As chairman of the Special Subcommittee on Alcoholism and
Narcotics, Hughes has introduced legislation to deal with drug abuse
and alcoholism as primarily medical, rather than criminal problems.
Hughes was named a member of the Select Committee on Equal
Educational Opportunity in 1970 when the committee was created to
analyze and report effects of racial imbalance and other factors on
school systems in every section of the country.
While Hughes served as governor capital punishment was abolished,
state financial aid to public schools was quadrupled, a statewide
system of vocational-technical schools was established, programs for
the mentally ill, retarded and physically handicapped were improved
and a state alcoholism treatment center was established.

Frank Mankiewicz
Lewis Hershey
e Nathan Wright

the People of Gainesville in conjuction with
Accent.
FORMER DIRECTOR of the Selective Service
System, Lewis B. Hershey, answered questions
concerning the war, draft and the dilemma facing
the country today.

Dr. Nathan Wright stressed the need for blacks to
take pride in themselves as a people. He is the
author of books on social, racial and religious issues.
Actress and full-time antiwar activist Jane Fonda
spoke out on what she feels is really going on in
Vietnam. She spoke about alternatives to the war.

Joan Baez
e Jane Fonda
e Max Rafferty

DR. MAX RAFFERTY, a lifelong career teacher,
spoke to students on Education and the
Individual. He is a conservative who was recently
defeated for the position of State Superintendent of
Schools in California.
Former press secretary to Robert F. Kennedy,
Frank Mankiewicz, is now a syndicated columnist in
over 250 newspapers.
Folk singer and antiwar activist Joan Baez sang
and spoke at UF. She strongly supports the
abolition of the draft system.
SEN. HAROLD HUGHES of lowa has introduced
much legislation into the U.S. Senate dealing with
the prevention of alcoholism and drug abuse.
Sen. Birch Bayh of Indiana lias worked to lower
the voting age and supports the abolition of the
Electoral College.
Accent is the only organization that brings a
number of prominent speakers to UF to discuss
current subjects.
In the past, Accent has dealt with such topics as
Responsibility of Dissent, Politics: Impact on
Youth, Dimensions of Freedom and Tomorrow
in Perspective They have sponsored such speakers
as Richard M. Nixon, Max Lemer, Ralph Nader,
David Brinkley, Henry Gibson and Stewart Udall.

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SENATOR BIRCH BAYH
... in University Auditorium Feb. 16



m
Hygtop

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writar
Dr. Nathan Wright, an intelligent and opinionated
proponent of black power, feels very strongly that
the black American has a definite culture of its own
which needs to be looked upon with pride.
A white shouldnt come to blacks and ask what
he can do to help them. Instead the white should
try to help himself get out of the position he has
put himself in when he put the black in an inferior
position, Wright said.
HAVING A POSITIVE self-concept is very
important in Wrights eyes. He said he feels blacks
have been subjected to a negative self identity.
They need a new sense of pride to determine
and shape their own destiny, Wright said.
Black power provides blacks with this
self-awareness and a wholesome and worthy sense of

'black power
,i
is needed to
bring about
change 1

same time not expecting the blacks to change to
meet white standards.
WRIGHT EXPLAINED the difference between a
Negro and a black person. A Negro tries to live up
to white standards and advance along this line. A
black takes pride in his own traditions and wants
people to be more aware of the black style of living.
Wright describes himself as a white-racist, but
says he tries to control it.
In his book Lets Face Racism Wright says it
is fruitless to talk about whether this person or that
person is a racist because all of us are conditioned to
think in pathologically pro-white terms.
ACCORDING TO WRIGHT we are so
conditioned to think in terms of white culture that
in an integrated situation, the black traditions are
taken over by white traditions and blacks are
expected to live up to these new standards.
Therefore, he says he advocates segregation.
There is a need for equitable opportunities for
blacks if they are ever to be on an equal level with
whites, Wright said. By this he said he doesnt mean
equal opportunities, because then the white would
always stay an equal distance ahead of the black. He
said he feels extra measures are needed to
condensate for the inferior position the black has
been put in.
WRIGHT SAID in 1969 less than two per cent of
the enrollment of higher education was black. He
does not feel that the situation has improved
because even though more blacks are now enrolled,
the white enrollment is increasing at a greater pace.
Wright said he thinks blacks are losing the race
because whites are only trying to give them equal
opportunities and this way they will never catch up.
A colorful Mandigo robe worn over his dark suit
reminds whites and blacks that Wright is proud that

NATHAN WRIGHT

who and what they are. It is a
positive and creative force
which is necessary for the
nations orderly peace and
progress, Wright said.
In the same way, Wright
believes whites can best help
the racial situation by
becoming self-aware.
The way we become
understanding of others is to
know ourselves, Wright said.
Whites should take pride in
their position while at the

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he is black. He often referred to fellow blacks as his
family.
WRIGHT SAID HE does not believe in violence,
but he doesnt consider black attempts to gain their
rights as being violent, but rather self-defense. He
sees changes he would like to be made in the near
future.
The black student should have more voice in
campus affairs and black faculty should have more
responsibilities. Blacks should use their education
not to better themselves according to white
standards but to help gain equitable opportunities
for their community.
Black power is important in bringing their desires
into reality.
ANY HUMAN BEING with any semblance of
self-respect will be a potential menace if he doesnt
control his own destiny, Wright said, so black
power is needed to bring about change.
Wright suggested any whites who are interested in
helping blacks should form a white caucus at UF.
Whites could get together to solve the problems that
they have caused problems for the blacks, according
to Wright. 6
Wright is currently professor of urban studies at
the State University of Nc*.v York and has written
many books on religious, social and racial issues.

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Tuesday, February 9,1971. Anint Special, The Florida Alligator,

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describes self
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Page 9



Page 10

>. Tb* Floridi AlSfrtor, Acowit Special, Tuesday, February 9,1971

LEWIS
HERSHEY...

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
General Lewis B. Hershey is an old man. He suffers the infirmities
of age. His hearing is impaired, his eyes inflicted with cataracts and his
shaking, restless hands reveal his 77 years.
The man who has played a part in the lives of so many no longer is
the Director of Selective Service. His removal from the office has not,
however, removed his name from it. Nor can he remove himself from
his former job.
BEING SELECTIVE Service director is an experience very few

people have ever had,
Hershey said in a recent
interview. Having done it, 1
liked it. A problem is that
Ive had to do a lot of
rationalizing.
The rationalizing is part of
his philosophy. Always
endure what you cant
change. Its a
rationalization, he said.
When youre bound by
something you do it. You
dont spend too much time
worrying about what you
cant change.
The man who will endure
what he cannot change is not
an advocate of the volunteer
army. Ive always been an
advocate of universal military
training, he Said. It
happened that my boss said
we would have a volunteer
army as soon as possible. Just
dont expect it right away.
The problem is to get enough
people to volunteer. The
when .depends on
circumstance, Hershey said.

