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
AH AiMum.

Vol 63, No. 83

NEW DRUG POLICY
Shevin: Housing Should Be Careful

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs Division of Housing
should exercise more care in
enforcing their new drug policy
on campus, according to Florida
Attorney General Robert
Shevin.
Speaking Friday at a John
Marshall Bar Association
(JMBA) luncheon Shevin said, I
think they (housing) have to be

Honor Court To Hear
Uhlfelder And YAF
The Board of Masters, that part of the Honor Court dealing
with constitutional questions, decided Sunday they could not
rule on the face of a petition filed by the Young Americans for
Freedom (YAF) on Feb. 9 and have set a hearing for 4 p.m.
Thursday.
The complaint stated that Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder misappropriated student funds in paying the
$66.41 deficit of the Student Mobilization Committee. f
Honor Court Chancellor Dan Stevens said Uhlfelder and YAF
are requested to submit all pertinent statutory material to the
Honor Court by noon, Wednesday.

Kunstler Compares '1984 With Present

I
By JANET OLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Speaking at the east campus
of Santa Fe Junior College
Friday night, William Kunstler,
famed lawyer for the Chicago
eight, related details of the
recent Berrigan indictment and
attempted to explain conspiracy
in relation to governmental scare
devices.
All countries, especially
England and the United States
have always used conspiracy
charges to break the back of
political movements, Kuntsler
claimed. Conspiracy charges are
easy to prove and they succeed
in scaring the shit out of middle
America.
KUNSTLER DESCRIBED the
; ThS LITTLE MARY
SUNSHINE opens at the
H.P. Constans Theatre
tonight at 8 oclock .. .page 2
Campus Crier 12
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 10
Sports 14
Whats Happening 5

The
Florida Alligator

careful. Any time they require
or request lists, or seek
information on other students,
you have to be careful about the
way it is handled and whether it
is permissible at all.
HE SAID ALTHOUGH
housing may not have the
authority to involve itself in the
judicial aspects of a problem,
housing may just be trying to

recent alleged Berrigan
conspiracy involving nuns and
priests purportedly planning to
immobilize Washington by
dynamiting pipes in the
Pentagon and White House as
the middle conspiracy.
The first conspiracy charges
were against Spock, said
Kunstler, But the public
wouldnt buy it because Spock
was too right wing. Then came
the Chicago Eight charges and
the public still wasnt convinced
of anarchist plots because the
defendants were too far out. The
Berrigan indictment however, is
the middle America conspiracy.
If you can make the public
believe priests and nuns can
bomb buildings you can make
them believe anyone would.
COMPARING THE
conditions prevailing in the
United States to those in George
Orwells 1984 Kunstler
claimed the government,
through conspiracy trials, is
trying to convince the public
that if they dont support big
brothers investigations the
system will fall apart, and they
* wont be safe in their beds.
The short-range results of
these scare tactics, Kunstler
said, have resulted in the
Barringer indictment, the Kent
State indictment and a condition
of paranoia on U.S. campuses.
Students are afraid to riot

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville,

cooperate with law enforcement
officials.
But, the attorney general
warned youve got to carefully
protect the rights of the students
and the rights of the individuals
as far as any invasion of their
privacy and as far as any
violation of their constitutional
rights is concerned.
Certainly, practices of this
nature probably ought to be
discouraged, Shevin said.
HE DECLINED TO comment
on whether the making and
distribution of higher officials in
housing of of lists of suspected
drug users was libelous. I cant
give an opinion on whether
something is libelous on that set
of facts. I think anything like
that would require some
research and not an
off-the-top-of-the-head
opinion.
In his address to the JMBA,
the attorney general pointed at
the progress his department had
made and what he hoped his
office would achieve.
Shevin said he had
strengthened an office of his
department which deals with
offenders who pollute the

against the Laos movement,
because of the tight rein
prevailing on the universities he
asserted. Records are being
kept on rioters and FBI men
have infiltrated colleges
throughout the country,
Kunstler said.
According to Kunstler,
however, the long-range results

ISF"*
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PHIL COPE
SITTIN, 'PICKIN, AND AGRINNIN'

Remember those groovy Sunday afternoons last
spring when everyone went to the Plaza on
weekends to hear a band or a speaker or just to sit
and sing, play frisbee or just dig the outdoors or one

ATTORNEY GENERAL ROBERT SHEVIN
... questions housing division drug policy

environment, and dted work
of that office in prosecution of
polluters in Florida.
SHEVIN ALSO said he
deplored the conditions of many
jails in Florida, and the lack of
rehabilitation programs for
prisoners at the jails.
The attorney general said he
does not favor lowering the

of these tactics are far more
frightening than the short range
results.
ALL THIS CAN lead to is a
population that will advocate
any defamation of individual
rights so they can be assured big
brother is intact, claimed
Kunstler. The recent no-knock
policy and the use of marijuana

another? Well, its not spring yet, but the fever has
already begun to set in as students meet to just
enjoy one another's companionship each Sunday
afternoon.

\ J

Monday, February 15,1971

penalty for possession or sale of
marijuana to a disdimeanor.
I know the judges of this
state are going to start putting
people in jail on a misdimeanor
charge and they are not doing it
on a felony charge. About 98
per cent of first time possession
cases are resulting in suspended
sentences or probation or
withholding of adjudication.

laws for political oppression are
only the beginning.
Kunstler urged the audience
to refrain from simply accepting
what the government says on the
premise that they know more
than we do.
We arent Nazi Germany
(SEE'KUNSTLER/ PAGE 3)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 15,1971

'Little Mary Sunshine Opens Tonight

Rick Boseyans award-winning
musical comedy, Little Mary
Sunshine opens tonight in UFs
Constans. Theatre and runs
through Feb. 18.
The play which is a spoof of

LITTLE MARY SUNSHINE
Dramatis Personae
Capt. Big Jim Warington Reid D. Farrell, Jr.
Little Mary Sunshine Elizabeth Jane Green
Cpl. Billy Jester John Randall Hugill
Nancy Twinkle Betsy Kay Snider
Mme. Ernestine von Liebedich .Becky S. Hoodwin
Gen. Oscar Fairfax, Ret. Daniel E. Jesse
Chief Brown Bear Alan Saul Winson
Yellow Feather Gene Ray Touchet
Fleet Foot Thomas C. Nash
Young Ladies from the
Eastchester Finishing School
Cora Emily Ann Retherford
Henrietta Susan Elizabeth Johnson
Gwendolyn Janice M. Ford
Maud Rena Margaret Carney
Blanche Ruthi Whitman
Mabel Deborah Annez Kondelik
Young Gentlemen of the
United States Forest Rangers
Pete Byron Gregory Peterson
Slim Jeff Allen Frimet
Tex Marvin Murray Syhrest
Buster Wayne Roger Wasserman
Hank Robert Dewayne Rudd
Tom Gregory James Hausch

Button Issues Memorandum To Employes

BySUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
A memorandum concerning
labor union recruiting among UF
employes was issued by Robert
A. Button, director of personnel
relations to all staff employes
recently.
Button said the memorandum
was a response to employes who
have asked how the controversies
between the Teamsters Local
Union and the Service Employes
Union affect them.
THE UNIVERSITY has not
given recognition or bargaining
rights to any union, Button
said in the memo. There has
been no change in the official
position of the state government
which is that the university
cannot at this time recognize or
deal with any labor union.
{
While we do not deny the
right of anyone to join a union,
should he chose to do so, no one
should be led into thinking that

All items in stock
reduced 10-40%.
No Exceptions!
ALTMAN STEREO
807 W. Univ. Ave.

