Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
RAs: Rape No Concern In Womens Dorms

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
Resident Advisors (RAs) in
six of seven UF dorms that
house women students, agree the
alleged rapes in Tolbert area on
Feb. 2 cause no great concern
among their female residents and
that there could be a
reoccurrence.
RAs, representing Jennings,
Hume, Graham, Tolbert,
Broward and Rawlings, were
contacted Monday and
questioned on basic security
measures for their area.
THE RAS were questioned on

Some Students Gripe
About UF Employes

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writar
The Office of Student Affairs has prepared a list of the chief
irritation points students have reported, concerning UF employes.
According to President Stephen C. OConnell, plans are underway
to develop a valid research study that would serve to delineate this
problem more comprehensively.
OCONNELL STATED the information already received, indicates
that the complaints of poor treatment of students by UF employes
are so widespread that die subject deserves the most serious concern
and the best corrective effort.
This information comes from a survey undertaken by the Office of
Student Affairs to determine chief irritations of students.
Last summer, during the counseling interviews at the Career
Planning and Placement Center, students were asked, What has been
the single most prevelant and outstanding source of personal irritation
during your academic career at UF?
ACCORDING TO A memorandum issued by OConnell, more
than half of the students queried replied that it was the treatment
they received primarily by the non-professional employes working in
administration and academic offices.
OConnells memorandum went on to list the other major irritation
points for students and some remedies.
Long waiting lines: Although unavoidable in some instances,
some refief may be achieved by: forming separate lines for those
awaiting similar processing; informing those students which cannot be
served by the end of the working day a time and a date to return; and
by providing those students not served before a specified deadline an
official waiver document for late fee or other penalty.
e Being misinformed by UF personnel: This complaint can be
reduced by: instructing new employes to either place caller on hold
while correct answer is being obtained or by taking callers number
and returning the call; providing new employes with the information
(SEE GRIPES, PAGE 2)

.
TIl M -<£
* jL gyMk : | ; HI H
'' :* /* v ..
TERRY WALTERS
HIGH WINDS OVER GAINESVILLE

High winds, heavy rains and tornado warnings
swept through Gainesville and other parts of the
state, Sunday, leaving behind broken and
scattered limbs and leaves, like these seen on
S.W. Eighth Avenue and 12th Street The wild

outside lighting, door locking
practices, police protection and
their residents concern over a
reoccurrence of the alleged rapes
in Tolbert area, among other
subjects.
Os the 12 RAs questioned, 11
said their residents were not
greatly concerned over an
attempted rape in their dorm.
John Englehardt said,
however, some of the girls are
scared to death.
IVE TALKED to several
girls who said they used to sleep
with their door unlocked or
opened, and they're locked now,

weather didn't leave us with so little, but as an
added gift some freezing weather also blew in
bringing an end to a week of pleasant warmth
and sunshine to northern Florida.

IN DEPTH

tight, said Englehardt.
Jenny Scribner, an RA in the
Rawlings area, said her girls had
expressed some concern in
different ways.
The girls are locking their
doors at night more often,
especially if theyre in the room,
and they'r noticing if a man in
the dorm is unescorted where

The
. ; .. t ... V v
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 80

CHARGE TO HONOR COURT

YAF Says Uh If elder
Misused SG Funds

By PHYLLIS QALLUB
Alligator Managing Editor
Charges that Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder
misappropriated student funds
by going beyond the scope of his
authority were filed with the
Honor Court Tuesday afternoon.
The complaint was filed by
the Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF) after Uhlfelder
used a special presidential fund
to pay a $66.41 deficit which
the Student Mobilization
Committee (SMC) incurred.
UHLFELDER SAID he feels

they wouldnt have before.
RAS IN JENNINGS,
according to Jackie McCord,
were instructed by the dorm
administration to go around the
dorm and tell the girls to lock
their doors.
The girls were going to
anyway but there wasn't any

University of Florida Gainesville

he was within his powers in
allocating the money through
the fund which does not require
Student Senate approval.
I feel there are no grounds
for the YAF complaint and I
think if they had done a little
more careful research and had
talked to me, they would have
found their allegations
unfounded,'* Uhlfelder said.
YAF Chairman Mike Carr said
he did not feel any portion of
student activities fees should be
used to fund political groups.
THE FACT that I disagree
with SMC helped to galvanize me
to action, but I don't agree with
students being forced to fund
political action groups, even if it
is indirectly, Can said.
Uhlfelder said he questioned
the motivation of YAF.
Unfortunately, I think the
whole issue is a political, rather
than a legal, argument based
upon remarks made to Student
Body Treasurer Tom Melcher,
Uhlfelder said.
CARR SAID HE attempted to
contact Uhlfelder and Melcher
Friday. He was unable to talk to
Uhlfelder but did speak with the
treasurer.
Melcher said Can told him he
didnt feel Uhlfelder was the
type to represent the student
body. He said possibly this
action would bring about some
restrictions on the executive
branch, specifically Steve.
Can said he was upset because
Uhlfelder had taken the matter
before the Senate and they had
voted not to pay the debt, and
then he had gone ahead and paid

great concern said Miss
McCord.
Outside lighting was a
problem in Jennings, Rawlings,
and Tolbert area.
EACH RA was asked if the
outside lighting in their area was
adequate.
the lighting at the entrance to
the lobby is adequate, but the
doors at the end of the halls
were not well lit.
Jenny Scribner, said the
lighting was adequate except
around the service drive between
Rawlings and Broward.
(SEE HA'S' PAGE 21

Wednesday, February 10,1971

it out of the presidential fund.
THE SENATE TOOK the
conect action in refusing to
appropriate the money. There
are many other things the
money could be used for.
Can said in going beyond
the senate Uhlfelder violated the
intent of the student body
constitution He said in a
memo dated Dec. 4,1970, from
Vice President for Student
Affairs Lester Hale to UF
President Stephen C. O'Connell
the use of student activities fees
for donations is prohibited.
THE SAME MEMO however,
states grants-in-aid... are
acceptable.
I'd like the Honor Court to
make the distinction. The
request is really for an
interpretation, Can said.
Uhlfelder said We have been
far more conservative and
responsible with presidential
funds this year than in the past.
I didnt hear him complaining
when certain other groups were
funded in the same way.

THE WORST earthquake in
years hit California yesterday.
The death toll stands at IS
and is rising page 15
Index
Classifieds 16
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 17
Sports 18
Whats Happening 4
World Wrap-Up ; 14



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

Monsoons Not Slowing Laotian Invasion

SAIGON (UPI) Military
sources said Tuesday that South
Vietnamese forces have pushed
as deep as IS miles into Laos
despite moonsoon rains that
virtually halted U.S. helicopter
supply flights. Mounting
casualties were reported among
American troops supporting the
drive from South Vietnam.
A hint of discord over the
operation developed when South
Vietnamese Vice President
Nguyen Cao Ky cautioned that
if South Vietnam was not
careful, it could become
bogged down in a long
military campaign in Laos.
Military spokesmen in Saigon
said the deepest South
Vietnamese penetration into
Laos was six miles, However,
military sources in the Held told
UPI correspondent that Black
Panther** long range

GRIPES .
on functions and responsibilities of officials with agency, department,
or college so correct referrals can be made; called person being honest
and simply stating that the answer is unknown at this time but that an
attempt will be made to obtain and pass on the correct information;
and, providing catalogs, handbooks, schedules, etc., to receptionist or
employe likely to receive inquires.
Abrupt answers to questions: The calling party should be
politely referred to the appropriate information desk for his answer or
put in touch with someone better informed.
Closing of offices prior to established time: To prevent adverse
criticism in this respect, department heads should publish by means of
The Alligator, bulletin boards or posted notices well in advance of
early closing date the hours of operation scheduled for that particular
date.
Calling party placed on hold and no response received: Person
placing caller in hold** should monitor call to insure called party is
reached.
Nonavailability of faculty, staff members, counselors and
academic advisors to meet with students: Students should be
informed either verbally or notices should be posted at appropriate
offices as to when they may reasonably expect to meet with faculty
or staff members. This is particularly important during quarter breaks
when such personnel may be absent from the campus and students are
working against a deadline.
Grade penalties being assessed for absence by teachers without
ground rules being explained: Department heads Should insure that
all teaching personnel are familiar with the university policy as shown
on page 17 of the Student Handbook.
Inability to reach called person without being channeled through
two or more secretaries: Where switchboards are not maintained,
consideration should be given to publishing telephone numbers for
faculty and staff members that can be reached direct or through only
one secretary.
Refusal of administrative personnel to varify student statements
by phone thus causing students to walk back and forth between
offices to obtain verification of statements in writing: Consideration
should be given by students to taking the required time, when it is
possible to do so, to verify his statements by phone rather than having
the student walk across campus to have someone initial a form
attesting to its accuracy.
Appointments made with students either not kept or met late: It
is reasonable to expect that someone in the faculty or administrators
office could monitor appointments and cancel or reschedule them as
circumstances prelude such being kept on time.
Excessive noise in classroom, study and living areas: Students
should be informed as to where complaints can be properly registered
during working hours and afterwards so that appropriate action can be
taken against those responsible for the disruptive noises.

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

reconnaisance patrols of the Ist
South Vietnamese Division were
operating as much as IS miles
inside Laos.
Field reports said that units of
the 6,000-man South
Vietnamese force striking at the
Ho Chi Minh Trail in Laos
fought a bitter three-hour battle
with Communist troops Tuesday
morning. But results of the
action were unknown.
At least IS Americans have
been listed as having been killed
since the operation Dewey
Canyon II began on Jan. 30,
according to military spokesmen
in the field. The U.S. command
in Saigon listed another 41 as
wounded.
Field reports said that at least
six other UJS. helicopters had
been lost on Monday.
Kys note of caution about
the South Vietnamese drive into

Laos came in a speech to some
of the air force pilots who
accompanied him on a raid over
North Vietnam six years ago.
Experiences in Cambodia
have shown us that it is not easy
to withdraw from that country
RAs...
oa
IN THE JENNINGS area, RA
Carol Moon said more lights
were needed in the back of the
dorm, and in the comers.
The girls dorm in Jennings
has two turns which make
comers in the side considered
the back. The back side of the
dorm faces the University Police
Department (UPD)
headquarters. The area between
the station and the dorm,
approximately 50 yards, is very
dark at night.
There is a ground floor in this
part of the dorm and the first
floor ledge is seven feet off the
ground.
JUDY ELLICKSON, a
Jennings Area Counselor, said
more spotlights were needed at
the entrance to the dorm which
is located between the Jennings
cafeteria and the lobby.
In Tolbert area, Mary
Tunstall, of Weaver Hall said the
lights were adequate in her area
when they were turned on.
The big problem with
lighting is whether or not the
lights get turned on, said Miss
Tunstall.
BRENDA GEVERTZ, an RA
in the Weaver section of Tolbert,
said she believes Weaver needs
more and brighter lights.
A check with the Tolbert area
office showed no one person is
responsible for turning on the
outside lights in the womens
area. In the future, however, the
lights will be turned on by the

BUY YOUR TICKET TODAY!

after a short operation for a few
days, Ky said in the dinner
speech Monday night. We must
be very careful.
In Washington, Defense
Secretary Melvin Laird told
congressional leaders the United
V -Y
nightwatchman.
All the RAs questioned felt
there was adequate police
protection, except Miss Gevertz.
EACH DORM has a night
watchman, some have a night
clerk that starts duty anywhere
from 5 to 8 p.m. and is replaced
by the watchman at 12 a.m.
The doors, except in the
lobbies, are locked by the night
clerk or watchman by 8:30 pan.,
except in Broward.
In Broward, the RA on call is
responsible for locking the lobby
doors while the night watchman
locks all other outside doors.
THE RA on call is not
required to make a security
check of the doors in all dorms.
However, in all of the dorms, the
RAs will tour their sections and
make sure everything is as it
should be at the close of open
house hours or later.
Betty Suttenbach, of Hume,

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States would use whatever air
power is required to
supplement the South
Vietnamese thrust inside Laos.
But he pledged again that no
U.S. ground combat forces or
advisers would go in.
I
" i
said she takes a tour of her area
once a night.
All of the RAs questioned felt
the biggest security problem was
residents propping open locked
doors after they were to have
been locked.
CAROL MOON of Jennings
said, The residents dont see
the danger involved in propping
open the doors. It is up to the
individual to realize their
responsibility.
According to Mary Tunstall,
the biggest security problem is
the residents.
They are not being self
responsible. Specifics are
propped open doors. The doors
are open from 6:30 a.m. to 11
pm., males could come in any
time unescorted, said Miss
Tuhstall.
Another problem, according
to Miss Tunstall, is girls not
stopping unescorted males in
the halls.