If we fold out of Vietnam, if Israel and the Arabs suddenly
embrace and if we get more money to double or triple the pay we
may have a volunteer army by 1973, Heishey said.
HERSHEY sees the biggest problem as getting people to volunteer.
Most of the time in the armed forces you have people who would be

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doing anything else if they could, he said. Recruiting is always good
when times are bad. The unemployment now may help, he said.
Gen. Hersheys new position is advisor on manpower mobilization
to the President. Referring to his new position he said, When you are
a confidential advisor you dont tell people what you are advising.
The job does include advise on matters concerning the National
Guard, Reserves, permanent forces and what to do with these.
He expects his work to be more evident as the extension date for
the Selective Service law approaches (June 30). Hershey feels that
Congress will extend the law as they have every four years.
I think Congress will do something about it before June 30, he
said. My prophecy is that Congress has no choice.
NO MATTER how quick the volunteer army will work, it isnt
working yet, he said. The selective service law never ought to be
partisan. National defense never ought to get into partisan politics.
General Hershey has opinions extending beyond military problems.
I have more beliefs and feelings than I have knowledge, he said.
I have had favorable experiences in life that give me faith in people. I
dont have much to do with this gap business. The fact that old people
arent young people isnt a new fact, he said.
I have sympathy, belief and confidence in the present generation.
Obviously it (todays generation) will be the one to have to run things.
We are asking a lot of youngsters to accomodate themselves to
conditions that in 25 years have changed as much as in the 2,500
years before. There will be dilemmas.
I DONT know when we havent had pollution. Going forward
inevitably creates dilemmas. We extend life and then we dont know
what to do with all the old folks, Hershey said. Human beings have
enough ingenuity to solve the dilemmas. Meeting challenges is what
made people what they are, he said.
Hersheys beliefs reflect his long career with the selective service
and his support of universal military training. I happen to believe
that in society it is quite stupid to suppose you can operate
individually, he said. Youre pretty powerless alone. We have to
work as a team.

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JANE FONDA

By MICHAEL J.CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Jane Fonda looked nothing like a sex-star getting off Easterns
Exeojtrve flight at 11:15 a.m. Jan. 23, in the Gainesville airport? n *3> She looked more like somebody painted and dressed up to be Jane
Fonda.
CLAD IN A maroon turtle neck shirt with matching vest and black
jean beUs, she was too skinny and pale to be one of Hollywoods
biggest box-office smashes.
Her eyes had very deep black bags under them from lack of sleep
and her face was deliberately made-up to hide the tell-tale signs of
fatigue. 6
As she greeted Charles Riechman, publicity chairman; Rodney
Margol, speakers chairman, and Linda Glockner, publicity the three
people from Accent who were responsible for her visit and assigned to
take her back to UF, she looked too much like her father.
SO THIS WAS Jane Fonda, actress turned political activist, who
people were making such a fuss about.
One noticed, however, how depressed she was with the Vietnam
situation and how people were making such a big fuss over her.
I m only one person. The only people who can accomplish
anything are the people, not one individual person, famous or not
famous. I can t do anything. All I can do is make people pose certain
questions and do their own research and then organize. Individuals
cant do anything, historically thats a fact, people can only do
anything when they get together.
THE QUESTION came up why the change in her films and
recent attitudes.

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same thing, which is the system in which we live. And once you
understood the reasons for those things to persist and the dialectics of
the problem, then you can never be the same you cant go back.
Before pulling into the Reitz Union parking lot Miss Fonda told
Riechman all the money Accent was paying her, some $1,200, was
going directly to the Winter Soldiers Investigation.
Arriving in room 123 at 11:40, approximately 50 people were
watching her speak to the veterans about a recent project in
Detroit, Winter Soldier Investigation, from Jan. 31 to Feb. 2.
Photographers were snapping pictures in every direction, in every
position.
APPROXIMATELY 12:15 they finished talking about the war and
the veterans began talking about UF.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder walked in as the
conversation switched to the percentage of black students on campus.
Someone again brought up the problems the vets face when they get
out of the service, no jobs and the difficulty in getting into a decent
university, when Riechman, who sat by Miss Fonda most of the time,
told everyone it was time for her talk.
Four to six thousand people crowded the area surrounding Graham
pond. People were everywhere from the window ledges on the
facing side of Hume to those of Graham.
RIECHMAN INTRODUCED her, but not before telling the crowd
where the money was going. Miss Fonda stood behind the podium.
Maybe many of those who attended were not ready for the detailed
speech on the conditions in Vietnam, the nine-point peace treaty and
examples of soldier rebellion. The applause was sparce and the crowd
seemed restless.
After the speech, she was taken again to room 123 for a series of
interviews. Her fathers opinion of her activities made up the first
question. Her response was just immediate and curt.
I DONT THINK it matters at all. Im 33 years old. My father is a
liberal democrat which means that he is coming from someplace other
than lam and he doesnt always understand what I m doing but
that doesnt matter. Im not my brothers, father s or husband s
keeper.
Miss Fonda then touched upon the elitist theory of government and
said, It doesnt matter who we have in the White House, I mean its
always nice to have a liberal in there, at least it staves off the
repression for a while but in terms of really getting at the problem, it
doesnt make any difference.
She divided the people in the country into those who are aware
and committed to the struggle and the larger amount... who know
there are problems but dont feel they can do anything about it and
consequently are discouraged and apathetic. Then another group of
people who just dont care anyway.
MISS FONDA proved to be very realistic as to her appeal to college
Theres no question that all those people were out there (at

I dont consider my films
landmarks in my political life,
she started out. I was a liberal
which means I saw things in
isolated issues.
There was a war, that was an
issue. There was poverty, that
was another issue and there was
racism that was another issue
and as a liberal I was a
do-gooder.
IF THERE WAS somebody
starving I would try to give him
food or things like that. And
when I began to understand that
these things are not isolated
issues but theyre all connected
and theyre all the results of the

Graham) today, because they wanted to hear what I had to say about
the war or agree with me. Its cause Im a movie star.
From movie star the topic changed to movies. Miss Fonda asserted
there were certain types of movies she wouldnt make again.
I THINK MOVIES are an extremely important way of reaching
the people and a very good way of moving people. Unfortunately its
almost impossible to make a relevant movie in Hollywood.
Either theyre not saying anything or theyre corrupting the
struggle which I think all of recent politicians are doing. They're
making a buck off the revolution.
The more politically defined I get, the more difficult it is to find a
movie in Hollywood that I like.
AS LONG AS its possible to make some statements in Hollywood
and as long as the movement needs money I will make movies in
Hollywood cause I get payed a lot of money and I will rip them off
for every penny I can get.
Miss Fonda talked about marijuana. I dont think theres anything
wrong with it and I think itll probably be legalized after the
government finds some way to make money off it.
I GAVE UP THAT pleasure (marijuana) though, there are better
reasons to go to jail.
And then it was over. | w j|| make movies
Jane Fonda sat with a group
of vets and other interested
and continued to talk jn Hollywood 'COUSO
about the war, the government
and people. You could see by
the way she gestured with her
hands, her facial expressions, poyed a lot OF
and her occassional laugh, she h # ,;
was interested, really interested
airport was quiet. The people
were tired and hungry. Miss ..
Fonda mentioned she was a vary
vegetarian and eats very
infrequently. All she had that
day was a cup of coffee.and p* nn y I can got.*
half a donut.
Waiting for the plane, Miss
Fonda talked about the Fonda incidents that always seem to make (
the press.
She said, I never kicked anybody in my life. I shoved a policeman
out of my way because he was blocking my way to the restroom.