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official
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. k
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone l 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.

the operetta so popular in
America during the 20th
Century is the result of four and
a half weeks of concentrated
rehearsals which blend music
and dialogue.

the union is going to set the
wages for any of the employes at
this university, Button
informed employes.
Button further stated that
while the state constitution has
given public employes the right
to join unions they do not have

> " V
Accent 71 To Sponsor Bayh
Tuesday In Plaza Os Americas

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Sen. Birch Bayh, chairman of the U.S. Senate
Constitutional Amendments Subcommittee, will
speak in the Plaza of the Americas Tuesday at 11
a.m. as part of Accent 7l.
BAYH IS currently leading the effort to abolish
the electoral college by working on what he hopes
will be the 26th Constitutional Amendment, which
would give the people the right to vote directly for
the President and Vice President.
Bayh has worked as a Senate leader with the

MORTARBOARD
ACADEMIC
ADVISEMENT
Weaver and
Broward Lobbies
} TONIGHT
Feb 15 at 10 PM

DR. RICHARD L. Green,
director of Little Mary
Sunshine, says the production
is the first undertaken as a joint
effort by the Florida Players and
the UF Music Department.
According to Green, musical
comedies are one of the most
difficult of all types of plays to
produce due to their
complexity. Music, dancing and
dialogue are combined and a
great deal of preparation goes
into the play which few people
are aware of.
Elizabeth Green, a senior
from West Palm Beach, plays the
title role of Little Mary
Sunshine. Capt. Big Jim
Warington is portrayed by Reid
D. Farrell Jr., Nancy Twinkle
is really Betsy K. Snider and
Capt. Billy Jester is played by
Randy Hugill.
The production is open to all
students and tickets are on sale
at the Reitz Union Box office.
All seats are reserved, and the
ticket price for UF students is
75 cents. All other tickets for
students are $1 and admission
for the general public is set at
$1.50.

the right to strike and although
one of the union representatives
feels that they should have this
right, employes on strike would
be subject to immediate
dismissal.
WE ARE NOT suggesting
that a strike would occur here

i Carmlnrlla'a g
Qtwfe. £oHrq Q
IN THE MALL

Youth Franchise Coalition to lower the voting age
and to ask for the extension of the voting Rights of
1965.
He is also currently serving on the Democratic
Partys Commission on Party Structure and Delegate
Selection.
Bayh urged that the South Vietnamese take over
more responsibility for the war and asked for troop
reductions of American forces after he returned
from Vietnam in January 1968.
Sen. Harold Hughes, who has introduced
legislation in the fields of alcoholism and drug
abuse, will speak in University Auditorium at 8 p.m.
on Feb. 22.

t lj i -v
.' / ~r<
OV-' fi lori dci and lie- cl*
* Player
WWf|§g|.
Comedy /
Kick Besoyan K x
at
p Gonstans 'Theatre J
V February 15 -20 Bp.m. A
office reservations (353 f

for we think that the great
majority of university employes
know that the university is
constantly striving to improve
working conditions and upgrade
salaries. However, we believe
that it is irresponsible for
anyone to suggest that public
employes should go on strike, in

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direct violation of the law,
Button said.
Wages for university employes
are set on a state-wide basis in
Tallahassee and are not
established by the university,
Button stated.
The university, by working
with the legislature and
Department of Administration,
will make every effort to see
that your wages continue to be
increased, he added.
The Teamsters Local Union
has been distributing forms for
designation of bargaining agent
to university employes recently.
The form gives the Teamsters,
Chauffeurs, Warehousemen, and
Helpers Local Union No. 385,
authorization to bargain
collectively with the employer
on the issues of salaries and all
other conditions of
employment.
Big Blanc
Mont Blanc, at 15,781 feet, is
the highest peak in the Alps.



Law Council Awards Grant To UF

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writar
An $87,980 grant has been
awarded to UF by the
Inter-Agency Law Enforcement
Planning Council, said Dr.
Gerald Leslie, chairman of the
sociology department, in a UF
press release.
The money appropriated to
UF is for the first year of work
in a criminal justice and law
enforcement program.
THE LAW enforcement
curriculum is as yet in its
planning stages. The programs
main concern is the possible
development of a bachelor of
arts degree program on the UF
campus. It will encompass the
field of criminal justice.
According to Leslie, the field
of criminal justice is far too
complex to include the field of
law enforcement alone. Other
fields to be considered in the
curriculum are the operation of
KUNSTLER...
PAgToNE^
yet, he warned, but we could
be if we dont fight back. We
must ask reasoned questions,
and oppose an all-knowing
government if we know things
theyre doing are wrong.
AND WE MUST stand
behind Berrigan in a semblance
of unity against oppression, he
said.
Culminating his speech,
Kuntsler read a poem by Julius.
Lester, Revolutionary Mandate
One
The first step to revolution is
to gather your brothers and
sisters and make them know you
love and think theyre special,
the poem said.
Do it before its too late,
related Kunstler. Do it before
you find out one of your friends
was bombed or found dead for
opposing the system.
Kunstlers speech, and
performances by the rock bands
RGF and Mud Crutch were part
of the Gainesville Defense Fund
Weekend whose sponsors are
planning to set up a bail
company with the funds
collected.
The Citroen.
Its so different
It will take
courage to buy it
After you get to
knowititwHltake
courage to buy
anything else.
CITROEN^
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W, 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

the court system, the field of
corrections and the area of
probation and parole.
The UF has received its first
quarterly draw in the amount of
$21,699.
PRESIDENT Stephen C.
OConnell has appointed Dr.
Herman E. Spivey of the College
of Arts & Sciences to lead'the
program on criminal justice. This
project, still in embryonic stages,
needs faculty approval and must
follow the same channels of any
new program at the UF before it
can be considered a department
on its own.
Dean Spivey has appointed
members of the steering

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committee from the College of
Law and the College of Business
Administration. Representing
the College of Arts and Sciences
committee members have been
chosen from the departments of
political science, psychology and
sociology.
Dr. Janies F. Short, a member
of the National Committee for
the Study of Causes and
Prevention of Violence, was in
Gainesville Tuesday to aid the
steering committee.
ON A STATEWIDE basis
there will be a select committee
of senior criminal justice
personnel to serve as an advisory
committee, Leslie said. Well

known personalities on the
national level in the field of law
enforcement and criminal justice
will assist the committee from
time to time.
Many junior colleges and
four-year colleges in the state
have programs in the field of
criminal justice, some offering
an Associate of Arts Degree in
the field of law enforcement.
The idea behind this type of
training is to create career
administrative officials in the
field of law enforcement.
The UF is trying to initiate

enjoy
The Florida Alligator

Monday, February 15,1571, The Florida AWgrto, I

this program because of student
response and also because
professional law enforcement
career men are so badly needed,
Leslie said.
The program represents a
model of cooperation among law
enforcement agencies through
their councils, the junior
colleges, the Board of Regents,
and UF. All people concerned
expect this program to set new
standards of excellence in
training for the Southeastern
region and for the entire United
States, Leslie said.