UPD Offers Student Checkpoint Jobs Back

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writar
Those students who were laid
off from their jobs with the
University Police Department
(UPD) last week and replaced by
permanent personnel have been
offered their jobs back.
The three students, not four,
as reported yesterday in the
Florida Alligator, have been
given the opportunity to work
again for the UPD.
EUGENE GLADIN of the
UPD said the offer to return the
jobs to the students was due to
vacancies becoming available
because other students have quit
their jobs.
However, of the three
students, only one has accepted
the offer. According to Gladin,
Richard Kite will start to work
again on Thursday on a part

Dames Hold Valentine Dance

ByCARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Staff Wrtar
The University Dames will
sponsor a Valentine Dance on
Feb. 13, in the Catholic Student
Center.
According to Mrs. Mary Jo
McLaren, Dames president, the
dance is being held to put
money in the Dames treasurary.
BUT THE DAMES wont be
selfish with the money they
earn.
According to Mrs. McLaren,
University Dames works with
the Salvation Army at Christmas
to dress dolls for
underprivileged children.
The purpose of the Dames is
to provide more social functions
for the wives of university
students and their husbands,
Mrs. McLaren said.
MRS. McLAREN said the
Dames have other charity
projects including making
baskets for the poor at
Thanksgiving and Christmas,
supporting a cabin at Sunland
Training Center and giving
support to the Palmer-King Day
Care Center, a child care center
set up to aid in the care of
underprivileged children.
Our constitution states our
purpose is to promote a spirit of
friendship among members, to
provide more social activities for
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SHIRLEY LASSETER
... complained to Alligator
time basis.
Peggy Grossman .and Shirley
Lasseter, the other two students,
have obtained other jobs.
MISS LASSETER, in a letter
to the Alligator dated Feb. 1,
complained about the
circumstances of her dismissal
from her job working at one of
the checkpoints at entrances to

the members, to assist members
in obtaining all benefits to be
derived from living in university
housing and award those eligable
with a PHT Degree, Mrs.
McLaren said.
The PHT is the Dames Putting
Hubby Through Degree,
awarded to members who have
helped their husbands to
graduate.
MRS. McLAREN said there
are 11 colleges represented in
the membership of the Dames.
Dames is set up so there are
11 different groups, one for each
college represented. The wives
belong to the group that
represents the college their
husband is in, Mrs. McLaren
said.
Married women who are
attending the UF but whose
husbands are not are also
eligable for membership, Mrs.
McLaren said.

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Available only at an FTD florist. At a special price.
Send the FTD "Loveundte" for Valentine's week.
As an independent businessman, each FTD Member Florist sets his
own prices.

ONE STUDENT REHIRED

UF. She said she had been
replaced by two women who are
sisters-in-law of a campus
policeman.
Chief Audie Shuler of the
UPD said the two women were
hired on a trial basis as full time
personnel. Shuler said the use of
students and the use of
permanent personnel are being
compared to see which method
works best. The reason cited was
that the checkpoints are
sometimes left unmanned by
students due to trouble in
scheduling.
Student Government
President Steve Uhlfelder talked
to Shuler and William Elmore,
vice-president of Administrative
Affairs, about the situation last
week.
UHLFELDER SAID he felt

ACCORDING TO Mrs.
McLaren, the Dames is a
national organization, and is
represented on most college
campuses throughout the nation.
In 1896, the first chapter of
Dames was established at
Harvard, the UF chapter was
formed in November of 1948,
Mrs. McLaren said.
Other events sponsored by the
Dames include a tea at the
residence of University President
StephenO'ConneQ for all new
students wives, and a Las Vegas
night.
The Las Vegas night is new
this year, and will include poker,
blackjack, dice and roulette, the
proceeds going to the club
treasury, Mrs. McLaren said.
The dance on Feb. 13 is $4
per couple. Tickets can be
bought in advance through Mrs.
McLaren, or at the door.

students should be used for the
jobs because the money for their
salaries come from the parking
decal Fees which students pay
for. Also he felt there should be
more opportunities for part time
employment for students.

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Wednesday, February 10,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Os the two women, Mrs.
Francis Griffith is still working
on a full time basis.
Mrs. Linda Kite, the other
women who replaced the
students last week, has quit. She
has already been replaced.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

Hodges To Give Up Chairmanship

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligrtor Staff Writer
Comprehensive English
Chapman ~(CEH) Dr Jpeg
Hodges has asked fQfedtejoJffltfftn
from his
order to return to teaching.**
Hodges, who has been
chairman of the CEH
department for the past seven
years, has been thinking of
resigning on and off for a
couple of years.
I WAS more involved with
teaching students, Hodges said,

By CAROL BRADY
INTO THE DEPTHS; The Florida Speleological Society will hold a
meeting and slide show tonight. The cavers will gather in Union Room
347 at 7 p.m. For further information call 378-3010.
BRADBURY FANS: Science Fiction Club meets every Wednesday
night at 8 p.m. in Union Rm. 150 (off main cafeteria) to swap books
and discuss authors. Contact Nick Adams at 378-7015, after 6 p.m.
TRANSCENDENTAL BLISS: Krishna House has a free daily food
program featuring East Indian vegetarian love delecacies. Everyone is
invited to partake at noon.
PICK IT, CRICKET: There will be crickett practice Feb. 13 at 2 p.m.
on Alice Field. The players are also looking for a manager for the
Crickett Club, anyone interested should get in touch with Dr. Chow at
372-2224. <
CHICAGO'S NUMBER ONE: William Kuntsler will speak at Santa Fe
Jr. College S.E. campus at 8 pjn. Music will be provided by RGF and
MUDCRUTCH. Donation is $ 1.
A ROSE 15...: Rose Community Center Concert will feature
brotherhood, celebration, and a film from the Atlantic Pop
Festival at the University Auditorium at 8 p.m. Donation is 50 cents.
FOREIGN FLICKS: The CIO will sponser free International films
tonight in the Union Auditorium at 5 and 9 p.m. Films will also be
shown Thursday night in the Medical Center Auditorium at 5:30 and
8:30 p.m. There will be documentaries from China, India, and various
travel films.

VALENTINE
I SWEETHEART
I SPEC/AL I
I Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday I
I I
I Buy one sundae I
I get the second one FREE! I
I Chocolate, strawberry, pineapple, 1
I butterscotch or hot fudge 1
1 1802 W. University Ave. 372-6820 VV^^r
I 1430 S.W. 13th Street 378-1656 I
Food to Go Indoor Service Curb Service 'y I

I
:i7ve been thinking of
'*resigning on and off for a
administrative duties.
- Dr. James Hodges $
.v.v.v.v.':
but I had to forsake them
because of my administrative
duties.
In a letter to University

College Dean, Franklin A.
Doty, Hodges asked to be
officially released from all
administrative duties to return as
| f f *sfef r ao
" t vToJ2iri tfbdd liiooi /lick
dne of the projects Hodgis:*
will work on after his release will
be a book concerning family
relationships as expressed by
modem dramatists. He says I

Iquautyfurnitu^
I AND AUCTION I
I RETAIL SALis MON-SAT I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
I 7:30 TILL- I
m 441 So. AT WILLISTON CUT-OFF I
I 372-3991 I

SHOWING TONIGHT?]
| ENT PRICE IN I
It. J
PIT ai d the PENDULU^
I plus Road Runner Cartoons I
I SHOW TIMES OC a, j I
I 7:15, 9:05, 10:55 PM ZJy ad m ISSIOn |
presented by Student Government Production
I Complete the evening with our I
Dinner Specials I
I GOOD 4:30 to 7 PM I
I ituXflietU dpecio^
I Radian styfie spaghetti uttii meat sauce, quoted cheese. tossed I
j safiad bout, choice of saCad dtessinq. qauftc b/tead.OftA I
I plus I
I^^^^^Delmonic 0 Stcok I
| l^||ljj7/ French Fries $1.15|

did not have much time for
research while 1 was chairman.
MEANWHILE A search and
screen committee has been
q<&ctecHhy
-t &ahq
*>H t h e cJMfihlt recommend a chairman to
Dean Doty.
The UF faculty members
working on the committee are
Professors Raymond Beime,

H SPEAKER A H
RIES 1 H
. Dell, who teaches I m
lish Department, will l
levision script which
The reading is on I
11 at 7:30 p.m. in I
s. Sponsored by J. I

Robert Bowers, Philipp
Bradshaw, William Childers,
Fredrick Gehan, Gerald
Langford, and John Penrod, all
representatives of the
" Department oftoMfaTWsfte
'English.
n ,'/ *t£ oft A 't
Thougli the members of the
committee have been selected
they have neither assembled
together nor started working on
selecting a new chairman.



Santa Fes ASU To Present
Black History Programs

By KATHY ROBERTS
AlVipraOf vHRi VfrtMr
i -
The Afro Student Union
(ASU) of Seats Fe Junior
College is sponsoring Black
History Week** this week for the
promotion of pride in lid
culture, art and Institutions.
; * :J. v'"
i ' JV *'
As an event which is held
sonusy nationwide Black
History Week** originated in
1940 by Carter C. Wilson, a
- - 1. 1.
HACK IllllOfiHL
It was desiened to cslsbtite
the whole eaence of black
experience which is wrapped up
in our jazz, poetry and raUgion
says usvw nom, instructor oi
black American history at Santa
Fe.
v .* 0 ..
The week's activities began
Sunday with a variety show, an
Afro fashion review and a Mack
poetry reading.
Tonight the Black Student
UPD To Get
New Dress
Uniforms
By JIM SHULER
Atliprtor Writer
Lt. Dudley Goulden,
education and training officer of
the University Police
Department (UPD) said Tuesday
officers will soon be performing
their duties in a new soft dress
uniform.,
Goulden said the new
uniform, which is simply a
sport blazer, blue in color and
blue pants," will first be worn
by men in the training division,
UPD investigator and some front
office personnel.
IT'S BEEN USED around
the country for several years
now and we're going to try it
here for awhile and see the
reaction; we believe it will be
favorable.
The only visible identification
of the officers will be a blue and
orange patch worn on the blazer
with an insignia depicting two
alligators supporting a crest
upon which UF Police" will be
centered.
Goulden said that with the
new soft dress uniform, the
weapon will still be there, but
will be worn underneath the
sport blazer, and he expects
that more officers will soon be
uniformed in this fashion.