Tuesday, February 9,1971, Accent Special, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 11



Page 12

The Florida Alligator, Accent Special, Tuesday, February 9,1971

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FRANK

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Editor-In-Chief
Several years from now, it is likely people will be remembering
Frank Mankiewicz as the quivering, sullen voice that announced to the
world on a dreary morning in June of 1968 that Robert Francis
Kennedy was dead.
He may be remembered as the efficient press secretary, who kept
the well-oiled Kennedy Machine running smoothly. Or it is even
possible he will be thought of as one of the Washington press corps
who achieved the status of co-authoring a syndicated column.
WHATEVER IS SAID, it is doubtful that many people will ever
realize the intellectually complex nature of the person Frank
Mankiewicz.
Mankiewicz once said of Bobby Kennedy: He was one of those
rare men whose education continues after adulthood. He was learning
all of the time: from books, from his staff, the press and from his
joyous participation in the public life of his country.
His analyses of men and events were as shrewd as his insights were
illuminating, and the standards he set for himself and his staff
had the curious result of making us all think we were better than we
were.
THE SAME QUALITIES he admired so much in Kennedy, have in
turn become a part of him. He too has a talent for gaining a shrewd
insight into men, a desire to enchance his education and perhaps most
of all he too has developed a knack for making people especially the
young feel better than they are.
I'm very pleased with our students and their willingness to become
involved, committed, he was saying following his speech on the UF
campus.
But, I do fear this recent calm. Im afraid that too many of our
students have reached a stage where they have just turned off, copped
out. Everything seems to be disillusioning to them.
I CAN REMEMBER when it used to be fun to be an American,
he recalls. But I fear it will be a long time before that feeling will
ever return. You can blame the war for that too I guess.
But a lot of it has to do with this being the generation of
television. Our students were raised by the tube. They evaluate
situations and make judgments based on the standards set down in the
plots of the various programs.
Mankiewicz attributes the recent copping out around the nation to
this theory.
WHEN THE PEACE movement raised a vocal assault on the war in
Vietnam and then marched on Washington, many of those involved
looked upon themselves as the good guys.
The logical conclusion was that when they reached Washington,
President Nixon would walk out on the balcony, and announce he had
talked it over with Tricia and had decided to bring all the troops
home.
But, unfortunately it didnt happen this way. The good guys did
not win. Because of it, the marches and supporters of the movement
have become confused and just said the hell with it all.
HIS ONLY CRITICISM of todays youth is its lack of respect for
history. They don't read enough, they are not as intellectual as they
could be, he says.
This too might be blamed on the television generation. It is
estimated that a person watches on an average of 20 hours of
television a week. I dont really remember what I did during those 20
hours a week before television. I might have been reading, but I really
don't know.
MANKIEWICZ SAID HE feels every ill this country suffers can be
traced in one way or another to the war.
Weve lost our identity as Americans. All of our cities look alike.
Every town has the same things, a fried chicken place, several
hamburger stands, car dealerships they all look alike.
Someday we may get over the effects of the war. But, it will take
more than a generation. My generation will never see it and its

MANKIEWICZ

"Most politicians launch
into a masterful parody
of diplomatic double-talk
that adds up to,
'no comment . .but
dont quote me.

doubtful that yours will either.
WE HAVE REMAINED in the war too long, its too late for us to
get out without feeling the long range repercussions he went on.
Mankiewicz is patterned much in the image of Kennedy. Hes
against established order, sort of an anit-politician who believes in
honesty, boldness frankness, not political double talk.
MOST POLITICIANS when asked a question usually launch into a
masterful parody of diplomatic double talk that adds up to, ( no
comment... but dont quote me, * he relates.
Sometimes, Bobby would answer a question simply yes or no. It
would confuse the hell out of his interviewer.
Mankiewicz sees not only a swing toward liberalism on the
immediate political scene, but also to the no nonsense, brazen type of
politician.
GEORGE MCGOVERN is that kind of politician. The other day
someone asked him about Sen. John Stennis* remarks about stepping
up the air strikes in Cambodia. He replied, any senator who would
advocate that sort of thing at this stage should be out in front leading
the troops.
It used to be unheard of for any Senator to attack one of his
colleagues, he recalled. It takes guts to say those kinds of things.
McGovern has always been like that. I remember when he was
talking against the war in Vietnam back in 1962 and 1963. Nobody
was criticizing the war like he was. It was extremely unpopular to do
that sort of thing.
MANKIEWICZ ALSO pointed to Sen. Birch Bayh as being another
politician in this mold.
The reason I think there is a shift to liberalism, is simple. All the
issues today are liberal issues, revenue sharing, reforms, etc. Even the
present Republican administration is talking about change, reform.
That is why I think a liberal democrat has a good chance of
winning the Presidency in 1972. The people who voted for Nixon in
1968 are beginning to realize what their fathers were saying was true
when the Republicans take office you lose your jobs.
Its too early now to make any forecasts, he says, but unless
Nixon does something about the financial crisis and the war he wont
be re-elected. Some people actually think that he has ended the war.
With the recent build-ups in Cambodia I believe they will be changing
their minds.
Mankiewicz said he sees no real threat to Nixon within his own
party.
Mark Hatfield might pose a slight threat, I understand several
people have been talking about him. Others mention Charles Percy,
but that is doubtful. Percy doesnt have the appeal. Hes like Chinese
food. While you are standing there listening to him speak, he sounds
great, but two hours later you cant remember a word, he said.
THE BIG QUESTION in the Democratic party according to
Mankiewicz is, has Ed Muskie peaked too early?
Muskie is way out in front now, but it is hard to say how long he
will keep out in front. McGovern has officially entered the race now
but it may take awhile for his support to grow. Hell begin to pick up
when people realize that Ted Kennedy is definitely out.
Then theres Kennedy.
I BELIEVE HE is serious about not wanting to run. There is
tremendous physical risk involved and I believe he realizes this. Also
he s different from his brothers, he enjoys being a Senator and he has
been by far the best Senator of the three.
Someday I think hell be ready for the presidency, but it wont be
this election, Mankiewicz predicts. Hes still young and has plenty of
time to consider it.
Frank Mankiewiczs days of being an active political participant
appear to be over. Im a journalist now, he tells people who ask him
which candidate he is working with.
OUR COLUMN (which he co-authors with Tom Braden) is doing
real well and we re m the process of syndicating a television program
The show is presently aired in Washington. Its something like That
Was The Week That Was without all of the show buS
Mankiewiczs awareness as a political activist and analyist has only
begun. It s doubtful that he will be copping out.

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MAX RAFFERTY .1.

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Dr. Maxwell Lewis Rafferty Jr. has an impressive record as an
educator.
Eight years teaching, three as a principal, 11 as district
superintendent of schools and two successive teams as Californias
superintendent of public instruction lie behind Raffertys opinions
A HARD-FOUGHT battle for U.S. Senator from California in 1968
lies behind his composure before reporters. This composure was
complete Jan. 26 as Rafferty spoke about todays education.
Education is profoundly an individual thing, dependent on the
impact of personality and the interplay of ideas, he said. This need
for personalness in education and the lack of it on todays large
campuses is, according to Rafferty, just one effect of youths number
one enemy the population explosion.
The greatest enemy the younger generation faces is old Mr. Stork.
Unless we can curtail his activity, this countrys going to be
unrecognizable in the next 50 years.
IN LIGHT OF this threat, issues in the news today are
overshadowed. The Vietnam war: Thats winding up and it never was
more than a minor border skirmish of the kind the English fought for
100 years in Northern India. The H-bomb: Remove the fear of
overcrowdedness, and the need for the bomb will disappear. The
ecology problem: This too is a direct result of increasing population.
I have no solution to this problem. I wish I did, Rafferty said. He
does have a term for the situation, however, the bee hive state.