Page 3



Page 4

l, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 15,1971

Dialogues Topic
On Black Situation

Two black students will speak
on WRUFs Dialogue Tuesday
from 11 p.m. to 1 a.m. about
the black situation in relation to
UFs administration and the
Gainesville community.
Sam Taylor, 7AS, and Joe
McCloud, 2UC, will discuss the
administrative outlook on blacks
in the normal administration of
the university.
THEY SAY THEY feel the
black situation is a white
problem and not a black
oriented problem and there
should be an emphasis on the

Financial Aid Office
Now Handling Loans
By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Students who are applying for short term loans will now have to go
through the Office of Student Financial Aid. Previously, these loans
were handled by the Office of the Dean of Student Development.
According to Glenn A. Steckel, assistant director of student
financial aid, the reason for the shift in handling these loans is a result
of an effort to consolidate financial aid under one roof.
ANOTHER OBVIOUS advantage of this shift according to Steckel
is that students will now be counseled by professional financial aid
counselors who will be in a position to determine whether some other
form of financial aid is appropriate.* 1
Steckel will be accompanying Mr. Ira D. Turner, director of
financial aid, to a meeting of the Southern Association of Student
Financial Aid Administrators which is scheduled to take place Feb.
15-17.
The association Js made up of financial aid administrators in the
entire southeastern U. S.
ACCORDING TO STECKEL, the purpose of the meeting is to
exchange philosophies and management principles of financial aid. He
regards it as an educational process.
The deadline for applications for financial aid for the 1971-72
academic year is Feb. 28. All students who are receiving Board of
Regents scholarships must reapply for their awards each year.
Applications for these renewals are available in the Office of
Student Financial Aid, in the basement of Tigert Hall. These
applications must be mailed to Tallahassee by March 1.
$1 OFF
Clip the
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INN DOUGH NOTE
(fIU / Ik RidNtniMi with Mr,i\\
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({ QNE PIZZA NN BUCK j/KY
Sorry offer not applicable to cheese pizza

relationship with the entire
Gainesville black community
and not just UF.
There seems to be a belief
that blacks on campus are
making great strides and so
people become apathetic, but
there is still a lot of work to be
done, Bob Merkel, assistant
director of Dialogue said.
What can and is being done to
change the situation and how
the university can be an
important institution in
the changing of community
norms will be discussed.

A FEW EXTRA
Children at Sunland Training Center got some
unexpected extra happiness Sunday. Susan
Ehinger and Frank Subzda got more than they
bargained for when they asked UF students for
500 valentines to distribute to the kids at
Sunland on Valentine's Day. After their request
was published in The Alligator, Susan and Frank
received from 5,000 to 7,000 valentines.

The FSU Flying Circus is Coming

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phis Road Runner Cartoons 2S$ ADMISSION
You don't have to be a member to enjoy
Presented by SOP
Plan to come early and enjoy our Monday
- DINNER SPECIAL GOOD 4t30 to 7 paa

TOM KENNEDY

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ODK Asking For Administrative Aid

By JANET OLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Omicron Delta Kappa, UFs
honorary group for male
leadership is vying at the
moment for administrative aid
for its Teacher Evaluation
Committee, which would
possibly result in a general
change of format.
We need additional funds for
a functioning staff under student
control,** states Joe Hilliard,
president of ODK. We just

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
, , .-By Carol Brady

MURPHKJtE RAPS: Dr. Marvin
McMillin, dean of Undergraduate
Studies of the College of
Education will be in the Reading
Room of Murphree Commons at
7:30 pm tonight. Mr. Earl
Crews of the UPD will speak on
dorm security and law
enforcement 8 p.m. tonight in
the Conference Room. All
interested students are invited.
THE DOC SEVERINSEN OF
EUROPE*: Knud Hovaldt with
the Gator Symphonic Band at
the University Auditorium,
Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. No
Admission.
MORE LOVE FEASTS: Krishna
House offers three meals a day
at 7 am, noon, and 7 pm at
1915 NW 2nd Ave. Everyone is
welcome.
YAF MEETS: Tuesday night f t
7 pm in the Union. Call Mike
Carr at 378-9750 for
information.
EYE SORES: Turn in films for
release in the Plaza on Feb. 28
to room 310A of the Union.
it V -> .... ...
VEDIC VISION: The Vedic
Process of God-realization will
be discussed tonight at the
Catholic Student Center Library,
at 7 pm
ENGLISH IN ACTION:
Americans are needed to spend
an hour each week with one
International conversing in
English. Sessions are held at the
Baptist Student Center, Monday
and Wednesday 4-8 pm
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dont have the equipment or the
staff needed to run the program
efficiently.**
THE EXISTING BUDGET for
the project consists of roughly
$6,500. Out of this amount
$4,000 is utilized to put the
booklet out and SI2OO to print
the needed evaluation forms.
Beyond that point nothing
can be done, continued
Hilliard. Were dealing with
improving the quality of

WATER PEOPLE:
Environmental Action Group
members are reminded of their
meeting tonight at 8 in McCarty
Auditorium The topic is water
pollution, and the public is
invited.

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education and to do this we
need a quality program.
Presently most funding is
provided by the students
through Student Governments
portion of the Student Activities
Fee and Hilliard says he feels it
is now time for the
administration to step in.
UP TO NOW students have
provided everything, asserted
Hilliard. The administration
and faculty have just as much
stake in the program and should
contribute something to its
success.
Another problem facing the
project is that of securing a
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qualified person to head the
program
And I dont intepd to do the
program unless we can get a staff
to handle it, added Hilliard.
THE STUDENT TEACHER
evaluation booklet is published
each fall by ODK and mainly
through their efforts has now
become a state-wide requirement
by the Board of Regents.
Already in progress for next
fall is the machinery utilized to
gather and distribute evaluation
forms.
Our current schedule is to

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Monday, Fabruary IS. 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

get the evaluations done this
quarter and next so the
pamphlets will be ready for
distribution during fall
registration.
Among those changes in
format the committee plans to
implement for next fall is that of
eliminating personal remarks,
thus making the booklet more
standardized and more
professional. Also planned is to
provide each college with a
separate evaluation form
adapted to their particular
curriculum and teaching
method.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida AHigator, Monday, February 15,1971