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES An ACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

Union at Gainesville High School
will present a play dealing with
black pride at 8 p.m. in the
Santa Fe Southeast Center.
Joseph Waller, the head of the
Junta of Military Organizations
CJOMO) wffl speak on Thursday
at 8 pjn. at the Southeast
MUpi*. Aocoromg to Horn,
JOMQlii the forerunner of afl
black organizations and aims to
Following the ipeech, and
held it the
- if j' r *\
** cnjuih ncapjjnn*
A pasada wifl to held on

H H*s Niv... of
( HID Hairgoods-Importers
Th SWINGER
A long, lush full bodied sho/der-length wig with bangs, wear it
flipped or under.
The new wig that fits your every mood. Masses Imi
of soft curls that can be worn down, up or in a >>
below the shoulder length cascade double-hand
Complete Styling Dept.
1L WORLD
f HAIRGOODS-IMPORTERS
\ CORNER 13th St & University
Tn e (across from flagler inn)
SASSOON GAINESVILLE
NEVER NEEDS SETTING Perfect For Class nDCUIft
Dates-Chnnse From the state* lamest nnalitw Other showrooms in Orlando UKfcN 10*7
hlTonndTdLJ JACKSONVILLE, TITUSVILLE. MON-SAT.
y DAYTONA BEACH 8t COCOA BEACH use your mastercharge
BANKAMERICARD OR

Friday commemorating certain
aspects of black history,
especially local black history,"
nom ttwi 1
Solidarity Day" sponsored
by the ASU and UFs Black
Student Union winds up the
week on Saturday at the Plaza of
the Americas, There will be
'/people rapping,
communicating, and helping
both blacks and whites seek
anevreis,** Hons said. We will
discussi what strategy and
methods will tost help our
destiny.

t> -
v r
' >
A NEW PROGRAM
OF INTEREST TO
MEN

Wmkmdmy, February 10,1971, The Florida Alligator, I

If You Didn't Hava A
Chance To Taka Basic
ROTC, You Can Stitt Taka
The Advanced Piuyvain
If you tta have boo yean
laftattha Unbranity. you may
qualify for this oaw 2-year
Army ROTC Program.
a Qualify for an officer's
couuuiariou ia2 yn.
gar nsatk
au?towSVSlalit! IT,,i<
a Fulfil your adMary
nVUgartna aMyna attire
Arty#
-

- i v. v # r
*_ +., -,*
For Crayiia luftamalfeoo
Contact ltd. tony, Kai* tl i.
Military Buffffag or raff
MIMS iTTltiMinaui

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

Gay Lib Strives To Protect
Homosexuals From Society

ViuVv /> *yvivVT
By WALTER E. RIVERS
Alligator Corrwpondant
Faggot is the worst word in
the English language.
At least it is to Judy Fee, an
officer in Tallahassees Gay
Liberation Front (GLF).
ACCORDING TO Miss Fee,
the word originated in mediaeval
times when homosexuals were
considered heretics. They
werent important enough, she
said, to be burned by themselves
so they were set aflame and used
to start the witchs fires.
Miss Fee and fellow GLF
officer Hiram Ruiz spoke last
week at UFs University
Auditorium in conjunction with
Accent.
Society pushes homosexuals
into a closet or into the gay
sub-culture, Ruiz said.
SOCIETY HAS refused to
believe that homosexuals exist.
We know we exist, he
continued And GLF is trying
to accurately educate society
about homosexuality.
In addition, said Miss Fee,
GLF is striving to stop society
from denying all people the
right of fulfilling themselves as
humans.
When we save gays from
being alienated, Miss Fee said,
weare saving them for society.
ACCORDING TO Ruiz and
Miss Fee, the reason it is hard
for people to admit to
themselves and their friends they
are homosexual is because they
do not fit into societys
expected roles.
Homosexuals can expect
physical attacks, unfair laws and
occupational exclusions, said
Ruiz. He pointed out that even
the federal government wont
hire homosexuals because they
are security risks.
He said that only one state,
Illinois, has repealed its laws
prohibiting homosexual acts
between two consenting adults.
The Florida statutes against
homosexuality, he continued,
refer to it as that abominable
crime against nature.
YOU GET extremely
paranoid, Ruiz said.
At the beginning of the
program, Julius Johnson,
president of the Gainesville
chapter of GLF, pointed out
that homosexuality has been a
taboo subject and most
people dont know anything
about it. The purpose of the
GLF program, he said, is to
allow you, the students, to

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY MMMM
I Kentucky Tried 4/kiiken |
214 IM.W. 13th St. M
m 376-6472 114 S.W. 34th St.
372-3649 M
I T 0 N x ER 9901
I 3 Pc. Chicken p M 19C fl
Mashed Potatoes ) l W
|_gg- bringi?6upon j

has ienoiz^sio
.frwo'wo SZ tzriifigK trno -too rd
understand what Gay Lib is.
EVEN FLORIDAS Board of
Regents feels that allowing GLF
members to speak on campus is
beyond freedom of speech,
Ruiz said.
Miss Fee, who is also a
member of Womens Lib was
asked if they support GLF.
She replied that Womens Lib
is not hung up over sexuality.
They feel, Miss Fee said, that
there are no limitations on them,
that they can have gay feelings
as well as straight feelings.
WE HAVE joined all
oppressed people and made their
demands ours, said Miss Fee.
The GLF members replied
that they felt no revulsion
towards the opposite sex; just no
sexual attraction.
Its not a question of being
turned off, said Ruiz, Its just
not being turned on.
MEN HAVE groovy bodies
and I like them. Ive tried sex
with men but it doesnt have the
added dimensions of sex with
other women, said Miss Fee.
GLF is really attempting to
play down the distinction
between homosexuality and
heterosexuality, explained Miss
Fee.
We want an honest
interaction, aii understanding,
not just toleration.
BESIDES TRYING to
educate society about
homosexuals, GLF also tries to
educate homosexuals about
themselves.
We struggled to accept our

ATTENTION STUDENTS!
BOV CM Do you wish there was a
y reliable way to get material
which is presented in a
lecture you missed because of
1 | Then we are announcing the
vmam open n * n eas,er
The Actual Current
% STUD-EASE %
LECTURE NOTES %
STUD-EASE Lecture Notes are taken from current lecture classes
and are available the day following the lecture presentation at 1730
W. University Ave.; next to the College Inn. The prices range from
19 cents to 39 cents depending upon the frequency of the lecture
meetings per week. Professional xerox copying also available.

.Htt if bK7 * 1 r rK 1 £*l i bmd
t yfimv V* .bobiib'ii tnoi
own homosexuality, said Ruiz,
adding >that GLF would
hopefully make it easier for
others to accept themselves by
getting rid of the myths.
Ruiz and Miss Fee asserted
that the old stereotypes of the
effeminate male and the
masculine female dont apply to
reality. Miss Fee cited an
experiment in California where
psychiatrists could not
differentiate the physical and
mental profiles of homesexuals
from a test group of
heterosexuals.
THE HOMOSEXUALS
tendency towards molesting
children has been blown way
out of proportion, Ruiz said.
Miss Fee cited Kinsey as saying
that gay people are less inclined
to commit violent acts than
heterosexuals.
As for homosexuals being
sick, Miss Fee said that the
only ones who have been tested
are those under psychiatric
treatment.
Naturally any psychologist is
going to find his patient sick,
she said, Os course!
FOLLOWING THE speeches,
five other GLF members joined
Ruiz, Johnson and Miss Fee on
stage to answer questions from
the thinly spread audience.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

V
>:
:
>:
:
>
%
<


j!
I

:
:
a. :
I i
?
I
5
;!
NANCY TWINKLE
; v
Betsi K. Snider, of Mansfield, Ohio, above, is playing the
comic lead of Nancy Twinkle in the Florida Players' production
of Rick Boseyan's award-winning, turn of the century musical
comedy "Little Mary Sunshine." The play opens at the H.O.
Constans Theatre Monday and tickets are still available at the
theatre's box office, open weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
For reservations call 392-1653. All seats will be reserved for the
production. Prices are 75 cents for UF students, $1 for all other
students and $1.50 for the general public. The Players urge you
to come and relax for an evening of fun and gaiety.

THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY
AND MONDAY
SPECIAL PURCHASE
FURi- LEG PANTS $7 QQ
SOLIDS AND PATTERNS t o
NYLON KNIT TOPS $ A aa
SHORT AND LONG 4.7 U
SLEEVES REG TO SB.OO
STORE WIDE __
CLEARANCE IO 50% more
OOMOI ScsHr X,
mew-' l I
RANK
AMERICARD THE MALL



Expresses
Its Views

WGGG Errs,
Runs Abortion
Message
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writar
An announcement for a Los
Angeles abortion clinic on
WGGG radio station Saturday
evening ran without the
knowledge of station officials.
WGGG Program Director Mel
Harrison said Monday the
announcement came with the
Charlie Tuna syndicated radio
program which originates in
California.
SUCH ANNOUNCEMENTS
are not prohibited by the law in
California. However, Florida
statutes prohibit the
disemination of information
about abortions.
It was not a purchased
announcement, it was a public
service announcement. 1 had no
idea it was going to run; it will
not ever run again, Harrison
said.
I will audition shows
thoroughly next time before
they come in, he said.
We did not sell it (the
announcement) and we did not
originate it, it came on a
syndicated program.
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWNI
4222 N W 13th ST. |

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writar
The UF faculty believes departmentalized testing
is unfair to verbally oriented students according to a
poll taken by the Self Study Office.
The poll was taken by a questionaire circulated
in November to all regular members of the faculty.
OfLthe 2250 questionaires distributed, 1242 were
reamed, out of the 122 questions included, 51
fottiid over 60% of those responding ih 'agreement
with each other.
TWO PARTS were included, the first, headed
Goals and Objectives, discussed issues pertaining
to the purposes of education, and the second,
entitled Attitudes, was primarily concerned with
university policy.
The faculty members were asked to answer the
inquiries on a one-to-five scale ranging from
extreme importance to no importance in
Goals and Objectives, and from strongly agree
to strongly disagree under the Attitudes
heading.
Question 42, which stated: Machine-scored
examinations fail to reward the verbally oriented
mind in comparison with quantitative and memory
orientations, was agreed with by 61 per cent of the
responses as opposed to 19 per cent disagreeing and

JBL Craftsmanship:
Technology or Art?
; *.*£ '
Excellence is an odd quality. It's so Today, these craftsmen continue to
easy to recognize and so difficult to perform to the most rigid standards any
attain. JBL craftsmen have been involved craftsman can submit to: those they
in the art of sound for more than a impose upon themselves.
and source, wood and
fabric, transducers and textures, all of it. JBL craftsmanship: Technology or art?
After all those years, they seem to have pjg ht
developed a knack for excellence.
60S N. MAIN I jj, GaineHfle*s largest electronics dealer. Ph. 37>-1562

20 per cent no opinion or no response.
MANY OTHER areas received a one-sided
response, including:
Academic credit should be given for
appropriate social or political activities or
participation in student government, for 13 per
cent against 77 per cent.
To an increasing extent, UF should become a
graduate, professional and upper division
university, for 64 per cent against 28 per cent.
;All research sos die 1 Department 6f Defense
should be eliminated from the campus, for 9 per
cent, against 79 per cent.
Students should be admitted by quotas to
assure proportionate representation by minority
groups for 14 per cent, against 79 per cent.
Students should have greater responsibility in
department, college and university educational
decisions, for 28 per cent, against 64 per cent.
Tenure and promotion should be based
largely on effectiveness in teaching rather than on
research and scholarly production, for 28 per cent,
against 63 per cent.
"There is a little more uniformity of faculty
opinion than I anticipated, said L.E. Grin ter,
diairman of the UF Self-Study Office; we now
have some measure of how the faculty feels,
otherwise youre just guessing.