subjects and liberal arts. The latter, Rafferty feels, has been
neglected since the coming of Sputnik and a crash program on math
and science.
Its a proven phenomenon that if you focus public attention, work
and effort on any subject, remarkable gains are made in the field.
Thats what put us on the moon. According to Rafferty, this halo
effect should now be shifted to liberal arts.
ANOTHER CAMPUS ISSUE, student demonstrations, brought a
measured rather than spontaneous response, the start was a very
sincere protest against the increasingly mechanized nature of our
campuses. We know, however, that SDS and Weathermen target in
certain campuses and prevert the movement to the point where its
become an excuse for arson and sabotage.
Violence and education are antipathetic in Dr. Raffertys view. In
so far as dissent is intellectual it is nearly always good; in so far as it is
violent it is eternally bad.
With the attitude of someone whos been through it all before,
Rafferty commented on the draft, we should eliminate the draft as
soon as possible and make the services attractive financially and
career-wise.
RAFFERTY HAS never served himself, being excused during World
War II because of a fallen arch, but his son recently returned from
four years in Vietnam. My opinion is the same as his; we re for a
career army.
Indifference was Raffertys attitude toward the 18-year-old vote.
It has had no affect at all on the calibre and quality of elected

fjj

As he sees it
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The Vietnam War Thats winding up and it never was more than a minor £;
border skirmish of the kind the English fought for 100 sji
years in Northern India. S
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Remove the fear of overcrowdedness, and the need for The H-Bomb $
the bomb will disappear. $
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Th* Ecology Problem 'This too is a direct result of increasim population.
1

Bees, who limit their
population according to the
resources of their hive,
present an example man
should imitate, Rafferty
stated.
WITH THE CONFIDENCE
of experience, /Thirty-one
years in this business
(education) and eight years
as a member of the Board of
Trustees of the nations
largest state college system,
Rafferty spoke of educations
emphasis.
I think a good university
does everything in specialized

>
I
The greatest enemy
the younger generation
faces is old Mr. Stork.
Unless we can curtail his
activity, this countrys
going to be unrecog unrecognizable
nizable unrecognizable in the next 50
years.

officials in states and nations where it had already existed Georgia,
Hawaii and England. I see no reason why it should have much affect
nation-wide.
The explanation for this is found in youths personal interest in
government. According to Rafferty, the younger the person, the less
personal and financial stake in government he has. This is particularly
true concerning local governments.
LOCAL CONTROL is the basis of Raffertys governmental
philosophy. Everything stems from local government as a fountain
flows from its source.
This should be true in the field of education, Rafferty said. The
federal government doesnt belong in education at all. According to
Rafferty, the word education doesnt appear in the Constitution at
all, and it is therefore a reserve power under state control.
The 19705, he said, will see a trend toward either complete
state-ism in education or local democratic powers for the individual
school districts.
THE SHIFT FROM strictly local issues to those of national
consequence has been evident over the last decade, according to
Rafferty. Debate over reading instruction methods and the need for
better books in the lower grades has given way to questions about
drug abuse, teacher strikes and compulsory busing to solve racial
problems.
Drug addiction is like kidnapping or murder youve got to try to
stop it, Rafferty said. Californias Drug Commission recently made
two suggestions Rafferty considers vital: First is a crash program in
drug education for adults, and, second a crack down on control of
drug-producing companies.
Striking is a privilege denounced when you become a teacher,
Rafferty stated, Educators are professionals in the same sense of the
word a doctor or lawyer is, and striking is something that
professionals just dont do.
AN ALTERNATIVE remedy for changing a bad law is, according
to Rafferty, to enforce it to the letter so that people will get
concerned and upset about it and repeal it. If a law is no good it
should be changed, he said, but never broken.
Compulsory busing Rafferty considers unnecessary and unadvisable
on two counts.
** There are 14 or 15 different and distinct ways to work for
maximum integration. Compulsory busing is just one; one California
doesnt use, he explained.
THE MOST IMPORTANT thing in the world in education is to
secure close and intimate cooperation between parent and teacher.
Barriers, such as forced busing, put the child in an impossible situation
and poisons education, Rafferty concluded.
Rafferty's most enthusiastic response was to the question Are you
going into politics again? The answer, Oh, Lord, no!
Rafferty, who has been speaking on college campuses for the past
eight years, plans to continue doing so, even in his new position as
dean of education at Alabams Troy State Teachers College.

Tuesday, February 9.1971, Accent Special, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Accent Special, Tuesday, February 9,1971

JOAN

Revolution. It is an impact word with dynamite effects not the
least of which is fear.
Joan Baez is an advocate of revolution. But her rebellion is of the
non-violent variety and she is not afraid to express her deeply-held
convictions.
. .. BE NOT TOO HARD, for life is short... The words of her
songs echo in Florida Gym while the last throng of admirers shake
hands and ask for autographs.
Backstage she curls up barefoot at a schooldesk sipping a strange
brew of orange juice and yeast for energy.
You know Ive never considered myself to be a performer even
though I know Im a ham, she said belying the hour of songs and
conversation she had just completed.
I USED TO stand up in a concert audience and say Theres
something I want to say, but I dont know what it is. Very
embarrassing for me and the entire audience.

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alongside of you about the same speed?
You watch the people in it and sort of wonder what their life is all
about. I saw a little girl about my age and all of a sudden I had this
really cataclysmic thought.
If she stubbed her toe, why wouldnt I feel the pain? I
felt that I was she and in .that sense I was everybody else and so I
became very sensitive to hurt. I didnt like to be hurt so I figured
nobody else did either.
RAISED BY Quaker parents the non-violent ideas were not alien
to her and at the age of 16 she began to delve into the politics of
pacifism through studying the works of Mahatma Gandhi.
The intense young woman with the dark brown eyes grew up in the
era of tan trenchcoats and lunch counter sit-ins. Vietnam had not yet
become a household word and Joan Baez strummed her guitar and
sang at Newport.
She wore her hair much longer then, and A1 Capp lampooned her in
Lil Abner as Joanie Phoney.
SHE SAYS NOW that her music and her politics take up an equal
amount of energy.
Politics comes from the word polis which means the common
life, sharing so the whole thing comes together, she explains. At a
concert like this the energy starts doubling because I get excited and
its really fun having all those people show me that kind of interest.
Her animated face shows no trace of makeup as she talks about her
husband David Harris, currently serving a three-year prison sentence
for resisting the draft.
WHEN I MET David he had already made his decision long before

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BAEZ

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Assijpiments Editor

Wed sit there in silence
and I couldnt articulate it,
she said. I didnt know what
it was, but it went far beyond
just introducing the song.
And it wasnt until years later
that I was able to articulate
it.
When Joan Baez Harris was
a little girl, the realization of
what it means to be a pacifist
occurred as she was riding in
a car.
I THINK I was about
10, the slender brunette
said, You know how it is
when youre riding in a car
and you see a train going

As a child..l was
sweet,
loving,
fearful,
skinny,
dark,
bright...
4
and wanted to be, when I grew up,
a nurse,
a veterinarian,
a cellist,
a hero,
beautiful.
Never a singer.
Pm not a singer.
I sing,
I fight,
I weep,
I pray,
I laugh,
I work and wonder.