Task Force Studies UC Testing Value

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the second in a three-part
series dealing with the results of a faculty poll sponsored
by the UF Self Study Office.)
By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
The Task Force on Evaluation for departmentalized
testing will seriously consider faculty agreement with the
premise that machine-scored examinations are unfair to
the verbally oriented mind in comparison with
quantitative and memory orientations in its study on the
effectiveness of departmentalized testing in University
College (UC), according to Task Force Chairman Dr.
Travis Carter.
- A recent faculty poll revealed that 61 per cent of those
who responded agreed the machine-scored tests were
unfair to students who are verbally oriented. The poll was
conducted by the UF Self-Study Office.
The Task Force on Evaluation was recently
appointed by Dean Franklin A. Doty of UC in answer to
Student Government (SG) opposition to the tests. In
addition to Carter, the committee is composed of Ray
Beime, Dr. Clarence Derrick, Dr. Kay Eoff, Dr. John

Concert Features Solo Trumpet

The UF Symphonic Band,
featuring Knud Hovaldt, solo
trumpeter with the Royal
Orchestra of Denmark, will give
its annual formal concert
Tuesday.
The performance to be given
in the University Auditorium at
8: IS p.m. will be directed by
Richard W. Bowles.
HOVALDT HAS performed
under such conductors as

New Local Clothing Merchant
To Donate Portion Os Profits
By TERRY TENENBAUM
Alligator Staff Writar
The owner of a new Gainesville clothing store plans on setting aside
a certain day of each month and donate 20 per cent of that days
receipts to a fund for needy students.
Merchants in a university community often neglect the fact that
much of their business comes from students, said Bobby Silverberg,
owner of Jeans Unlimited.
SINCE WE OPENED last week, business has been great. I feel that
giving a portion of my profits to a student loan fund is a meaningful
way of showing my appreciation to UF students," Silverberg said.
The money donated by Silverberg each month will be channeled
through the Student Government loan fund, according to Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder.
Silverberg did not mention as yet what day it will be.
I think this is a great gesture by Mr. Silverberg. hope that this
will provide stimulus for similar actions by other local businessmen
Uhlfelder said.
Silverberg added he would like to meet with other Gainesville
businessmen to discuss ways in which they could contribute to the
university.
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Eugene Ormandy and Leonard
Bernstein. Some of the numbers
which he will perform are Del
Staigers* Carnival of Venice,
Glindermann's Concerto for
Trumpet and Band and
Haydns Concerto for
Trumpet.
Among the numbers to be
performed by the band are the
works of American composers
Donald White, Paul Creston and
Walter Piston.

Kilby, Dr. John McQuitty, Dr. Samuel Gould Sadler and
Fred Shenkman. Also included are Frank Taylor, Dr.
Joseph Vogel, all UC faculty members, and Susan
McDargh and Don Burch, both UC students. SG Secretary
of Academic Affairs Gail Merein and a vocal critic of
departmentalized tests is also on the committee.
The members of this task force say they intend to
study current testing procedures, hold on-campus
meetings with faculty and students on the subject of
testing and consider opinions from educators not
affiliated with UF.
Carter says he is interested in finding methods of
testing that promote learning rather than retard it. He
stipulated that the committee is open to all opinions as
well as facts.
An effort is being made by the task force to hear all
sides of the testing issue, Carter said, Im sure the
opinion expressed in this faculty survey will have an
effect.
SG favors the elimination of the departmentalized
testing, according to Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder but Miss Merein is skeptical of the possibility
that the results of the self-study poll will carry any weight
with the task force.
The wording of the statement could construe that

Other numbers to be included
in the concert are Whitneys
Introduction and Samba,
which will feature William Gora,
the bands graduate assistant,
and the finale to Shostakovichs
Fifth Symphony.

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departmentalized testing is unfair, Miss Merein said, but
it only applies to part of the testing question.
Miss Merein further indicated the UC professors on the
committee may consider the statement irrelevant.
Doty concedes the tests are unfair to verbally oriented
students. Because they (departmentalized tests) are
unfair, Doty added, most UC departments operate on a
50-50 basis between class tests and machine-scored tests.
One UC department, physical science, operates on a
100 per cent to zero per cent basis, relying solely on the
machine-scored examinations, while another,
comprehensive English, operates with entire testing
dependency on class grades.
Its a recent and widespread opinion said Doty of the
polls result on the machine-scored tests, it should be
considered by the committee.
Doty also found himself in disagreement with another
faculty response. The statement To an increasing extent,
UF should become a graduate, professional and upper
division university received a favorable response from 64
per cent to those answering while 28 per cent opposed the
idea.
We should have more graduate work, the society needs
it, stated Doty, my only reservation is that it should
not be at the expense of the highest quality undergraduate
work.

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SCIS Works To Prevent Suicide

By DENNIS ARNOLD
Alligator Correspondent
There is more than one way
to save a life.
Dr. Richard McGee, Mrs.
Joyce Rowe, Mrs. Judy Hoffman
and approximately 100
volunteers save lives at a
community non-profit
organization called Suicide Crisis
Intervention Service (SCIS)
located at 808 SW 4th Ave.
THE SCIS is a 24-hour
community service designed to
help people with problems that
bring them to the point of
suicide.
To save lives, we look at
people and their problems with
compassion, sympathy, empathy
and understanding, Mrs. Rowe
said, associate director of the
program.
Each case is treated as an
individual one, Mrs. Rowe said,
because every case is serious
and must be handled in a
different way.
ON DEC. 20, 1969, SCIS
opened its doors to aid people in
the community. Since that time,
according to Mrs. Rowe, more
than 1100 crisis cases and 130'
suicide attempts have been
investigated.
We average about 40 phone
calls from people in trouble
every day, she said. Regardless
of our first impression of their
problem we take patience and
care in dealing with them.
In their efforts to help people
who call when they are in
trouble SCIS workers have faced
situations ranging in importance
from crank calls to actual
murder-suicide warnings, Mrs.
Rowe said.
WE VERY OFTEN receive
calls from elderly people whose
only thoughts are of ending their
lives, she said.
Callers range in ages and
problems, Mrs. Rowe said, and
weve even received calls from
seven-year-old girls who want to
know about the facts of life.
Not all problems reach the
suicide level, but there are SCIS
associates on the job throughout
the day and night, to aid
anyone who may be troubled.
MARITAL AND other
domestic problems constitute
the largest single case category,
but vocational, financial,
medical and psychological
hardships also precipitate many
calls, she said.
The threat of self-destruction
is involved in almost 20 per cent
I
r lIRELLJ I
RADIAL TIRES
I For American, European I

of the calls, according to Mrs.
Rowe.
The programs volunteer
workers are members of the
CARE team (contact, assess,
relieve and engage). The team is
comprised of consultants,
psychologists, interns and citizen
volunteers.
THESE PEOPLE are
specially trained to handle a
variety of crisis situations, Mrs.
Rowe said. In cases where a
troubled person has made an
unsuccessful attempt on their
own life our workers attempt to
help them solve their problems

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by better understanding
themselves.
CARE team members also
help families adjust to the loss of
a suicide-victim, according to
Mrs. Rowe.
Immediate contact with the
survivor-victims of a suicide can
greatly assist in making their
adjustment easier and may be
the most important single factor

in preventing future suicides,
she said.
DR. MCGEE, originator and
director of the SCIS program,
said that since its inception its
been an overwhelming success.
Were pleased with the
effectiveness the program has
shown in helping people and
were operating at a much
smoother pace than

WANT TO BE OF SERVICE ?