WadfMMby, February 10,1#71, The Florida AMaator,

TJiere is a little more
uniformity of faculty
opinion than / anticipated;
ne now have some measure
of how the faculty feels
otherwise your just
guessing.
L.E. Grinter

Page 7



Page 8

I$JUb vV

he broad effects which can be obtained
£E3 by punishment in man and beast are the
increase of fear, the sharpening of the
ftl sense of cunning, the mastery of the
desires; so it is that punishment tames
man, but does not make him better.
- Nietzsche
EDITORIAL

A Hard-Line
Won't Get It
Wake up and smell the coffee, Buster is one of Ann
Landers favorite poo poos.
We think its time the Administration did just that.
After years of nebulous policies, non-policies, lenient
policies and no policies, the University has come up with a
new policy on drugs on campus. Its called the hard-line
policy.
The only trouble is that the hard-line policy can only do
more harm than good. Collecting names on a suspicion
basis smells of administrative paranoia and over-reaction.
An attempt to get tough with drug users will have the
same effect that The Untouchables had on boozers. You
just get more careful boozers.
Plus you alienate the Resident Advisor from his charges,
eliminating any kind of chance for an effective counseling
relationship.
We feel the administration can respond to the pressure
brought to bear without cracking down on the students.
The Corner Drug Store has allowed us a mere glimpse of
what can be done, but only a small percentage of those
using drugs have gone to the university-associated meeting
place.
If the administration really feels that it must have a
crackdown forcing the RA to be a residence hall guard, or
plastering housing drug policy over a plea, Come to the
Comer Duig Store No Hassles is not the answer.
If the administration does not want to alienate the
students further in their regard for the UF as a reactionary
body, it must reconsider its priorities. We feel the only road
out will be through further orientation of the student
towards corrective alternatives, rather than busting
through.
As housing officials have admitted, once a students name
is on a list and once the RA or administrator has
approached the student instead of the other way around,
the accused no longer has the opportunity or even the
chance to seek rehabilitative help. He has been tried,
convicted and sentenced for a crime he has no more reason
not to commit again, except, of course, for the threat of
further punishment.
Yep, Buster. Time to wake up and smell the coffee. Also
time for the University Administration to take a refresher
course in torts. Seems to us that accusing someone of a
criminal offense and communicating that accusation to
other people is basis for a libel action.

POETRY CORNER
:|: BY REG CROWDER §
:$ ?
g
/ walked through fields and stopped to sniff a rose,
walked further gazing at the clouds, tripped over a stump,
and broke my nose.
Your eyes so lovely oft move me to say,
Id like them a lot better, if they both went the same
way.
Who waits for me so patiently, caresses my face, cares for
me,
wakes me from sleep when the new day is found?
My basset hound. /

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

i=|3=FLUTED COLUMNS r- p
Love Gory 1
L 1 By JOHN PARKER=£===LI

There is a fine line between
the touching and the maudlin
Seymour said that being over
sentimental meant attaching
more tenderness to something
than god did. He was talking
about a cat in a movie that his
girl friend had gone all gooey
over. God surely attaches much
tenderness to a kitten, he
reasoned, but not to the point of
technicolor booties.
Love Story, alas, crosses
that fine line a little too often.
I DONT MIND sad things; I
dont even mind a writer
attempting to elicit a boo-hoo or
three from me. But I get
extremely nervous when I am
very aware that there is lurking
back of the script trying his
damndest to make me bawl.
And a guy who jumps up and
down when he (gosh wow)

Alligator Staff
Mariai Jedrusiak John Park*
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Stwi Strang
Wire Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the ausoicet of
the Board of Student Publications. auspices of
Editorial. Business. Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor. Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89
*
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

makes The Law Review is
straight out of 1955.
1 can get sad about someone
dying. I can get sad about a true
warm deep relationship ending. I
can even get sad about an
unfeeling father.
BUT A girl who calls her
husband Preppy and says
bullshit all the time is trying a
little too hard to be cute and
lovable.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

It's not that I was totally
unmoved. As a matter of fact,
the story leaves me ambivilent.
Haying in the snow with your
girl is great and fun and
beautiful. And so is making love
the first time because you care
and want to. And so is not ever
having to say youre sorry.
BUT THE whole thing is a
little reminiscent of the
Goldsburesque songs like
Honey where everybody dies
quickly and romantically in
about three stanzas accompanied
by a heavenly host, a few brave
words, and the Baja Marimba
Band.
Oh, I'm not just an old
toughie. And there were parts of
the story that were real and
touching.
But I resent having my tear
ducts raped.

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



- - ii,t ii n ..i. i .1
*, ..-
£y
I HEADERS FORUM
. ,.l

Plaza
EDITOR:
Two ideologies presented
themselves to students Saturday
on the Plaza of the Americas but
when they were through, few
people realized what had taken
place.
The International Society of
Krishna Consciousness, a
religious movement of Eastern
influence, displayed its chants
and wears as young coeds,
representing Humble Oil and
Refining Company, pursued
young men to sign that
companys credit card
applications.
As one girl noted, I make 20
cents for each person I get to
sign.
The Krishna people sat in a
circle a few feet away unaware
of the capitalist plot. Krishna
believes that each individual
should be encouraged to pursue
the things he does best.
The belief is contrary to the
capitalist feeling that
competition eventually produces
the best results, and that in the
long run, some individuals may
be pushed out because someone
found a better way to do the
job.
In the afternoon sun, the
Krishna robes and oriental
rhythms drew the eyes of many
curiousity seekers who couldnt
really help listening to the
mystical beat.
But the sounds gave way to
guitar playing and a beat of a
different kind, and the Krishna
people hussled away as quickly
and quietly as they had come.
The curiosity seekers broke up
into their own little groups. But
the capitalists continued to push
credit cards for Humble Oil.
On some weekend days, the
Krishna bring free food to the
Plaza which they serve to any
passer-by. The food, Prasadam,
is made of fruit, vegetables,
grains and spices and is served
with a stiff crust called Chapati.
On some occasions, the Krishna

WELL OH YEAH?
the alligator fights back
The Letter The Reply
too the editors:
EDITOR*: 4 if you wish to print this SOME peeples say
thft ali r that oT^ai Whl* in flocks
In response to a guest tot to all probability nught QF weathering gibbles
COLUMN tot had neither the dissolve. ur
magnificense of the Greeks; nor solutions and compond the Makes more cents
any real foundation (in terms truth
of a Freudian Phalliic Wish & ton a thousand ARABIAN skunks
Fullfilment). consequences whfleothers thinkits cool
The Gay Lib Front (and/or) (<*> of th mnocent h
Rear been deleted in order to protect to
i. r ip for two the innocent, at least until the rite
exLntlto. reasons: next of kin are notified). all
1. Because it is over
2. Because its Fun **
YOURS TRULY,
THE CLOSET /I damnplace.
I'- /f : LfmT Naw
ps: I know it might sound strange m i/JyL j p
but; rationalizations are ~ J £A
And Intellectual Poppycock I / x'J T*
can only be smoked, / ' r

people have a raison cake called
Krishna bread.
Both groups may reappear on
the Plaza, but Saturday
afternoons event may
accidentally have demonstrated
two idiologies in present day
life.
While the capitalists scurry
around for monetary gain and
public recognition for their
product, the common and
somewhat disinterested folk are
content to sit and listen to
whatever goes on.
Krishna may outlive Humble
Oil, for the Capitalists are always
out to make a buck, and Krishna
accepts people for what they
are.
\
Thats good as far as
ideologies go, but what happens
to the individual who isnt
interested in either one.
TIM STERLING
i"
Justice
EDITOR:
It was sad to read about our
poor fun-loving, All-American,
fraternity, hero types and the
harsh punishment they
received. My guess is, though,
that it would have been even
sadder to read about if they had
been ordinary, black, non-frat
mortals; especially if they had
given the lip to the investigating
cop that our frat heroes did.
SAMUEL L. CROUCH, 3 BA
People Power
EDITOR:
Last Tuesday night during a
news blackout in Laos,
representatives from the
Veterans for Peace gave an
informative briefing on the

wmmaMKmwooi CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
9
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history of colonialism in Laos.
The information was compiled
from Newsweek and Time
magazines. The following day an
article appeared in the Tampa
Tribune reporting that a
communist and communist
sympathizers Dave, and Bishop
had been fired and equal time
was demanded (for what is
unknown). The boys were in
fact fired and then rehired again
on Friday with the following
order NO LIVE INTERVIEWS
AND ALL TAPES MUST BE
SUBMITTED TO A
LISTENERS PANEL (FASCIST
censorship)
These are the latest hapenings
but certainly not the only ones.
We must seize the time. Like
water we must flow, filling in
the gullies, and consuming all
our obstacles. All POWER TO
THE PEOPLE!
PEOPLES NEWS SERVICE

I Turn-On I
Hang-Up

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Writer
\
TURN-ON: The movie Five
Easy Pieces* starring Jack
Nicholson (of Easy Rider).
If the film industry is dying
like they say then it is
dying well with movies like this.
HANG-UP: The dullness and
redundancy of Cosmopolitan.
Its not a magazine for women
its a sex manual for morons.
TURN-ON: William
Goldmans latest book, The
Season. Written with his usual
wit, this book examines the
1968-69 Broadway season giving
the reader a truly revealing,
sometimes appalling look at
show' biz. Im sure he didnt
make any friends with this book,
but my hope is that he
influenced a lot of people.
HANG-UP: As Oscar Levant
would say: There are two
things I hate to do go to bed
at night and get up in the
morning.
i
TURN-ON: Author Harry
Crews.. .right here on campus.
HANG-UP: David Suskind.
Watch his show for just five
minutes and youll see he has
complete arthritis of the mind.
The impression that he would
like to leave you with is that he
is the unbiased commentator.
However, his condescending,
patronizing attitudes on
anything that rubs him the
wrong way obviously shows

Wednesday,

through even with his weak,
sweet smile and smooth,
understanding voice.
TURN-ON: Watching the sun
rise at the beach.. .Ed-- St.
Vincent Millay was right..it
does come up dripping like a
bucket full of g01d...
HANG-UP: Missing the
opening credits of a movie.
TURN-ON: Tapestry -a
new album. Songs written and
sung by Don Mdean. Emily
Dickinson said that you know
you dig a poem when the top of
your head explodes (Im
paraphrasing, kids) and, this is
the power that Don Mcleans
songs have.
HANG-UP: First dates: So
whats your major?
PERENNIAL HANGUP:
Dieting! The biggest annoyance
is when thin people complain
about being fat or when thin
people complain about being
skinny. (Ill never understand
anyone complaining about being
too thin!)
TURN-ON: Rediscovering
Adlai Stevensons words of
wisdom: If pain did not exist
there would be no call for
sympathy or human or divine.
It does exist, and therefore
sorrow is in the world, and
therefore love goes on its tireless
quests.