he turned his draft card in, she said. In fact, I met him when we
were both on our way to jail.
It was the first time I ever really started talking to him and I knew
when we got married hed be spending time in jail.
As she speaks her hands emphasize the comments. The only jewelry
she wore was a simple gold wedding band and a wristwatch.
THEIR PLANS for Davids upcoming release March 15?
Eventually well be back on the road and out in the streets, Miss
Baez said. David is a speaker in his own right and he doesnt want to
join wifey and her anything.
They may do joint concert tours alternating with speeches and her
singing. The topics of the speeches will probably deal with the things
she professes to believe in. No more wars, armies, prisons or separate
nation.
THE NUMBER ONE issue is people, she said, We know how to
defend property, but we dont know how to defend people.
In keeping with her interest in the human plight she explains her
feelings on Womens liberation, I see it as a liberation for human
beings along with Black Liberation and Gay Liberation.
Although she says the Womens Lib movement is necessary she adds
that its going through its ugliest stages now because its an angry
scene.
BLUE-EYED GABRIEL, her 14-month-old son dressed in pdnk
sleepers, is quietly curled in the lap of a member of UFs Billy
Mitchell Drill Team.
According to Miss Baez, Gabriel will not be educated in a public
school, but rather in the streets. Attempting to describe the
problem of acceptance of the peace movement, Miss Baez says people
reject the idea of a non-violent world, much as the human mind
would not accept the idea of a round earth.
When you introduce something new, people are terrified and I
think it has something to do with the fear of the unknown, she said,
Its the same way people fear death as an unknown.
Woodstock helped dispel the fear of the unknown because it
consisted of three days of what it would be like if people were
forced to be decent to each other, she said.
You had to watch where you were stepping and you had to share
your food and it was amazing, she said.
But it will never happen again she said, because of too much
imitation and gate crashing.
I think that has really killed the big festivals, she said. As lights
are turned out and people leave, Gabriel begins to cry.
If I had only one thing to say to people it would be, be true to
yourself whatever happens. The only decent thing you can do is live
your life the way it has to be lived.
And as one leaves, the only sound audible is a familiar voice
humming Joe Hill to her baby.



Notices for Page of Record must be
sent to Betty Coomes, Division of
Information Services, Building H. All
copy for Tuesday must be received
by 3 p.m. Friday. Friday deadline is
3 p.m. the previous Wednesday.
i

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

staff personnel
column
IF YOU ARE A STAFF EMPLOYEE AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO STAFF PERSONNEL COLUMN
ROOM 240 HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE LIMITED TO
THOSE OF A GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS.
SINCE SPACE LIMITATIONS WILL NOT PERMIT US TO PUBLISH EVERY
QUESTION AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE CHOSEN FOR
PUBLICATION BASED ON EXTENT OF INTEREST AND TIMELINESS.
PARKING
Q. Why is the University of Florida the only university in the state
where employees have to pay for the privilege of parking?
A. Almost every major university in the United States charges for
parking in one form or another. The University of Florida is not the
only university in the State System that requires payment for parking.
Florida State charges their faculty and staff $5.00 a year for parking
on campus at the present time. The University of South Florida
charges everyone SIO.OO a year. Neither of these two universities
derive the benefits that the University of Florida does from their
parking fees.
The money received from the parking fees provides funding for
shuttle bus system, the salaries at the check-points and administrative
overhead. Any excess at the end of the fiscal year goes to capital
improvements such as bus shelters and parking lot improvements.
The number of students, faculty, and staff has reached
approximately 32,000. The University of Florida has approximately
9,500 parking spaces in their academic area. This number is sufficient
for the number of registered autos that will be on campus at any one
time; however, some employees will not have trie benefit of
convenient parking close to their work area.
LEAVE RECORDS
Q. Why does not the state issue to employees similar to that given in
other states a monthly list on current standing regarding vacation, sick
leave, holiday time, etc. acquired as well as that used?
A. That is a very worthwhile practice and one that has been
considered; however, at the present time the University does not have
central leave records. Leave records are the responsibility of each
department (usually one of the duties of the departmental secretary)
and are subject to review by the state auditors at any time. At the
same time, each employee should be informed by his supervisor as to
who maintains the leave records for his area so that the employee may
inquire about his current status. Some areas provide their employees
with a report of the kind you suggest on a quarterly or semi-annual
basis. Perhaps your question will prompt others to begin this practice.

FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDITUNION
I AUTO LOANS AVAILABLE
I f r faculty

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

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.

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

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

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"

Tuesday, February 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

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.

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.

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
Musical Instrument Speakers 100
watt rrn& university bass with 2
high-frequency horns, handmade, 4
yr warranty, cheap: call 392*8922
(As - 76 p)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-p)
1970 Honda CLI2S perfect
condition less than 3,000 miles S4OO
- price includes 2 helmets and visor
everything like new call 376-1377
(A-st-75-p)
1967 Honda CB 450 excellent cond
8500 miles, new battery & tires,
helmet $525 or make offer. Must see
to appreciate call 378-7688
(A-st-75-p)
STEREO: Panasonic Compact.
Turntable, am-fm str., tape-in-out,
7V2 m woofer w/ 2Vi" tweet. SAVE
S6O NOW. $lB9. Call 378-7743.
(A-2t-76-p)
STEREO: G.E. Model 970 60 watt
amplifier, AM-FM stereo 2 excellent
3-way speakers systems, turntable.
SIBO call 378-8984. (A-st-75-p)
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)
1969 HONDA 350 very good,
includes extra parts and helmet,
SSOO. or best offer. Call Tom
392-7003 (A-st-76-p)
Guitar Martin D2B plush lined
hardshell case new cost S6OO take
best offer over $335 372-5928 Ken
(A-10t-70-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)
Yamaha 305 1969 excelent
condition. Luggage rack windshield
and 2 helmets. $550 firm, cash.
392-0731 or 372-2119 (A-6t-77-p)
j
HONDA 450 1969 Excellent
condition very clean. Extra exhausts
& other accessories. Call 378-6252
after sp.m. (A-3t-78-p)
1966 FORD LTD full power $650
call 376-4077 (A-3t-78-p)
Scott 342-c 110 watt FM-Recelver
still under warranty S3OO new, yours
for S2OO call Herb 373-3615
(A-st-78-p)
Tape rec. Sony 530 good cond has
amp and spkrs, 140.00 or best also
surfboard 6*4", textured deck, lllbs,
good condition, 50.00 call 378-2841,
Jay (A-3t-78-p)
TREAT YOURSELFI Visit area's
most beautiful and complete sporting
goods store. Low prices. B & B
SPORTS CENTER 5310 N.W. 13th
ST. 378-1461 (A-st-78-p)
Pioneer SR-202 reverberation
amplifier, has been operated only one
hour. Cost SIOO brand new, asking
$75 or best offer. 376-6131
(A-4t-79-p)
TREAT rugs right, theyll be a
delight if cleaned with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)

SUBURBIA imw 13St. Ph. 372-9523
Drlva-I n
ACROSS FROM MALL
BLJLLITT
W COOL
HaiMD LUKE
pcMTun.icr ?
12001 A SPACE IsUiMil?
IODYSSEY 1 WYIFIEL
*M*bl MWy niw
mrv night Mfen i3O p.m. and
[Ukr A Sun. MatlnMw at Panthonaa
*2 and Panthauaa 3 only. Rapular

FOR SALE
xtxtxxxxxxxxvxxxxxx::::
1969 Honda 50 exc cond 480 actual
miles, elec start, helmet & book rack
incl. $l5O cash call 373-2877
(A-3t-78-p)