"sr Tttbk ja/m
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Monday, February 15,1971, The Florida Alligator,

anticipated, McGee said.
But the program is still short
of help and needs the addition
of several adult volunteers,
McGee said, to aid in an
expansion of our services.
McGee plans to open classes
to more volunteers in an effort
to train people for an extension
of the program in surrounding
counties.

An opportunity for young
women with a genuine liking
for people to meet person*
from varied occupations, to
develop social poise which will
be an asset in whatever
direction life's path may lead,
but above ell, to help promote
a favorable image of this
university and the State of
Florida.
Applications available at J.
Wayne Reitz Union
Information Desk Feb 15-19.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Tfc Florid* Alligator, Monday, February 15, 1971

his sure would be a pretty country if it
£CT7J weren't for this war.
The Green Berets

EDITORIAL
Laos No Game
The late show in any city affords one the opportunity to
watch some of those great flicks of yesteryear. Stars like
John Wayne, George Murphy and Ronald Reagan boldly
cross the TV screen as we sit in awe at their daring ability to
cope with the most overwhelming odds in westerns, love
stories or combat films.
Saturday night it was James Cagneys turn to thrill area
viewers with the character of Admiral Halsey and his role in
World War IPs Guadalcanal Diary.
It was touching to see our boys being sent out to
destroy the Japanese forces. Scenes of combat showed
dying enemy soldiers as either suma wrestler types or 90
pound weaklings with horned rimmed glasses and halitosis.
And when some of our own joined the hereafter it was
equally touching to hear music of angelic quality heralding
their courageous deeds.
But perhaps the most driving portion of the movie was
Admiral Halsey himself. Cagney did an excellent job of
portraying the restlessness important military men must feel
before they must make important military decisions.
We watched Admiral Halsey pace his bedroom, change
shoes, put on a bathrobe, pace some more, and then give the
orders to send out an air strike that would hopefully kill the
Japanese admiral, his entire staff, and a few thousand
others, in the course of sinking an enemy ship.
But that was World War 11, and we cannot chose to find
fault with decisions made by this government back then,
particularly when there are so many made today that we
can take issue with.
Take, for instance, the U. S. supported South Vietnamese
drive into Laos. Our part in that action is defended by the
Pentagon as necessary to forwarding the cause of peace in
the Asian conflict.
It seems a bit awkward to attempt to end a war by
becoming more involved in war-like activities. Its vaguely
similar to a Milton-Bradley game in which a player takes
two steps forward, but then three backward.
The recent thrusts into Laos have been termed highly
successful when measured in terms of the ratio of enemy
killed to our own forces.
The logistics of war, accordingly, are among the most
depressing aspects of the endeavor. When a country
becomes so deeply involved in a battle that it can rationalize
things are good because we killed 269 of theirs and lost
ONLY 82, we have lost a regard for the one possession
that should always be held dear ... life itself.
No doubt, if James Cagney were acting this one out hed
be hard pressed for an acting technique that could help him
make the case of the administration and the military look
justified or moral.
Lord knows weve tried to do the same, as have most
Americans, with little success.
One thing we can point out with relative
assuredness ... this is not a popular war with the people or
Hollywood. Take a count of the number of flicks made in
recent years about our patriotic struggle in Southeast Asia
and youll come up with little more than John Wayne
gunning in The Green Berets, joining the ranks of actual
marine training films. And thats all.
Nobodys buying war anymore. It just wont sell today.
So why doesnt the word get through to Nixon, Laird and
lio PantaCTcm?

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sea B B
Kinzer s Hoiti

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

FLUTED COLUMNS

You scratch my back and Ill
scratch yours, understand? said
old Doc Daneeka.
Sure, said Yossarian, busily
scratching the Docs scrawny
shoulder blades.
Catch-22 loses much of its
humourous impact as reality
does its damndest to imitate art.
Joseph Heller thought he was
using hyperbole; actually he may
have been understating matters.
JOHN MARVIN KINZER,
7ED, is getting a graduate
assistantship. Thats great.
Everyone agrees that struggling
young doctoral condidates need
some help from time to time.
The only problem is that John
Marvin Kinzer, 7ED, is not
struggling and hes not young.
In fact hes ar retired Army
General with a pension upwards
of $17,500. Plus hes on the GI
bill.
The assistantship, worth
around $3,500 per year, comes
from the office of Student

Scratch That Back

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

s&>
ypft' jf
f -Jf
Affairs. I asked Vice Presidential
Asst. James T. Hennessey if he
didnt think the situation were
inequitable.
No, I dont. What youre
saying is that I shouldnt have
been given my job if I had an
independent source of income
and a less qualified person was
more in need of the position,
he said.
THAT KIND of analogy may
work at the zoo, but I doubt it
would slip by even a mediocre
logic class.
Granted assistantships are
awarded on the basis of ability
rather than need. But isnt there
some kind of implied
prerequisite that the applicant
for the position really have need
of it? Isnt need a sine qua non
of any kind of aid, regardless of
how its awarded?
Not according to Hennessey,
who claims that Kinzers
experience will be invaluable
in his position.
Hennessey is in a position to
know about Kinzers experience.
By a strange quirk of fate the

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

Bv JOHN PARKER

pair served together during
World War II: Hennessey is a
retired colonel. Fortune has, in
its never-understandable
vacillations thrown the two
friends together once again in
this more peaceful crime
Kinzer himself is very open,
almost apologetic about the
situation.
Concern (over the
assistantship) is understand understandable,
able, understandable, he said. I am not in a
position to influence policy on
the criterion for these grants.
He is honest about his
financial status: I dont profess
to have any need. That, we
take it, is an exercise in
understatement.
There is no question that the
most qualified person should be
given positions in administration
when they need the experience
for their careers. But why cant
such a position be given without
financial consideration in
return? Is it really necessary to
subsidize the rich in this
country?
Added to the whole affair is
the fact that Kinzer will have
only about 15 years after he gets
his Ph.D. before mandatory
retirement lays to rest once and
for all his vast experience.
In short, the whole thing
smells to high heaven.
There have long been reports
around about political
backscratching going on in
Tigert, which has been described
as an educational Officers Club.
If half of the rumors are as
genuine as the Kinzer idiocy,
then there are undoubtedly
some raw shoulder blades on our
fair campus.