Page 9



Page 10

>, Tfc Rwfch Afflptnr, Wdw>dy, February 10,1971

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SILVERMAN'S
''Young
Edward ian"
reminisces
Victorian ages of
high collars,
gathered sleeves,
and fitted waists
in this lavender
arnel dress from
S i I ver man's.
Mode led by
Jacqui.
COLONY SHOP
How about trying
a soft brown
Stripe creation by
Ferell of Texas to
ooof off those
hot summer days
to come. Total
price only $22.
Modeled by Judy.
i

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MAAS BROTHERS
Tanya is really in
the ethnic scene
in this Down at
the Farm Look"!
It's a feme nine
Farmer's
Daughter dress
good for any
occasion.
SEARS
This smartly
styled double
knit polyester
pantsuit comes
alive in the
season's nicest
tones. Sara
models for Sears
Junior Bazaar.



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belk-lindsey
Delsie Hill is
modeling an
orange jumpsuit
made by Trissi.
You will find it at
Belk Lindsey in
the Sportswear
Department.
FIGURE FAIR
Have a sweet
sweet look in this
puffed sleeve
gown with the
Young Victorian
look. Nylon
Tricot with
beaded lace trim.
Ruffles at the
hem. Available in
long and short
lengths. Add the
robe and you
have a lovely
matched set.
Colors in aqua or
purple. Modeled
by Debbie.

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SUSAN SCOTT
Whether long or
short They're j
flowered, frilly,
and feminine.
Modeled by
Kathy and Sue.
Yours from Susan
Scott
WILSON'S
-r'
Helen Singleton
models a knit
pantsuit, just
right for party or
play. It and a
wide assortment
of similar styles
come in a variety
of exciting bright
and vivid colors.
Only sl7 at the
Young Junior
department in
Wilson's Depart Department
ment Department Store.

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I Layout by Linda Sam I
photographs by Phil Cope Charlotte Green

Wadnaaday. Fabruary 10.1971. Tha Florida AMgator.

|§!|i 1111 /
I
;

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Wednesday, February TO, 1971

ROBERT MAUTZ
.. .regent chancellor

*
Save Our Trees Presented
By Jewish Student Center

By DOUG LYNES
Alligator Cormpondcnt
Save our trees will be the
message of Hillel, the Jewish
student center when members
plant a tree on the Reitz Union
lawn today at 12:30, said Hillel
President Mark Schleifstein.
Hillel will sponsor a rally to
celebrate Tu BiShevat, the
Jewish Arbor Day, which marks

THE BATTLE OF ALGIERS
_ directed by GIL^jONTECORVO
This stunning and starkly realistic re-enactment of the rebellion against the
French beween 1954 and 1957 is the well deserved winner of eleven
international awards, including the Golden Lion (Best Picture) at Venice.
Pontecorve began his career as a documentary film-maker and his training
in that field ia 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 almost 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
Intamotionol Weak.

Deans Request Provision Change

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF Council of Deans has requested a change
. in two of the proposed provisions of the composite
articulation agreement now up for acceptance by
the state university system and the junior colleges of
the state of Florida.
The changes are an attempt to treat UF students
and junior college transfers equally.
THE PROPOSED agreement calls for a junior
college transfer students grade point average to be
computed only from the last mark received in a
course that is repeated.
This would be contrary to present UF policy
which calls for the grades of all work attempted to
be used in computing the grade point average
according to UF Vice President for Academic
Affairs Frederick W. Conner. In a letter sent to
Chancellor Robert B. Mautz, dated Dec. 21 1970,
Conner said the UFs position is stated that to
accept that provision would do violence to the
Universitys own internal admissions policies to its
upper division colleges.
Another provision of the agreement which the
UF takes exception to is Division 1, Section 4,
which reads, Lower division programs in all state
institutions enrolling freshmen and sophomores may
offer introductory courses which permit the student
to explore the principal professional field of
specializations that can be pursued at the

the beginning of spring in Israel,
said Program Coordinator Harry
Eisenberg.
THIS HOLIDAY has become
more significant because of the
successful reforestation projects
in Israel, Schleifstein said.
Rabbi Michael Monson will
open the ceremony and speak on
traditions of Tu BiShevat and
conservation projects in Israel.

Dr. Robert G. Stanley,
forestry professor, will speak on
conservation problems and
forest protection, said
Environmental Action Group
President Hal Barcey.
Everyone is invited to come
and share apples and oranges and
help plant the trees by throwing
a shovel of dirt in a hole in the
ground for the trees, Eisenberg
said.

16055 W 13th St. Qreshams 16th Drugs 376-2568 I
For Valentines Day, a gift to cherish.. Assorted candies in the heart-shaped
box, By Whitman^Russel Stover, and Nunnallys, The Candy of the South. o>!il v r

baccalaureate level.
THESE introductory courses shall be adequate
in content to be fully counted toward the
baccalaureate degree for students continuing in such
a professional field of specialization. The
determination of the major course requirements for
a baccalaureate degree, including courses in the
major taken in lower division, shall be the
responsibility of the state university awarding the
degree.
UF POSITION is that the last two sentences of
this provision are contradictory, in that if the
professional courses taken at the junior colleges are
to be the counterpart of UF courses, it will be
extremely difficult for the UF to execute the
position which is called for in the last sentence.
The wording that the Council of Deans would
like to have this provision changed to read,
Pre-professional and professional courses taken at
junior colleges may be counted as credit toward
overall graduation requirements, but may be used to
satisfy pre-professional and professional course
requirements of the individual colleges only when
parallel to pre-professional and professional courses
required at the UF and only where such courses are
permitted to be taken in the first two years at the
UF.
Discussion about these provisions will continue
between representatives of the state university
system and representatives of Floridas junior
colleges, with a resolution hoped for in the near
future.

LARGEST SELECTION Os
PHONO NEEDLES IN GAINESVILLE
M% m m
319 N.W. 13th ST MOW-SAT 10 AM-9:30 PM PHONE 378- 2331

W
To accept one of the
provisions would do
violence to the University's
own internal admissions
policies to its upper division
colleges.
- Frederick Conner



SG Report Sent To Regents For Review

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
In response to an investigation
of student governments of
Floridas state universities by the
Board of Regents, a report was
sent to Tallahassee by UFs
Student Government reviewing its
activities at UF.
The Board of Regents staff
will condense the information
and present it to the regents.
THERE HAVE been more
controversial speakers at the
universities this year and the
presidents of the student
governments have been involved
in more activities, Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder
stated as part of the reason for
the investigation.
Uhlfelder thinks the Board of
Regents will find that UFs SG is
Escapee
Display
To Open
By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Correspondent
Ten members of the UF
Cuban Federation of Students,
some who escaped to Florida in
rafts, have set up a 20-poster
display illustrating the attempts
of Cubans to escape their island.

Since the Cuban Revolution
began in 1959, nearly 15,000
refugees have been recorded by
the United States Coast Guard as
leaving Cuba unofficially.
IN BOATS or rafts made of
inner tubes and wood and
propelled by oars or small sails,
men, women and children have
fled their homeland.
The display will be set up on
the Plaza of the Americas today
through Feb. 12.
We want to show the truth
about Cuba, Manuel Reyes,
President of the Federation,
said.
PHOTOGRAPHS,
ARTICLES and statistics reveal
the true stories of those who
risked their lives trying to
escape from Cuba, Reyes said
Such escapes meant building
and concealing a craft, deceiving
the coastal patrols and setting
ut across 100 miles of sea
toward Florida.
A raft utilized by six Cuban
youths in their escape will also
be displayed.
Members of the Federation
will be available to answer
questions and distribute
handouts concerning Cuban
escapees.
Cuba is not a paradise,
Reyes said, Come and see what
h s really like.

larger than those at other state
universities, partly because it has
more students.
The report states the amount
of student involvement at the
administrative level of the UF,
summarizes SG sponsored
activities, and gives a financial
statement.
thirty-nine
UNIVERSITY committees
involve 141 students, but the
students are outnumbered on
the decision-making committees
by faculty two or three to one,
according to the report written
by Uhlfelder.
The SG is the legitimate voice
of the students and is
responsible to UF President
Stephen OConnell and the
student body at semi-annual
elections, Uhlfelder said. The
total vote for the last spring
election was 7508 of which 60
per cent of the votes went to
so-called liberal candidates, 36
per cent to moderates and four
per cent to the conservatives
according to the report.
Over 400 students participate

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Bp
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STEVE UHLFELDER
... reviewing activities
in Student Government in
providing functions and
activities for the UF community.
ACCENT, A YEAR long
speakers program, brought Rev.
Ralph Abernathy, Gen. Lewis B.
Hershey, Abbie Hoffman, Dr.
Nathan Wright, and others to UF
this year, while Ravi Shankar,
Joan Baez, the National Ballet of
Washington, and pianist Malcolm

Fraeger appeared as part of the
cultural series. SG also sponsors
all programming for the
Rathskeller on campus.
SG in conjunction with
Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored
Celebration, a festival of the arts
during the spring. Other SG
programs include Pulse, a public
opinion poll program, SCORE,
an educational reform
commission, Samson, a
community involvement
program, and Gator Loan Fund,
a financial assistance program
which raises money for student
loans.
The SG Department of
Consumer Affairs is preparing a
student discount program for
the Gainesville community. A
draft information center, a
student book exchange, and
information booths on campus
are supplied by SG.
THE INTRAMURALS
program is sponsored by SG and
a police liaison committee meets
regularly with the University
Police Department.
The report continued to list

*y. t, iszi-Th, ipimw.

more activities of SG.
In the financial aspect,
Uhlfelder told the Board of
Regents that SG feels it has a
major responsibility to the
student body to maintain a
minimum level of expenditure in
order to prevent further increase
in tuition costs.
SG HAS attempted to base its
priorities around academic
reform (curriculum, college,
pass-fail), more student control
over student activities and
getting more students involved
in community service, according
to the report.
Uhlfelder told the Board pf
Regents in the report that SG
official have been spending at
least one night a week in the
dorms in order to find out what
the students problems are. A
student complaint booth has
been set up.
Uhlfelder ended the report by
stating that in order for
campuses to have an effective
government structure they need
to give SG more real authority
with all campus activities.