#"# _
FOR RENT
X-X-X-XXvX-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X
Roommate needed for La Mancha
Apt. Super neat roommates $75 per
month everything Included. Phone
373-2208 (B-2t-79-p)
Sublet one room apt for guy kitchen
facility util, and cable TV included
$76 call 373-3105 (B-79-st-p)
THE PLACE one male roommate for
immediate occupancy 372-7202
(B-st-75-p)
Two female roommates wanted
beginning of Spring qtr. Landmark
Apts. Call 372-6513 after 5:00 p.m.
(B-3t-78-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom air conditioned all
electric apt with patio $l2O per
month 376-6703 (B-st-75-p)
Male Roommate Wanted. The Place
Apts, 1231 SW 3rd Ave. Apt. 328.
372-9972. Complete Apt 7650
including utilities (B-st-76-p)
One bedroom air cond apt-furnished
Available immediately. SBS/month,
plus utilities. Call 373-3493 or
376-3056 (B-st-76-p)
Male roommate wanted to share two
bedroom Univ. Gard. Trace apt. bldg.
714 apt 101 S4B mo. + 1/3 utilities,
call 378-8993 after 4pm (B-st-77-p)

ST
1W u W
H RADIO
DIAL 1390
I FIRST
H with
* GATOR SPORTS REPORTS
TOP POPULAR MUSIC
* CAMPUS AND LOCAL NEWS
"COAit IN

0000000000000000000000000000000000
§ florida quarterly |
mm VjA vW| M -.l
iXyHIinHA. \k # f
O winging your u>ag soon 5
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOGOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO

Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, February 9,1971

FOR RENT
Share or sublease apt. very reas. 2
bedrm. all conveniences available
now If share must be female. Call
378-6496 (B-3t-79-p)
1 bedroom air cond.-furnished apt-1
block from campus 110.50/mo. plus
utilities. Available Feb 16. call
392-3451 for Gail. (B-st-79-p)
Sublet efficiency PAD 80 mo plus
utilities next to campus 1829 NW
2nd ave avail, end Feb. CALL
378-8181 (B-2t-78-p)
WANTED
; x ; x ; x : x ; xwx ; x ; xx;x : x*x ; x : x : X : x :
Male roomate partlme (weekdays
only) new trailer 6 miles from
campus S4O mo. 1/3 utilities call
before -11:30 AM 373-1925
(C-st-76-p)
Female grad student searching for
roommate. Townhouse nr. campus
$75 per mo + V 2 util must like
puppies call 373-3108 after 6:30
soon! (C-st-78-p)
Male Roomate. French Quarter No.
77. $45. per mo. On pool, central air
and heat. Call Laird at 372-5254 or
leave message at 378-6092
(C-st-78-p)
Roomate Wanted Own bedroom in
3 bedroom house. Close to campus.
S7O per month utilities included. Call
373-1575 (C-st-77-p)
2 male roommates wanted Large 4
bdrm house 2/2 bath fireplace central
heat privacy TV 42.50 per mo plus V*
utilities 378-6810 (C-6t-77-p)

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 LBS $230
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)

25$ OFF with this Ad until Feb 19

TUESDAY ONLY I
I The Marx Brothers I
I in I
I "MONKEY BUSINESS I
7:15 PM I
9:15 PM
11:00 PM
| AT THE RAT |

IPSJ STARTS WEDNESDAY
3 months ago Rabbit Angstrom ran out
to buy his wife cigarettes.
He hasn't come home yet. P- #
Rabbit,min
Swing
James Caan-Anjanette Comer
Jack Albertson a. wnrqMelodie Johnson Henry Jones I
Carrie Snodgress-Arthur HilL
Winenloiitcaxen and Muced by Howard BKreitSek Owned by Jack Smight
LAST DAY "THE TWELVE CHAIRS"

____
LAST THREE DAYS! )
fgm | JACK NICHOLSON /
FIVE Easy PIECESJ



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
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 + Vi
utilities grad stud prefer call Tom at
372-0539 5-7 pm (C-st-77-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)
Progressive jazz musicians drummer
organist lead guitarist pianist for
audition call Ray Mobley 378-3237
or 372-1444 to leave name & number
(C-7t-73-p)
Male rommate, own bedroom In 2
bdrm Apt. $70.00 + 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 376-9740,
Charles (C-10t-71-p)
Need female roommate, F.Q. apt.,
46.25 plus utilities, large bdrm. rent
paid thru Feb. 15, call 378-4614
(C-st-79-p)
Wanted female roommate to share 1
bdr. garage apt. 37.50 a mo. + Vi
utilities lOlte N.E. 7th Ave. Jan
372-1532 after 6 P.M. (C-lt-79-p)
Wanted roomate for Point West Apts,
all the modern conveniences pool air
conditioning etc. call 378-9947 ask
for Joe (C-st-79-p)
help wanted
Babysitter for 3 children 2 to 4
afternoons a week call 373-4236
after spm (E-lt-79-p)

r 1
mm SIGHTS YOU I
DP M HAVE NEVER
seen before
ITIaSHER.
P'.

n ipgaSzaPl n
o KsySSfilJ
W wmmmmmmmm w
AT: 2:10-4:45-7:20-& 9:55
They stood together to claim a dream!
Walt Disneymoductiom.-
TkiwHpj3*t*ii& 'A.Tmm
o Inf fi hfcj o
W Igrrmrmiil W
AT: 1:50-3:57-6:04-8:11-& 10:18
_ 8 AnMSH dentition in PANAVISIOK* MCTROCOIO*

Tuesday. February 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

HELP WANTED
SCUBA divers wanted to work
weekends off Cedar Key for further
information drop by 104 NW 18th St
the job will be collecting seafood
(E-3t-79-p)
......1-:-:-:-:.:.:.:.:.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;.;;-.-.........
AUTOS

1969 Ford Torino GT fastback 351
cl 4-spd pwr disc brakes beautiful
cond $2200 call 378-4107
(G-st-75-p)
Mustang 65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, immaculate Interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9i-75-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)
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)
1965 Corvalr 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)
56 Ford Best offer 372-7158
(G-3t-77-p)
VW 1966 Good Condition SBOO
Heater Call Pam 392-9101
(G-st-78-p)
67 Austin 1100 2 dr. Sedan S6OO.
Nice for student or second car. Good
shape, ph. 378-0184 evenings.
(G-st-78-p)
63 Rambler or 61 Chevrolet Corvar
Camper Type Either one S3OO
378-8490 (G-st-78-p)
64 Ford custom 289 V 8 auto. Trans,
radio, heater, good tires. Call
372-4598 or 392-0514 (G-st-78-p)
1969 VW Bug. Good condition.
Red-black interior, radio and factory
installed 8-track stereo. $1,400. Call
378-5705. VP No. 6. (G-4t-78-p)
VW 1965 radio heater runs good new
tire must sell leaving phone 376-0388
(G-st-77-p)
66 TR 4 A overdrive, wire wheels,
clean $1,150 376-8795 (G-3t-79-p)
PERSONAL
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)
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)