READERS FORUM

Love Sorry
EDITOR:
Good for you, John Parker.
Your critique of Love Sorry
was witty, perceptive, and above
all gratifying. Your unchaste tear
ducts have obviously not
affected your eyesight.
To those who accuse you of
snobbery, say that this is only
your overreaction to the
bullshit which has become the
reflection of popular culture in
the name of art. Tell them to
call love Sorry anything above
good entertainment is to spit
into the face of Joyce, to kick
Faulkner in the groin, and to
hand-pluck Hemingways beard.
Keep up the good work, John.
There are those who appreciate
the sanity and defiance of your
typewriter clacking amidst the
clamor of popular folly.
PETER BALOFF 3AS
Apollo: Pro
EDITOR:
Your recent editorial
concerning the space program
reminds me of some doubting
thomas in the fifteenth century
who would say, Columbus, that
nut, everyone knows the New
World is worthless. But your
case is even worse. That man of
the fifteenth century was
undoubtably ignorant and
uneducated, and his naivety
would be his excuse. However,
you have no such excuse. Or do
you?
Unsupported analogy is never
good argument, however. The
benefits of conquest of space are
readily apparent to any man
who has ever stepped into his
back yard at night. One has only
to look at the sky to lump the
assets of such conquest, they
include 9 planets and 33 moons
of respectable dimensions in our
solar system alone. But even in
the near future the returns are
easy to see. From our moon
alone we can add the resources
of a planet one quarter the
volume of our native earth.
As for your snide insults to
Dr. Von Brauns analysis of our
needs in space, you sound like

tyt e did it again, sport! All the way to the moon and back!
'- ; d.\: .. ', _s

an old lady, who, dissatisfied
with her physicians diagnoses
decides to treat her own illness.
Supposedly, Dr. Von Braun is an
expert in affairs of space and I
seriously doubt the competence
of any member of your editorial
staff in this regard. But perhaps
Im mistaken.
One other point, that perhaps,
add weight to my argument. Dr.
Von Braun states that the
Russians are doubling our
investment in the so-called space
race. I would point out that the
Russians are not noted for
wasting money. The very fact
that they see fit to spend that
much on a luxury should add
impetance to our uncomprising
entry into the race for the
moon.
LARRY B. VOSS, 2UC
Apollo: Con
EDITOR:
The brave men of Project
Apollo have made it (again).
Once more, American feet tread
the moons surface. Once again
Old Glory waves (with a little
help from its friends) on the
shining and sand-seas of
desolation, and one wonders if
there is not something prophetic
about the scene. President
Nixon sends a message to our
boys on the moon
acknowledging that it has taken
the coordinated effort of
thousands of men to make the
moon safe for man to walk. It
still isnt safe to walk in Central
Park. Somewhere on the Sea of
Tranquility a plaque bearing the
wofds, We came in peace for all
mankind stands beside another
replica of the red white and blue
unfurled, and the contradiction
must scream out in the silence of
space to the mockery of those
who so blindly put it there.
Nationalism has been the largest
single factor behind mans
historical worst, war. And the
beating goes on. Experts argue
that the fruits of mans (highly
complex) wrenching himself out
into space will be evident when
its application discovers new
ways to feed the starving masses,
predict weather, and perhaps
provide an escape hatch for the
elite when the starving masses,
predict an escape hatch for the

i\nwv\uw\v\wCAPTlONS OUTRAGEOUS M a, a ** s **** loK
# 'flap: v 1 V M
S ill Jg
I Just get this one and the eight ball, Fred, and you ll be in Blue Key."

elite when the starving masses
get tired of waiting, and Nature
takes out her revenge on an
ungrateful guest.
PHIL &TINA GOLDBERG
Karma
EDITOR:
The universe is big, people are
strange, and I am often
confused. Please slow down for a
few seconds and thoughtfully
consider the following poem by
Richard Brautigan. The first step
towards where ever it leads you
is a long one, but well worth
taking. START NOW.
Karma Repair Kit, Items 1-4:
1. Get enough food to eat,
and eat it.
2. Find a place to sleep where
it is quiet,
and sleep there.
3. Reduce intellectual and
emotional noise
until you arrive at the
silence of yourself,
and listen to it.
4.
DICKSOUCY 3AS
Jane & Joan
EDITOR:
I just wanted to dissent with a
letter written by William
Goldhurst concerning the
Accent 71 speakers Jane Fonda

and Joan Baez, about whom he
states ... visited Gainesville
for a few hours and unburdened
themselves of some free advice
that was not only naive and
uncalled for, but in some
instances dangerous. Mr.
Goldhurst feels that these ladies
should stick to the
entertainment field and closes
his letter by stating, Ladies, put
the red shoes on and keep
dancing.
I have always felt that actors
and entertainers should leave
politics to the politicians and
should instead make their living
the best way they know
performing for the public. When
I think of all the entertaining
hours Ronald Reagon and
George Murphy have given us, it
makes the back of my lap tingle.
Even though Mr. Murphys box
office has fallen off a bit lately
(I personally think that he has
just had bad material), Im sure
hell return to the limelight of
professional entertainment
joining Shirley Temple Black
who has become quite a mature
little actress.
I must add my disapproval to
politicians who try to make it
in the entertainment field. I
realize that acting and politics go
hand in glove, but it makes me
nervous when they start
breaking in their acts in the

There Are No Words
By BRUCE ALPER
Alligator Columnist
The taps how sound for our dead
Friends and comrades who the last drop bleed.
The flag drapped coffins are coming near
And on every face now flows a tear.
%
The feeling of Death is all around
Each of us can hear his own heart pound.
Each man stands with a tortured face
As the honor guard approaches at its solemn pace.
The parents and wives stand across the way.
For them there is no more tragic day.
Each must stand in this wind swept rain
- Standing and enduring his own pain.
There are no words that can be said
To mitigate the loss of the dead.
They had lived each day in chilling fear
And they knew that Death would soon draw near.
Slowly their carirrts are lowered into the ground
That final, crashing, irrevocable sound.
Now they rest in their own graves
Finally home from across the waves.
Twenty-one gnat salute their glory
The final page in each mans story.
Above us new sings the church bell
And now we salute and bid farewell.