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

World

Demonstrators Call
For Stanford Strike
STANFORD, Calif. (UPI)
Anti-war demonstrators, calling
for a general stoke.,of the
Stanford University 7 campus,
T uesday threatened a third
straight day of protests and
violence over the South
Vietnamese invasion of Laos.
A warning against coercion
Monday by President Richard W.
Lyman was answered with the
activists taking over the Student
Union and besieging a meeting
of a university trustee
committee.
A few hours after Lyman
issued a statement warning the
general public is writing off the
entire antiwar movement
because of the actions of a
violent few, about 300
demonstrators massed outside
the graduate business school,
blocking entry to a room where
the trustee committee was
meeting.
The demonstration produced
no property damage, in contrast
to a rampage of window windowsmashing
smashing windowsmashing Sunday night which
caused $13,500 in damages.
Bill Proposes King's
Birthday As Holiday
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Sixty-nine house members
introduced Tuesday a bill to
designate Jan. 15, birthday of
the late Martin Luther Kin Jr., as
a national holiday. The chief
sponsor was Rep. John Conyers
Jr., D-Mich., who introduced a
similar measure shortly after the
civil rights leader was
assassinated in 1968.
Carswoll Named
To Federal Agency
WASHINGTON (UPI) G.
Harrold Carswell, whose
Supreme Court nomination was
rejected by the Senate exactly
10 months ago, was appointed
Monday by President Nixon to
an independent federal agency
that studies government
rulemaking and investigative
procedures.
The President named
Carswell, a Tallahassee, Fla.,
lawyer, to a three-year term
without pay on the Council of
the Administrative Conference
of the United States.
He will succeed Whitney N.
Seymour, U.S. Attorney for the
Southern District of New York,
whose term has expired.
Carswell was a judge on the
sth UJS. Circuit Court of
Appeals when Nixon nominated

Reitz Union
Games Area
Will Be Closed
Due to the Regional Games Tournament ( the
Reitz Union Games Area will be dosed from
6:00 pm Thursday to 6:00 pm Friday and
Saturday 9:00 am to 12:00 noon.
Anyone Interested lit Watching The
Toeritemeets Is Welcome.

him to the Supreme Court.
After long and heated debate,
the Senate refused April 8 by a
vote of 51 to 45 to approve his
nomination. Soon afterward he
fcn candidate,, fQ£ .the
, R am* b A|ca % )£ s.e n$ to *ia 1
nomination from Florida, but
was defeated in a primary
election.
Israel To Rict Offer
To Reopen Canal
MIDEAST (UPI) Premier
Golda Meir will reject Egypt's
demand for a pullback of Israeli
troops from the Suez Canal but
will renew her government's
offer to permit the waterway to
be reopened provided Israeli
shipping is not barred, Israeli
newspapers said Monday.
Mrs. Meir is scheduled to give
Israel's response Tuesday to
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's proposal last Thursday
to open the canal, dosed since
the June 1967 war, if Israeli
troops withdraw from the east
bank.
In Cairo, Egyptian officials
said dredging could be
completed and the canal made
operational in four to six
months if Israel agreed to
Sadat's terms.
17,000 Men Asked
For March Draft Call
WASHINGTON ( UPI) The
Defense Department Tuesday
asked that the draft call for
March be the same as for the
two previous months 17,000
men, all for the Army.
The Selective Service calls for
the first three months of the
year will total about the same as
for the first quarter of 1970, and
about half the total for the
corresponding quarter of 1969.
Defense Department
spokesman Jerry W. Friedheim
said, however, he expected the
total for 1971 to be somewhat
lower than the 163,500 men
drafted in 1969.
Protesters Arrested
Entering Embassy
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Anti-war protestors tried to
force their way into the South
Vietnamese Embassy Monday
but were arrested almost
immediately.
A group of 14, who were
identified as from Philadelphia
but apparently with no official
name, gathered in front of the

-iH -iH

embassy building at midmoming
to protest the South Vietnamese
operation in Laos.
A spokesman at the embassy
said that eight of the group then
entered asking to
see
being done* other? of the group
outside chained the embassy
gates shut.
Police arrived only minutes
later, cut the chain and arrested
those who were inside, the
official reported.
He said the protestors did not
resist the police nor did they
threaten any of the embassy
personnel.
Connally Confirmed
Treasury Secretary
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Former Texas Gov. John B.
Connally, a protege of Lyndon
B. Johnson and an advocate of
vitally different" policies to
combat inflation and
unemployment, won the
Senate's quick, undebated
confirmation Monday as
secretary of the Treasury.

The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions .
V
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
Y *.
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 White leather,
3921680

Wrap-Up

The aggressively outgoing
ConaUy will succeed
David M. Kennedy former
Chicago bank president who has
occupied the Treasury post for
two years.
Connally, a conservative
Democrat whose association
with former President Johnson
stretches back over three
decades, will become the fourth
new face in the cabinet of extra
dimension which President
Nixon put together in 1968.
Approval of the nomination
came on a voice vote without a

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word of debate and with only a
few senators present.
Although some liberal
Democrats have expressed
private misgivings about putting
a close associate of Texas oil
industry in charge of the
department which formulates
tax policy, none spoke out
publicly.
Opposition to the
appointment on conflict conflictof-interest
of-interest conflictof-interest grounds faded last
week after Connally testified
before the Senate Finance
Committee.



j I

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San Francisco
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WASHINGTON (UPI) An
18-year-old college freshman
told five Senators Monday they
had betrayed the Constitution,
committed hypocrisy and
engendered the hatred of young
people by forcing them to fight
in Vietnam.
Sen. Strom Thurmond,
(R-S.C.), walked out of the
hearing.
THE EVERETT, Wash.,
youth, Peter Knutson, a student
at Stanford University, appeared
before the members of the
Senate Armed Services
Committee to demand an end to
the draft.
Things would be different, he

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Youth Blasts Draft

Earthquake Shakes California

said, if the legislators were
given an Ml 6 and told to lead
the first wave.
Midway in Knutsons
testimony, Thurmond left, but
Sen. John C. Stennis, D-Miss.,
the chairman, remained and told
the neatly dressed youth, whose
red hair covered his ears and
neck, that it was great to live in
a country where a man can come
here in honesty and candor.
HE ASKED THE senators
what they would have done if
America had entered World War
II on Hitlers side.
Would you have blindly said
My Country Right Or Wrong

WORST IN 38 YEARS

LOS ANGELES (UPI) The
worst earthquake in 38 years
struck Los Angeles Tuesday,
;p^^ iri rdnhing from
their 1 hprtisiiLpini'cis'buildiilgs
collapsed, overhead fell
onto freeways and broken gas
mains set off fires.
Fifteen people were known
dead, seven of them patients in a
veterans hospital near Olive
View north of the city and 80
were trapped in the rubble of
one wing.
Scores were injured and
hospitals reported dozens of
heart attack cases. Property
damage was in the millions. All
Los Angeles City and County

and fought to preserve that
barbaric German regime? Or
would you have gone to prison
or Canada rather than
compromise your ideals?
**************
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
***************

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

public schools were closed.
THE DEATH TOLL was small
in view of the violence of the
quakld tall buddings
1 swaging? jtfau* '#*'- wfodoWs
showering infd'the stitefetSdams
suffering cracks, chimneys
toppling and airport runways
buckling.
The sharp rolling temblor
began at 5:59 a.m. PST and
lasted for more than a minute.
It knocked out the
seismograph at the California
Institute of Technology, but it
was measured at /Other centers at
almost 7 on the Richter scale.
THE SHOCK WAS centered
near Newhall 40 miles north of
downtown Los Angeles but was
felt from Fresno, 200 miles to
the north, to the Mexico border
130 miles south and as far east
as Las Vegas.
Thousands of people among
greater Los Angeles 7 million
residents ran into the streets in
their nightclothes in the
predawn darkness and others fell

iDaiiy entree special 52{ & p|
Daily pastry special 19$ I
I Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play

Wednesday, February 10,1971, The Florida Alligator,

to the floor and prayed while
lamps crashed, cupboards spilled
their china and swimming pools
* : 4o Jhfcdmx - 1
quake
hit, said Greenlee a state
police officer who lives in
Newhall, a town of 5,000 and
one of the hardest hit.
IVE LIVED IN California
all my life but this was the
hardest quake Ive ever felt. It
scares you. My wife and I ran to
get the kids and got them under
a desk in a spot where die house
is structurally sound.
My sons 4 and 3 were
frightened and couldnt
comprehend what was going on.
They wanted to know why the
windows were shaking.
The Van Norman Dam, west
of the town of San Fernando,
was cracked and hundreds of
people were evacuated from
their homes in a nine-mile area
to the south of the reservoir as
water began leaking through the
embankment.

Page 15



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
Musical Instrument Speakers 100
watt rms university bass with 2
high-frequency hums, handmade, 4
yr warranty, cheap: call 392-8922
(A-st-76-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2946
(local) (A-16t-SS-p)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-pl ~
1969 HONDA 350 very good,
Includes extra parts and helmet,
8500, or -best offer. Call Tom
392-7003 76-p)
. .. i
Yamaha 305 1969 excetenf
condition. Luggage rack windshield
and 2 helmets. 8550 firm, cash.
392-0731 or 372-2119 (A-6!-77-p)
- HONDA 450 1969 Excellent'
condition very clean. Extra exhausts
6 other accessories. Call 378-6252
after sp.m. (A-3t-78-p)
1966 FORD LTD full power 8650
call 376-4077 (A-3t-78-p)
Scott 342-c 110 watt FM-Receiver
stHt under warranty 8300 new, yours
for 8200 call Herb 373-3615
(A-st7op)
Tape rec. Sony 530 good cond has
amp and spkrs, 140.00 of best also
surfboard 6'4", textured deck, lllbs,
good condition, 50.00 call 378-2841,
Jay (A-3t-78*p)
TREAT YODRSELFI Visit area's
most beautiful and complete sporting
goods store. Low prices. 808
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 8100 brand new, asking
875 or best offer. 376-6131
(A-4t-79-p)
1969 Honda 50 exc cond 480 actual
miles, elec start, helmet O book rack
Incl. 8150 cash call 373-2877
(A-3t-78-p)
Stereo tapes 8-track 0 cassettes Now
at a special low price of $3.50 for
any 2 albums on one tape. Call
Jonathan at 373-3611. (A-st-80-p)
70 Triumph Bonnlville excellent
condition must see to appreciate runs
tike a charm 1150 or best offer. Call
392-9973 or 373-2426 (A-2t-80-p)
GUITAR STRINGS: Close Out Sale
81.25 and $1.75 While they last
Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th St.
(A-st*Bo*p)
SALE: 8 track blanks 80-minutes
FULLY GUARANTEED 12 for
$20.00 Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th
St. (A-st-80-p)
Twin bed with frame very good
condition $20.00 Call 376-3771
(Ann) (A-3t-80-p)
1970 Triumph 650 Trophy perfect 2
mo old $llOO 372-0380 Mike 1968
Triumph 650 Trophy, good running
good looking $750 372-0380 Steve
(A-3t*Bo-p)
Stero equipment Benjamin Micracord
7-70 turntable sansultr7o7A stero
tuner and amp Sony 250 tape deck
criterion 200 A speakers SSOO
373-4311 (A-st-80-p)

ian
I Trit>>w 378-2434 fc T | m V HI
James Caan-Anjanette Comer-Jack Albertson
Carrie Snodgress Arthur Hill PWMSIQN*'rtCHStCOIOR' > fRI I