PERSONAL
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst...
. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
INTERNATIONAL WEEK WANTS
YOU!! Different, exciting,
entertaining, thrilling! ... February
8-13. Everyone Invited. (J-st-76-p)
GIRLS, HAVE A PROBLEM? Hot
Line will soon be in service.
Confidential answers and referrals
concerning blth control, pregnancies,
V.D. and related subjects, will be
available. Volunteer are needed to
staff phones. Cal! 392-1665
(J-3t-77-p)
Sabine String Shop handmade
dulcimers, banjo lessons, repair on
fretted instruments, and discounted
accesories. In Gvllle Artisans Market
378-1383 (J-st-78-p)
Making your valentine an
old-fashioned red-pink doily heart?
Or are you getting a $1.50 McCrory
special? Why not pin your heart to
the wall at the Union. The 2nd floor
gallery wall is reserved for valentine
messages. Come pin yours up on
Friday. For last-minute lovers,
limited supplies will be
provided. .make your own!
(J-st-78-c)
BLUE DENIM JEANS, all sizes just
arrived at SUBTERRANEAN
CIRCUS. 100 different patches now
In stock. New comics arriving dally.
Stereo tapes 54.99. 10 SW 7th St.
(J-3t-78-p)
Demlans Leathers/Laurent's Books
now buying used comic books, 2V*
cents each, up to 1,000 from any one
person. (J-st-78-p)
Seminole sales staff Important
meeting Tuesday Feb. 9, 7:30 pm
yearbook office be there on time I
(J-2t-78-nc)
Will drive your car to So. Calif, or
share driving + expenses. Have tools,
can do minor repairs enroute. male,
mature (alas, 30+), technician. P.O.
Box 13611 Unlv. Sta. Gnsvl.
(J-st-78-p)
Girl who called wrong number Friday
and number said Hello Is John
there?" please call 378-5407, kind
of cute." (J-lt-79-p)
All DELTA ZETAS on campus please
contact Mrs. W.E. Bolch before the
evening of February 9 phone
378-5581 (J-2t-78-p)
Bicycle Buffs We think Its time for
an afternoon bike rally, including
relays and races. Help us get It
togetherl Call 392-1655. (J-st-78-p)
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
LOST <& FOUND
LOST: Gold drip girls charm
bracelet with name Janlne on It.
Please call 392-7806 sentimental
value (L-3t-76-p)

r i
Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moisons
_CfIFETERIR I
T TUESDAY'S FEATURE "| I
golden FRIED CHICKENI I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT I
JL 99<1!
ssts flv s i i
B | FISH ALMONDINE WITH I 3
| HUSH PUPPIES |
i OR QAa i
FRENCH FRIED C
T
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING 1
. moisons
CRFETERIP beyond comparison! 1
|L 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Page 17

LOST St FOUND
SLIDE RULE found Monday on 3rd
floor of Library West, call 372-7568.
(L-3t-76-p)
Lost black leather wallet with brltish
currency markings on Tuesday.
Urgently needed. Reward! Phone
Graham 373-3149 (L-2t-78-p)
REWARD: Topaz ring lost from
Union pkng lot to Graham call
2-8483 (L-3t-78-p)
One battered little puppy with
broken legs, needs money and or
master, please help! call 378-7650 or
Martins Animal Hospital, dont let
me die! (L-3t-79-p)
found: ladys wrlstwatch In
University Auditorium. Identify and
pick up from M.A. Mathurl 392-2345
(L-3t-79-p)
SERVICES
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
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)
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)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Experienced Journalism grad will
research, edit, type your paper tutor
In good writing style, better research
methods. Call 373-3723 (M-st-78-p)
MEAT poultry seafood co-op for free
Information on healthful farm fresh
foods, drop by 104 NW 18th St.
Peoples prices for the nonvegetarian
(M-3t-78-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)
Have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic, extremely low
rates on hondas, suzukls, kawasakls
and yamahas. call John, 392-7026
(M-st-70-p)
Steve now has a super good full time
mechanic to help him give you the
best HONDA service In town see
Steve or Bill at the Cycle Works 1220
S. Main for Inexpensive service for
your Honda, open 10A.M. until
BP.M. (M-st-75-p)
Hogtown Photo Workshop. Get
together Ideas for valentine photo.
All color and black and white work
at peoples prices. Eternal Exchange
804 W University 373-4311
(M-st-79-p)

RAPPS
Delivers Fast
373-3377
Mon.Thurs.
5:30 p.m.-12 30 a m
Fri.-Sat.
1 2 noon 1 am.
Sunday
12 noon 1 2:30 am.

BLACK ROOTS
by Lionel Rogoein
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 mld-Amerlea.
Rogoslns emotions appear to he
so honest that he manages to stir
In the viewer a genuine
appreciation of Mack beauty,
anger, sorrow, and pride
Black Roots" Is a valuable
contribution to the pitifully small
supply of films which treat with
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The
Florida
Alligator

Cox Quiet After Dismissal,
f Transfer A Possibility

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Clifford Cox was not the most outspoken person
Monday when asked about his dismissal from the
Gator basketball team.
I just wasnt playing as much as I thought I
should have, Cox said Monday after leaving the
team in Nashville. I guess it is tathe best for
everyone that I left.
THE 6-FOOT-6/2 Deland resident was informed
of his dismissal in a team meeting at the Holiday Inn
at Vanderbilt late Sunday after films of Saturdays
Auburn game were shown.
Cox returned to Gainesville on a late Sunday
night flight.
Bartlett mentioned Sunday that the attitude on
the team during and after the Auburn game was
not the kind suitable for winning. His dismissal of
Cox evidently is a move to try to clear that problem
up ;<
Im not the type of guy who can sit on the
bench, Cox said. He (Bartlett) wasnt playing me
enough.

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for the Coed Badminton
tournament, but there is still
plenty of opportunities to find
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the action.
The deadline for signing up is
Tuesday, Feb. 16. You may call
or come by the Intramurals
Office any time of the day,
Monday through Friday to sign
up. The tournament will be on
Sunday, Feb. 21.
SORORITIES HAVE now
plunged into its next sport for
this quarter, basketball. After
watching several of their games I
can freely say that there will not
be a dull game in the
tournament.
In opening round
competition, Tri Delt and Zeta
Tau Alpha were tied at half

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time, but in the final quarter Tri
Delt went ahead to win it by
three points, 9-6.
However, the DG vs. XO game
was a different story altogether.
PAMME MILLER dominated
the game scoring seven field
goals and eight free throws. The
XOs got off to a slow start, but
kept up with DG step for step in
the second half, finally winning
30-13. The Thetas won their
game with KD by forfeit.
In the finals of sorority
bowling, DG defeated the Zetas
for the Orange League Title and
then went to win the
Orange-Blue playoff against Phi
Mu.
DORMS WILL be starting
badminton as soon as bowling is
over. The deadline for signing up
badminton teams is Feb. 17.

EVERYONE ON A team thinks they should
play more and it especially goes for me.
Im married now and I can find better things to
do with my time, Cox said.
Informed sources said that dismissal has been
building up all season.
IN THE TENNESSEE game this year, Cox did
not dress out for the second half of the game after
an exchange with Bartlett in the first half.
It was nothing. Cliff has his way of expressing
himself which I didnt go for at that time. It is all
settled now though, Bartlett said following the Vol
game last month.
Cox in his reserve role this year has been
averaging over six points per game. He has hit in
double figures twice this year, 22 against Houston
and 15 against Northwestern University.
He will be able to keep his scholarship and will
be given any assistance he may need, Bartlett said
after the dismissal.
There are reports that Cox will transfer to
Stetson University.
You can say that a transfer is a possibility, Cox
said.

In mens dorm all-campus
volleyball tournament, Bristol,
the Hume champion, defeated
Jennings 4 of East campus in the
first match. Bristol now plays
South 1 of Tolbert while
McLachlan of Graham and
Thomas F of Murphree fight it
out for the other finals spot.
STEVE LEE pumped in 16
points for Theta Chi in their
31-19 win over TEKEs.
In the Orange League, Phi Tau
got back on the winning trail
with a booming 54-20 crushing
of FIJI. Delta Chi polished off Pi
Kappa Phi in another lopsided
battle 44-18.
The deadline for dorms to
sign up for intramural tennis has
been extended until this
afternoon at 5 pm. You can sign
up in room 126 in Florida Gym.