Monday, February 15, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

White House. Actually I would
like to see our Vice President in
a John Wayne type movie. And
tonight the Sunday Night Movie
Presents Spiros Raiders. The
pathetic, heartwarming story of
one mans battle to save all the
swell unspoiled little children,
puppies, kittens and all that is
moms apple pie, from the grasp
of the effete intellectual snobs,
the college bums, the
yellow-bellied draft card
burners, the niggers, the
demonstrators, the political
malcontents (in other words the
commies) and folks he does it
the AMERICAN WAY.
However I would like to
disagree with Mr. Goldhurst on
something. He said that Miss
Baezs announced policy went
something like this: we must
love everybody except the
people we hate. I think that he
may have missed something on
this point. Love does not mean
that we ignore evil. I think what
she was saying over and over was
- know the truth and reproach
die lies; love your neighbor but
confront his evil; be nonviolent
and pacifistic but not passive.
What I think she was saying was
Put on your high-heeled
sneakers Mr. Goldhurst, because
were going out tonight.
partricia j. McCarthy

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475*2546
(local) (A-l6t-55-p)
Scott 342*c 110 watt FM-Recelver
still under warranty S3OO new, yours
for S2OO call Herb i 373-3615
(A-st-78-p)
. ffr
Stereo tapes 8-track & 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)
GUITAR STRINGS: Close Out Sale
$1.25 and $1.75 While they last
Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th St.
(A-st-80-p)
SALE: 8 track blanks 80-mlnutes
FULLY GUARANTEED 12 for
$20.00 Muntz Stereo 319 NW 13th
St. (A-st-80-p)
Stero equipment Benjamin Micracord
7-70 turntable sansuitr7o7A stero
tuner and amp Sony 250 tape deck
criterion 200 A speakers SSOO
373-4311 (A-st-80-p)

Answers To Crossword Puzzle
IclHliiclAOTMfiffllMlllSlT]
a u i e lMr t yU nlpBR a c MTnfiEm
P A T Pll I AMA M A [rIMS E cr A N G E
The Exterminating Angel
Directed by Luis Bunuel The last in the Bunuel Series
Bunuel long ago earned a reputation for castigating the
world and showing contempt for humanity. In this film a
group of affluent guests at a dinner party find they cannot
leave the sumptious drawing room where they have
gathered. They are held by some inexplicable jinx. The film
investigates the repurcussions of then plight.
Monday, Fob. 15 5:30 8:00 10:30
Union Auditorium 50<
Sponsored by the JWR Union Classic Rims Committee
Government
Productions
" Jr
t.
* m
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 21
4 pm at Florida Gym
Tickets: General Public: $3, 2,1.50 Students $2.50,1.50 1.25
available at the J.W.R4J. Box Office

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 15,1971

0 0 0.0 0
FOR SALE
GUITAR HARMONY
SOVEREIGN, steelstrlngs, large
body sos t-s he I l-ca se s6j
376-5190(a-st-81-P)
Yamaha combo organ, cost $650,
asking S4OO. 2 cabinets w/12in. spkr.
$35 ea. 4 10 In. JBLs in spkr. cab.
S2OO 120 bass accordion $l5O
378-8659 (a-st-81-p)
1970 Honda 750 cc. My own one
owner in perfect condition. Only
3400 mi. Gold colored. $llOO. Call
David at 373-4397. will finance
(a-st-81-p)
Sears 2500 BTU air conditioner. 4
months old. $250. Call 376-9096
evenings. (a-4t-81p)
Stereo with 2 speakers RCA TV good
cond. call 373-2520 (A-3t-82-p)
Brand new monarch stereo tape
player and, AM FM radio must sell
now 80 dollars 378-3560 (A-2t-83-p)
KEEP carpet cleaning problems small
- use Blue Lustre wall to wall. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)

FOR S/V LE
GE 12 inch portable TV brand new
UHF-VHF never used SBO 373-2145
after 5 (A-st-81-p)
1966 BMW "Rolls Royce of motor
cycles. touring fairing 6 gal tank
turn signals USA dbl. seat 2 helmets
ex. mech. cond. $775 378-0181
(A-st-83-p)
Master pool cue & dbl. case $65. 2
ping-pong pdls. $2 @ $3.50 both. 4
ft. blk. light $lO. call 378-0181
(A-st-83-p)
Two royal typewriters S3O and $25
50 watt amp 7 mos old 125 new SBO
garrard turntable S6O must sell call
George 378-7993 apt. 16 Landmark
(A-lt-83-p)
MUST SELL going Into service, 1968
Honda 160 recently overhauled, new
crank and top end job asking $375
call JACK NASON 373-3435
evenings (A-4t-83-p)
For sale 21 RCA color TV, old but
works fine, 75.00, also Sony TC-8 8
track rec/play deck, excellent cond.
100.00 call 481-3922 (A-2t-83-p)
FOR RENT
Need 1 male roomate for Vz of large 2
bedroom house. Call 373-3060 after
6 p.m. (b-4t-81-p)
MALE Roomate Wanted Unlv
Gardens Apts. Bldg 712 Apt. 101
372-0491 Anytime (b-st-81-p)
Sublet furnished 1 bedroom (twin
beds) apartment; air conditioned, gas
heat, patio. $l3O mo. Immediate
occupancy. 376-8626 1918 SW 14th
Terrace (B-10t-80-p)
Sublet one room apt for guy kitchen
facility util, and cable TV Included
$76 call 373-3105 (B-79-st-p)
Sublease Fr. Quarter Apt. One
bedroom town house, available March
21. call 378-4555 (B-st-82-p)
Room In house Private entrance
kitchen privileges close to campus
$65 a month call Guy 378-8418
(S-st-82-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished air
conditioned apt; pool, laundry.
Available early In March, lease runs
through Jun. 14. call 376-0115
(B-st-82-p)
Two roomates needed for spring qtr.
the place 82.50 per mo. utilities Inc.
378-3560 call after 1 P.M.
(B-3t-83-p)
1 male roommate needed Gatortown
apartments call 376-0333 for
Information or stop by apt. 219
(B-st-83-p)
Sublet''l bed rm. apt. Vi block from
campus avail, immed. to June 15
pool air cond. colonial manor 139
1216 SW 2nd Ave. 372-7111 or drop
by. (B-2t-83-p)
WANTED
Female Roomates wanted for 2
bedroom apt. (Summit House)
beginning Spring quarter. Catl
anytime 373-2980 (c-6t-81-p)
Need female roommate, F.Q. apt.,
46.25 plus utilities, large bdrm. rent
paid thru Feb. 15, call 378-4614
(C-st-79-p)
Wanted roomate for Point West Apts,
all the modern conveniences pool air
conditioning etc. call 378-9947 ask
for Joe (C-st-79-p)
Need 1 female roommate for spring
and summer quarters. Landmark Apt.
32. Call 373-3207. August rent freel
(C-st-80-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)
Female Roommate: large apt with
fireplace available now 421 NW 15
St. S4O plus utilities Call 378-9958
(C-st-82-p)
Female roommate Wanted, F. Q. apt.
93, $46.25 + util., call 372-7835
after 1:30 p.m. (C-st-82-p)
Two female roommates needed for
spring and summer qtrs. $47.50 plus
utilities for this Landmark apt. call
372-9886 ask for Bon or Barb
(C-2t-83-p)
WANT TO RENT or sublet 1
bedroom furnished apt for spring
quarter. Needed for married couple
Call Dennis at 392-7527. (C-3t-83-p)
Male Roommate Immediately large
apartment La Bonne Vie 57.50 a mo
and utilities, all the conveniences,
call Larry at 373-2384 (C-st-83*p)
' mi ' i lii 'ln I V.i.ii.a I i n 111 -I I