nveensjir,pieces]
£ AT: 2:06 3:58 5:50 7:45 9:45 t

Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

FOR SALE
8-track car stereo plus several tapes.
$45 call 376-0642 or 392-2000 ask
for Grady (A-3t-80-p)
FISHER 450 tx STEREO
RECEIVER: 50 watts rms per
channel 175 watts peak power 6
mo. old-call after 5:00 376-5367 or
Stop by 4001 NW 13th pi (A-st-80-p)
Stereo: Ampex cassette with spkrs. 2
Fisher spkrs.; BSR turntame.
Together or separately. All new.
SSOO value-only $370. 378-9192
(A-3t-80-p)
Share or sublease apL vary reas. 2
bedrth. aH conveniences available
now If share must be female. Call
378-6496 (B-3t-79-p)
Sublet one room apt for guy kitchen
facility util, and cable TV included
$76 can 373-3105 (B-79-st-p)
i .* i>iiiil*l I | m i
1 bedroom air cond.-f urnished apt. 1
block from campus 110.50/me. plus
utilities. Available Fab 16. cad
392-3451 for Gait. (B-st-79-P)
Roommate needed for La Mancha
Apt. Super neaLroommatas $75 per
month everything Included. Phone
373-2208 (B-21-79-P)
Mate 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. 885/htonth,
plus utilities. Call 373-3493 or
376-3056 (B-St-76-p)
Male roommate wanted to share two
bedroom Unlv. Gard. Trace apt. bldg.
714 apt 101 848 mo. 1/3 utilities,
call 378-8993 after 4pm (B-st-77-p)
Need 2 conservative roommates
LaMancha. Available June. Call Lori
378-8337 (B-80-3t-p)
Two female roommates wanted
beginning of Spring qtr. Landmark
Apts. Call 372-6513 aftar 5:00 p.m.
(Br3t-78-p)
Sublet furnished 1 bedroom (twin
beds) apartment; air conditlonad, gas
heat, patio. 8130 mo. Immediate
occupancy. 376-8626 1918 SW 14th
Terrace (B~lot-80-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished
apartment air cqndttioned pool only
$l6O/mo. available March 1 call aftar
6:00 prn 378-0796 (B-3t-80-p)
Must sublet Gatortown apt. 126 2
bedroom call 378-1728 available
Immediately (B-3t-80-p)
WANTED
Female grad student searching for
roommate. Townhouse nr. campus
$75 par mo + % util must like
puppies call 373-3108 aftar 6:30
soon I (C-s*-78-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.
(C-7t-80-p)

WANTED
Male roomate part!me (weekdays
only) new trailer 6 miles from
campus 840 mo. 1/3 utilities call
before 11:30 AM 373-1925
(C-st-76*p)
: ...... ...,
Roomate Wanted Own bedroom In
3 bedroom house. Close to campus.
870 per month utilities included. Call
373-1575 (C-st-77-p)
2 male roommates wanted Large 4
bdrm house 2W bath fireplace central
heat privacy TV 42.50 per mo plus b
utilities 378-6810 (C-6t-77-p)
Male roommate Beaded spring qtr.
AC 2 pools very quiet 847.50 b
utilities grad stud prefer can Tom at
372-0639 5-7 pm (C-st-77-p)
Mala rommate, own bedroom in 2
bdrm ApL $70,00 1/3 utilities.
Frederick Garden Apts. 378-9740,
Charles (C-10t-71-p)
Mead female roommate, F.Q. apt.,
4(25 plus utilities, large bdrm. rent
paid thru Feb. 15, cell 378-4614
(C-st-79-p) .. ; v
Wanted roomate for Point West Apts,
all the modem conveniences pool air
conditioning etc. can 378-9947 ask
for Joe (C-st-79-p)
Male roomate wanted for spring qtr
available March 9 (pay from April 1)
Landmark Apt 63 ac pool. 4730 a
mo call Rich: 37241764 (C-2t-6Q-p)
Need 1 female roommlte for spring
and summer quarters. Landmark Apt.
32. Call 373-3207. August rent free!
(C-st-60-p)
Male Roomete. French Quarter No.
77. $45. par mo. On pool, central ahr
and heat. Call Laird at 372-5254 or
leave message at 378-6092
(C-st-78-p)
SCUBA divers wanted to work
weekends off Cedar Key for further
information drop by 104 NW 18th St
the Job will be collecting seafood
(E-3t79-p)
AUTOS
63 Rambler or 61 Chevrolet Corvar
Camper Type Either one S3OO
378-8490 (G-st-78-p)
*"U ""VV. 1 "> -*
CAMPER VW 1969 exceptional
condition pop top, sleeps 5 none
other like It health forces sale 82800
392-616$ 392-6063 ask for Jon
(G-st-76-p)
1965 Corvair Corsa, 140 hp, 4 speed,
4 barrel, Wide Ovals, Tape player,
Fantastic Condition. $650 Call
376-9129 after 4:30 pm (G-st-76-p)
VW 1966 Good Condition SBOO
Heater Call Pam 392-9101
(G-st-78-p)
Mustang '65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, Immaculate interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
64 Ford custom 289 V 8 auto. Trans,
radio, heater, good tires. Call
372-4598 or 392-0514 (G-st-78-p)

FOLK NIGHT
featuring : JbT2& I
Dab Nustad I
Tedrow A Shapiro I
George Ellis |W I
The Magic M mbroom^^^^^Mllft|um\ I
PLUS OTHERS I
25< Admission y I
Thursday Feb. 11 9:O0-1:0OAM I
A* the RATHSKELLER -J
I
'

AUTOS
,*,*,**,
VW 1965 radio heater runs good new
tire must sell leaving phone 376*0388
66 TR 4 A .overdrive, wire wheels,
dean $1,150 376*8795 (G-3t-79-p)
67 Austin 1100 2 dr. Sedan S6OO.
Nice tor student or second car. Good
shape, ph. 378*0184 evenings.
VW 62 needs work $250 372*7638
(G*3t*so*p)

r i
THE TQA!N iS
COMING!
.....

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 IBS $l5O
WHILE ATTENDANT ISON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MiN-A-MAKT)

f Todays j
I more for your money meal I
moRR isons
I I
I 'WEDNESDAYS FEATURE] I
FISH ALMONDINE WITH >
_ HUSH PUPPIES
!' OR OA* 1 8
3 FRENCH FRIED /tV I ? I
| | POTATOES | §
I l j THURSDAYS FEATURE [ f I
I 11 BAKED MEAT SAUCE AND I
j MACARONI
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER: 4:30 til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisorrs
I CfiFETEFtlfi ..beyond comparison! I
2820 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

SUBURBIA NW f 3St. Ph. 372*9523
Orive*ln
ACROSS PROM MALL
Ej^LLOT
myei biob



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

........''v/Xv'.vlvlv/MvXvXvMv!'
AUTOS
Corvair beach/woods buggy good
motor, axil, clutch needs man. trans.
shortened & retofeenced t>edy wHI
rtter-5 Iplm. 1 plm. (G^^ 6^37^^
f3Tfw3#V f I
1 y\
PMMHWffiIIKSPKSSITS
I Ali Mac6raw; Ryan OHeal
1
John Marley & Ray Milland |
i |GFgB> IN COLOR A PARAMOUNT PICTURE |
SHOWS 1:30 3:25-5:25
j
/tsss^^^howP
1:30-3:30
mllUll/J 5:30-7:30
1 hh . w. iwiTWl 9.3a
HURRY LASt 2 DAYS
Fresh end
. .
and
v Strangers wsll
BaW;lliT;B 2
1 i DAYS
Heironymos MERKIN
ever M£BQf Humppe
0 and find true happiness *>"
MERKIN |
lte SDWECT
v bodYQf dEbowAh /
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLYf
ALL SEATS $1.25
I ALL DAY EVERY DAY

NMUXeUH IN COLOR!
VINCENT PRICE BARBARA STEELE
JOHN KERR, LUANA ANDERS
|HHHHhhhf*whhhhhhh|hhhh
plus road runner cartoons isl
7:15,9:05,10:55 PM
presented
Admission 25< b SGP
You don't have to be a member to RAP at the RAT!

NO ONE
UNDER 1 8
4* f I 0 REQUIRED
theatre**'' x /
M yiNIJ, S a*a. >, j. / 1/
Y IL-
Y -' \1
jnp> r\\ /7 / ~.
t\ / nnna r~\ "#
Li lM>mfcM-| JbRIWf

*****
Classic Bugeye" Sprite 1059
roadster new top etc. excellent
condition throughout asking 550.00
.378-1857 (G-4t-80-p)
yxj y i)Vv ariV/ av't&vw v-f.- c £
ijjg', Austin Hdafey' Sp^e c British * '
Racing Green, Good cond. Best offer
over $550. Call Greg after spm. Ph
No. 3 76-2048 Must sale now
(G-3t-80-p)
Leaving Country! Must sell 6l Olds
4dr. HRDTP Suner $225 Dh
372-7798 (G.3t-80-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)
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)
v *.
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants' Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
NOW PLAYING!
AT 1:45 4:20 7:00 & 9:40
They challenged an
Walt Disneymoductiom-
Tkewupcbu/mrl
TECHNICOLOR' \G} I
NOW PLAYING!
AT: 1:35 3:36 5:35 7:35 & 9:35

Wednesday, February 10,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
8-track cartridges Custom recorded
Two or more albums on 80 min tapes
J&R&Piifr '?te!Sfc*S
-SM 11 *y* *4li*factlon._ guaranteed
befrtsW i
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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever*
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologtst...
.. .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)
Sabine String Shop handmade
dulcimers, banjo lessons, repair on
fretted Instruments, and discounted
accesories. in G'vllie 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 daily.
Stereo tapes 54.99. 10 SW 7th St.
(J-3t-78-p)
Demlan's Leathers/Laurents Books
now buying used comic books, 2Va
cents each, up to 1,000 from any one
person. (J-st-78-p)
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 13811 Unlv. Sta. Gnsvl.
(J-st-78-p)
Bicycle Buffs We think Its time for
an afternoon bike rally, Including
relays and races. Help us get It
together! Call 392-1655. (J-st-78-p)
Fly to Fort Myers! leaving Friday,
return Sat pm. Commercial pilot, call
378-4859 and leave your name and
phone no. please. (J-2t-80-p)
Little Richard F. Happy 20th. Good
luck you'll need, it! haha Just
kidding. Sending 3~ big ones! Luv
Tlmberwoman. (J-lt-82-p)
To my senior Initiation was a long
time In the making congratulations
new brother of the lion. A lowly
soph amo re (J-lt-80-p)
Crazee teehee all I have for you Is
praise I know Its no phase I count the
days my love, your cakes (J-lt-80-p)
Your most transcendent confidantes
communailze of this opportunity to
wish you a happy life under the
bridge. Hot Damn Roddenberry!
(J-lt-80-p)
LOST di POUND
One battered little puppy with
broken legs, needs money and or
master, please help! call 378-7650 or
Martins Animal Hospital, don't let
me die! (L-3t-79-p)
found: lady's wrlstwatch in
University Auditorium. Identify and
pick up from M.A. Mathurl 392-2345
(L-3t-79-p)
Problem with your Honda? Call
John, 376-3171. Tuneup, $5 + parts
top end work, flats repaired, etc.
(M-3t-80-p)