+-
MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 18

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i, The Florida Alligator, Tuasday, February 9,1971

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor



Penna Says Hes Not Real Aggressive

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Freshman Bob Penna says hes
not the most aggressive wrestler.
Eight opponents this year and
21 opponents last year would
prob ably disagree with him.
AND ITS this apparently
unaggressive wrestling that paced
Penna to a 21-0 record in his
senior year at Miami Coral Park
High School and a 8-1 record so
far this season for the UF
wrestling team.
You know, Im not the most

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TERRY WALTERS
UF'S 808 CARR EARNS 38.3 POINTS
... paces Gators past The Citadel, 112.2-111.4

Gymnastic Club Takes
2 Weekend Victories

The Gator gymnastic club
dominated action this weekend
as it swept by Broward Junior
College and The Citadel at
Florida Gym.
In Fridays 81.5-42.4 victory
over Broward, UF junior Leif
Walter led the Gators with first
place finishes in the free
exercise, high bar, parallel bars,
long horse and all-around
competition.
THE GATORS Pete
Lamperty captured the side
horse event, while Jim
Neiderlehner added a UF first
place on the rings.
In one of the closest matches
this season, UF squeezed by The
Citadel, 112.2-111.4, the
following night.
Senior Bob Can, a transfer
from West Palm Beach Junior
College, accumulated 38.3
points in the Gator win. In
all-around competition he took
first place in the rings, long

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OPPONENTS MAY NOT AGREE

aggressive type of wrestler,
Penna said. Ive wrestled many
guys that have been stronger
than me, and have had some
pick me up and just throw me to
the mat.
But what Penna lacks in
strength, he makes up in
experience that goes as far back
as the seventh grade in a New
York junior high.
EXPERIENCE CAN improve
you 100 per cent, Penna said.
Ive known a lot of guys
stronger than me, but I had a lot
more experience.

horse, parallel bars and
horizontal bars. Lamperty
repeated a winning performance
in the side horse event.
I am very pleased with the
teams performance, coach Joe
Regna said. The boys came
through real well.
The wins boosted the Gators
to a 2-2 record.

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The 6-foot, 157 pounder
wrestled as a Coral Park
sophomore in the 130-pound
class, but gained 15 pounds and
three or four inches in time for
his junior year.
The growing spree preceded a
16-8 junior record at Coral Park,
and led eventually to his
undefeated effort in his final
year. Penna was the state champ
in the 145 division during his
senior year..
THIS SEASON Penna has one
of the Gators best records.
This years only loss came
when he jumped up one class to
the 167-pound division against
Georgia. My most serious
injury has been a dislocated
finger, which I got in that
Georgia match, Penna said.
But I kept on wrestling.
As part of the Gator team,
which in its second year has an
84 dual record, Penna looks to a
healthy future.
I THINK our program is
going to get bigger, Penna said.
Right now were probably the
leading team in the state just
after one year.
And now with a team made
up of a lot of freshmen and
sophomores, within two or three
years the team should be really
something.
Although Penna is going
through a successful season for
the Gators, he admitted he had
much to learn as a collegiate
wrestler.
I LEARN more and more
each year, Penna said. There
are millions of moves to learn; I
just wish I knew half the moves
that todays good wrestlers
know.
But Im learning, he said.
Im a freshman, what can I
say.
He could probably say that
down deep he really is
aggressive.

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Tuwday, February 9,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

>, Th* Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, February 9,1971

Rugby Situation Familiar,

But Outcome A Bit Different

By GREG MACK
Alligator Correspondent
,-i
The situation seemed all too
familiar to the Florida ruggers.
In an exciting match in the
Bahamas, the Gators had scored
a try and kicked the conversion
with no time remaining in a
come from behind victory over
Nassau over Thanksgiving.
Now, against Pensacola on
Norman Field Saturday, the
Gators were once more down by
three points with little time left.
But this time the Gators had to
be content with a 9-9 tie in a
hard fought but well played
game.
COACH PHIL WHYATT
began the scoring for Florida
when he converted a 25-yard
penalty kick for three points.
Then center Fitz Miller scored a
try on a 20-yard run to add
three more points.
Pensacola got its first points
on a penalty kick, but the

Florida Gym Changed
Into Temporary Track

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
Florida Gym is no track
palace, but a little work
prepared it for Monday nights
practice indoor meet.
The meet, held primarily to
accustom UF track team
members to running indoors,
included most regular events,
including the shot put.
WE USE A special shotput
thats rubberized and filled with
lead pellets, track coach Jimmy
Carnes said. It just squashes
when it hits the floor.
In fact, the gym could hold a
regular indoor track, Carnes
said.
We could put one down for
around $30,000 and hold
recognized meets here.
BUT IT WOULD be a
makeshift deal. Wed rather just
wait until the new coliseum is
built, Carnes said.
Since the events were held
right on the gym floor with
rubber flats replacing spikes
preparing the gym involved
rolling the middle bleachers
back, setting up areas for the
field events, and marking off
sprint lanes and a track around
the gym.

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Gators still led 6-3. Later in the
first half, Pensacola almost
scored a try after blocking a kick
deep in Florida territory. But
the ball rolled out of the end
zone before it could be touched
down. However, Pensacola was
able to add another penalty
kick, and at halftime the score
was tied at 6-6.
ON THE FINAL play of
the game, Coach Tony Barker
booted the ball to mid-field
where it was momentarily
fumbled by a Pensacola player.
Tom Braswell alertly scooped up
the loose ball, tossed to Fred
Shaw, who in turn passed to
Paul Faulkner. Faulkner broke
two tackles and raced in for the
try.
The pressure was on Barker
who was called to convert from
about 30 yards, near the
sideline. The kick was long
enough but veered to the left
and the game ended in a 9-9 tie.

Its 10 laps to the mile, a
standard distance for indoor
track, Carnes said.

v !j;
I Gators Lose 1
X v
g Because of the lateness of g
g the Gator-Vanderbilt g
basketball game, The g
Alligator was able only to get j:|
the following headline into g
$ the paper before deadline. $
:£
::! Vanderbilt defeated £
> ,%
g :g
g the Gators Monday :j:j
v :
§ night 92-81 in
V,
S Nashville, Tenn.
>! K;

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wher youi!#ta break M
on steak and Au^fjgfy.
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It would be a happier world if love were as easy to |H
keep as it is to make.

Coach Whyatt had praise for
the work of his forwards who
kept the Gators in the game by
consistently winning, the scrums
and line outs.
IN THE SPIRIT of rugby,
Floridas John Ebersole filled in
for one of the Pensacola players
who injured his ankle during the
first half. Charles Savio and
Kevin Soden both turned in fine
performances as they played
their final game for Florida.
UF Recruiting
Prospects For
Cross Country
Several of the top high school
track prospects in the country
are being actively recruited by
UF.
Rich the top prep
cross country runner in New
York, will probably be coming
to Florida, assistant track
coach Roy Benson said.
LANGFORD IS the top
class C runner, but his times
are better than runners from
larger schools.
Benson is also after two
runners from East Lansing,
Mich., Marshall Dill and Bill
Nance.
DILL HAS already run a 9.5
second 100-yard dash, and
Nance ran a 48.5 second 440 last
year.
Nances 48.5 made him last
years national junior champion.
Theyre also fine football
players, so the football coaches
might be interested in them,
Benson said.
A fourth prospect from closer
to home is Tampa Leto High
School runner, Vasco Bradley.
Bradley was the tenth fastest
man in the country last year
with a 21.2 in the 220.
Were interested in adding
depth in the sprint and middle
distance events, and adding to
our high jumpers this year,
Benson said.

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