Page 17

LOST <& FOUND
REWARD: Topaz ring lost from
Union pkng lot to Graham call
U (L-3t-78-p) xm y
-J--3J Q33T2 xTcfTT H3
~~ ,130 ,pi tit* w Ci
Friday
chain, with long leather streamers If
you found It please call Sharon
373-2287 (L-2t-80-p)
found a pair of brown rim glasses and
a small religious metal both found
at Little Hall, call Gary at 376-3061
(L-3t-80-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)
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)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dead Bn* -3(00 pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
**
I l| 1| 1| £
_sMc s o o
8 S § s ? 3 I ft
Bess qj 3. w
q. 5
a 1 6
z
__ ~
* Q DODO q
>
Q- Q. Q. Q. Q. 2 I*
' o> 0) oT dT § **
_ £ tl"
* £ O
IS ?!
_ < £. c c
TO
_ | Q> 3 z
o a §§ j
e 5 r
AS) i*
_ _ >
O
_ . Z
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*TJ

SERVICES
.v.v.v.VAV.v.V/.viv.^v.v.v.'.'.v/v^.;./;
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
J 'SiWdays;,S2e5 n Virginftf St:, No., lj '*
: Miami,
,r JV
xvMnm"
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)
Experienced journalism grad will
research, edit, type your paper tutor
In good writing style, better research
methods. Call 373-3723 (M-st-78-p)
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)
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)



The
Florida
Alligator

Cagers Bring Best Out of Opponents

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Once again the Gators
brought the best out in an
opponent, and as in the previous
case, he haunted Florida.
A1 Leapheart, Auburns
6-foot-10 forward, had his best
game of the season against the
Gators as he enabled Auburn to
defeat Florida Saturday
afternoon.
MONDAY NIGHT Steve
Turner, Vanderbilts 7-foot-4
giant center, had about the best
game 1 have ever seen him play,
Gator head coach Tommy
Bartlett said.
But he wasnt a big factor in
the game. He wasn't controlling
their play or ours, Bartlett said.
But the tallest player ever to
play in the Southeastern
Conference did have a part in
Vanderbilts 92-81 victory. He
scored 18 points in limited
action.
THE GATORS were led by
senior Earl Findley, who on the
basis of 11 for 21 from the
floor, broke a season long
shooting slump. His 27 points
were tops in the contest.
Os late, the Gators have had
one man near the top in scoring
honors for the game. But, they
never could put two or even
three in die 20-point category,
Our shooting has been
plaguing us. One night (Tom)
Purvis will have the hot hand.
Another night it will be (Tony)
Miller. And then it can be
Findley. We just cant put them
together, Bartlett said.
MILLER, WHO before this
trip to the northern areas had a
16.9 scoring average and was on
the rise. But things have changed
since the Gators left Gainesville
last Friday.
Auburn held the sophomore
from Garrett, Ind., to 13 points,
and only two field goals.
Vanderbilt, with a defense
developed just for Miller,
allowed him to a single field goal
and only six points.
The second time around, the
teams are concentrating on
stopping Miller, Bartlett cited
as one reason for Millers point
production drop.
THAT ATTITUDE coach
Bartlett talked about from
Nashville Sunday, was

I TAKE 7HE 30 INUt7dlWvFaNd|
I SAVE! I
I I
I t SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEA LER I
I HOURS I
I WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM I
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EARL FINDLEY
... tops with 27
completely different at game
time.
It wasn't anything to do
with the Cox issue (Cliff Cox
was dismissed from the team
Sunday night). We just weren't
ready in Auburn, but we looked
a lot better in Vandy.
But then, you cant look
that good if you come home
with a loss, Bartlett said.
IN ADDITION TO

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VANDY'S TURNER COMES THROUGH

< jjssgg
* '-Is!
W*' J| .MB
mmmWSm m
GARY WADDELL
... snaps out of it
O'
FINDLEY, Gary Waddell and
Purvis were in double figures,
both hitting 14 points.
Gary finally snapped out of
it when the game was almost
over and started hitting from
inside like he should, Bartlett
said.
The remaining weeks
schedule for the Gators is set for
Florida Gym. Wednesday night
LSU comes to town with the
University of Kentucky

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MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, February 10,1971

Page 18

following Saturday night.
KENTUCKY HEAD coach
Adolph Rupp will not make the
trip to Gainesville. He is
hospitilized in Lexington, Ky.,
with an infected foot.
Vandys victory left them one
and one-half games behind SEC

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CHUCK KELLER)
Sports Editor

leader Kentucky. The Wildcats
have a 10-1 record compared to
the Commodores 8-2 in the
conference.
The Gator's absorbed their
seventh conference loss
compared to four victories and
are 6-12 overall.



'^ 4/ < f> < t~M ,**&£? ~* ;,v 3 W*.i
MUm- .'4L* fir4' &
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iffT,ii-M| ~,
\.i.. TERRY WALTERS
WHAT'S THE STORY?

The UF Rugby Club may have settled for a tie
this past weekend in their match with Pensacola
but it wasn't a peaceful settlement. It may be that

Carnes Delighted With Indoor Wins

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
"' - V

Fantastic and simply
delighted was the reaction of
track coach Jimmy Carnes and
assistant Roy Benson to this past
weekend that saw big indoor
meet victories for half miler
Eamonn OKeeffe, pole vaulter
Scott Hurley and the Gator two
mile relay team.
Were on the mountain in
track and field, Carnes said.
Were on our way to becoming
no. 1 in the country.
THE TWO MILERS and
Hurley scored impressive
victories in Saturdays Baltimore
All Eastern Invitational, and
OKeeffe won at Baltimore and
at New Yorks Knights of
Columbus meet on Friday night.
For OKeeffe, the weekend
victories mean hes on schedule
to being the NCAA indoor and
outdoor champ, Benson said.
His development is coming
along nicely now that hes
winning the big meets.
Eamonn ran very fast as a
freshman, but he didnt win too
much because he was up against
top competition. Then as a
sophomore, he didnt run as fast,
but he won a lot.
NOW HES running fast

I ImELLi I
I For American, European I

times, and winning. Hell be the
odds on favorite to be the
NCAA champ, Cannes said.
i
i* i
Hurley is on his way to
becoming a New York track
celebrity, according to Carnes.
They love to see Scott
perform. Its a thrill to hear
10,000 people applaud when
they hear Scott Hurley from UF
will be attempting 16-feet-seven,
or 17 feet.

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someone dropped a contact lense in the shot above
and the players are looking for it. But, in actuality,
both teams are scrambling for a loose ball.

THE TWO MILERS victory
at Baltimore, accomplished
without regulars Benny Vaughn
and Jack Stewart, showed our
depth in the half mile, Cames
said. Weve got enough dep|h
to have two of the best two mile
teams in the country.
But it was almost a three
way dead heat, Benson said.
OKeeffe had to go around
someone, and it slowed him off
enough so he hit the line third a
few steps behind, Carnes said.

I Intramurals |
BRITT CRITTENTON miH
Sigma Chi and Sigma Nu, the two leading Orange league fraternities
will face their most crucial games to date in the Orange league race
this week.
The second place Nus will face Phi Delta Theta for a share of the
Barcket I title. The Nus suffered a serious setback last week when
thejfc fell tp the Betas 22*19 in a low scoring debacle. Y
THE PHI Delts, meantime, were shooting tip The ATOs 43-35 for
their second consecutive win. Should the Betas go on to beat the
ATOs and the Nus upset the Phi Delts, there would be a three way tie
for the title.
The first place Sigma Cliis came from behind to edge the Pikes
40-34. The Chis were trailing by as many as eight points at the quarter
and seven at the half. They lowered the deficit to one at the
three-quarter mark and outscored the Pikes 12-5 in the last period for
the win.
The TEPs trailed the Lambda Chi Alphas by five with only two
minutes to go but a nagging defense and a last second bucket enabled
the TEPs to pull out a one point victory at 38-37.
THE CHIS must now face the TEPs to determine the winner of the
bracket II title. A win for the Sigs would boost their slim lead over
Sigma Nu.
The championship may not be won by either of those first two
bracket leaders. The Lamella-Rodriguez one-two quiniela is again
leading AEPi to what could be another bracket title. The AEPis went
all the way to the finals in last years competition.
Standing in the way of the AEPis are the Sig Eps undefeated in two
outings. The Sig Eps bludgeoned an inept Pi Lam squad 47-23 in their
last match. Mike Hawley led the Sig Ep team with 17 points.
Delta Chi is undefeated in bracket four.
In the Blue League, Delta Tau Delta is on /hs way to a bracket
championship while Theta Chi and Chi Phi will fight it out for the
second bracket title.
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Wednesday, February 10,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Page 20

>. Th* Florida Alligator, Wadnasday, February 10,1971

Jourdan Powers Indoor Victory

UF representatives, ied by
Ron Jourdans 7-foot high jump,
captured six of 10 events
Monday night at a rare indoor
meet in Florida Gym with
Seminole, Florida and Lake City
Junior Colleges.
Jourdan of the Florida Trade

UF Slates Games Tourney

The region six games
tournament, featuring more than
300 collegiate competitors from
26 schools, will begin Thursday
at 8 p.m. in the J. Wayne Reitz
Union.
The Association of College
Unions International
tournament, which runs through
Saturday, will determine the
region six representatives for the
national games later this year.
COMPETITION WILL be held
in bowling,billiards, table tennis,
bridge and chess. The
tournaments entries earned a
JOEL DOBSON
...270-287.069 score
Rifle Team
Tops Record
In Tampa
Senior Alan Eldred outshot all
competition to lead the UF Rifle
team to victory in a record
setting weekend.
Eldred fired a personal high
score of 276 Friday night at the
Florida Handicap Match in
Lakeland to capture first place
honors. Eldreds handicap score
was 291.211.
JIM WELLS took third place
with a 261-288.550. Wynn
Sigman, in his first match since
transferring to UF from Florida
Southern, fired a 265-287.498.
Other Gators in the match
were Bill McCrory, 263-287.398
and Joel Dobson, 270-287.069.
Saturday, the rifle team set a
new match and range record of
1055 in the Tampa All-Services
match.
Aldred was the top individual
with a 271.
Sigman was second with 266
while Dave Waller was third at
265. Wells rounded out the team
score with a 253.

THE TRAIN IS
COMING!

Club took double honors with a
7.6 second effort in the 60-yard
high hurdles. He was named the
meets outstanding performer.
THE G A TORS' Roy
Benjamin raced to victories in

berth after winning their campus
championships.
There are 29 UF participants
slated for the five sports. UF
held its own campus
championships late last month.
Bowling and billiard games
will be held in the Reitz Union
games room, while the other

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HIGH JUMPS 7-FEET

the mile (4:21.3) and the two
mile (9:37.8), while Ken
Bunnsed added a UF first place
in the IbOO-yard run (2:20.1).
Jan Mims, Mike Brooks, Dana
OHara and Jerry Fannin of the
UF A team mm the mis relay

four events will be in ballroom
B.
World champion bowler Buzz
Fazio will complete the
tournaments activity with
bowling exhibitions Saturday at
noon and 4 p.m.
There is no admission charge
for any tournament event.

with a 3:42.5 time.
Manatee took the shot put
and the 880. Lake City won the
60-yard dash. Seminole grabbed
tfcebQO-yasd dash.
The meet was a warmup for
the Gators next competition in
the Houston Astrodome Friday
and Saturday.

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