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 LBS- S2JO
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)
f
P^griSHThe
Three Stooges
in
SHOWS: STOPI LOOM
*d LAUGHI
ADMISSION
25( fft HT
presented by S.O.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.
Deadline -300 pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

help WANTED
/ i*
Hairdresser part time or full time. In
the newest, most different beauty
shoppe In town. Rednecks need not
apply. Call 372*7139 Trlshs Hair
House. (E-3t-82-p)
AUTOS
65 GTO, 4 Speed, Dark Green,
Engine Completely Rebuilt Feb. Ist.
New Clutch and Carb. First SBSO
take it. 392*7187 after 6pm
(G-st-82-p)
I L ACROSS FROM*MALL
* I
Nowpflm^^
AT: 1:464:20*7:00*0:40
WALT DISNEY
peoDucnomr mm
isc3
NON PLAYING!
AT: 1:36-3:36-5:36*7:364^6

lost youc Contact? I
Qatoa A6s make

''''x-x-x-XvX-x-XvXXXXxX'Xv.X*.
AUTOS
Mustang *65 v-8, 3 speed, good
engine, immaculate interior, good
tires. SBOO 373-1963 after 6:00
(G-9t-75-p)
SUCH A DEAL! must sell 59
Rambler in great mechanical shape
for super low price of $75. also a
good stereo for SIOO. call 372*7531
(G*st*B2*p)
67 Dodge Coronet 440 wagon fact
AC PS PB pwr rear window air
shocks 4 new polyglas tires v-8 uses
reg gas 3-seat model asking SISOO.
373-1524 (G-st-83-p)
1968 Cougar xr7 lime-green with
wht. top. excellent cond. power str.
fact. air. 302-VB. $2450 call
372-4360 and leave name & phone
no. (G-st-82-p)
VW 1966 DEPENDABILITY for
$550, recently tuned, new brakes,
good tires. 376-3295 ask for Joe after
5:00 (G-st-83-p)
WANTED: 57-62 Corvette, 64 47 2
door Chevy 2; any model Camaro.
any cond. need not have eng & trans
call 392-9488 or 392-9372 Mike
(G-2t-83-p)
1964 Ford statlonwagon at Standard
station on University avenue past
Westgate. Asking S2OO call 372-6950
or 376-8498 (G-lt-83-p)
Porsche 3568 1961 green good
condition SI2OO 376-0114 evenings
(G-st-63-p)
PE RSONA L
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants' Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only sl9sAlt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J*23t-75-p)
*
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Elactroioaist...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
ami b
last
| fndu 171-24te liwj
n . 2 DAYS
I naoui b a ||
a omerem im I
I M Jll
ofanimalliyT
I - \
riapoii,
at... run I
1:63 3:50
%5:47 7:47 0:47 B|

Monday, February 15,1071, The Florida Ailifstor,

PERSONAL
Volunteers need for
'Adopt-a-Grandparent' Program. Call
SAMSON 392-1608 or come by 315
JWRU. (J-3t-81-p)
GIRLS, HAVE A PROBLEM?
Hot line now In service. Confidential
answers and referrals concerning
birth control, pregancles V.D. and
related subjects. Call 392-1650
U-3t-81-p)
HUNDREDS OF PIPES arriving dally
at the SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS,
pipe capitol of the world. Blue denim
Jeans, all sizes In stock. New this
week superfine blouses from Turkey
stereo tapes, $4.99. More patches
than anybody, anywhere. 70 scents
In incense. Five new dope books.
Comics by the bale. How can you
just SIT there. Jump right up and run
down to 10 SW 7th St. TODAY
(J-3t-82-p)
Coeds Be a Gator Greeter Fla.
Cicerone applications may be
obtained at the Union Information
Desk during this week. (J-st-83-p)
SEX? It Is true we carry a full line of
equipment for most any sport, but
let's be reasonable! B & B SPORTS
CENTER 5320 N.W. 13th St.
378-1461 (J-st-83-p)
LOST <& FOUND
.-.ir-iii-i-rvx-iNrivixi'XviS::::::::::::::::::-:::;:'
Found last week In ladles room, 3rd
floor of the Union: gold rim
GLASSES, call 392-1681 or come by
room 330, Union. (i-3t-81-nc)
Lost 4mth old basset with braided
collar & hurt leg with rable tag also 4
mth old german Shepard afghan mix
both lost In old archer rd area call
378-9657 (L-2t-82-p)
Lost: ladles gold kent wrlstwatch
somewhere between union & stadium
sentimental value reward If found
please call Lynda, 373-4378
(L-4t-82-p) y
Found In the S.W. section a white
girl's bike, call 373-3431 (l-3t-81*nc)
found gold bracelet WATCH.
Identify and pick up 3:30 to 5:30 In
room 130, Reitz Union (L-3t-83-p)
Reward: Greenish-brown zippered
pocket book losL need desperately!
also, a white change purse Inside.
Call: 392-7632 (L-st-84-p)

lU mA
QUARTERLY
l Todays ]
I more for your money meal I
moisons
I CAFETERIR I
I | MONDAY'S FEATURE J I
! CHUCK WAGON STEAK
AND HASH
| I BROWN KVA I P
* S POTATOES W Y I l
I f | TUESDAYS FEATURE \l I
§ | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | =
| ALL YOU CAN EAT |
[ 99 I LUNCH: 11 til 2-SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING I
moisorrs
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! |

Page 11

: r X:X:::X : ::::::::: : :;:;:;::::X:X:X:::::::X:: : :;X:::::::::
SERVICES
XrXv:v>x-xwx ; x*xvX-:-x-:-:-::: ; r-:-:S
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)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
/our 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)
Typing at Its best by former NY
secretary. Speed 6 accuracy. Term
papers, theses, dissertations 50 cents
& up. Barbara Coaxum 373-4363
(M-4t-77-p)
smith corona typewriter repair 50%
off let a factory trained mechanic do
It call Sam between 9-1 392-9041
free pickup and delivery (M-st-81-p)
Term papers, reports, typed to your
specifications 40 cents per page D/S.
Theses 50 cents, D/S. Phone Mrs.
Tola Adenle, Flavet 111, 373-1003.
(m-St-81-p)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-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)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. 6
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
Typing done. Accurate, good speller.
40 pants per page plus paper, call
Barbara 373-3724 or leave message
(M-it-82-p)
CUSTOM PAINTING really wide
metal flake, lace Jobs and candy
colors done on motorcycles get your
bike painted while It's cold, see Steve
at the cycle works 1220 S. Main.
Really reasonable prices (M-st-83-p)

SERVICES
Ruby's Alterations apt. 217*100
N.E. Bth Ava. 376-8506
(m-St-61-p)
HnjnH
l BE
\ IN COLOR f
(NMNOURtnCDK
MHW&K
*T* / ONE OF \
3:10 I THE YEARS I
7: IB | ,06£ST J|
|
\ UNIVERSAL PICTURE O
T £CHNICOLOR^^
r- - -"T*
/ 1:46-6:35-9:25\
JOANNA ./ MB
breCkjnrSot!
j F*w S
f%£ a! (%\
FLORIDA THEATRE
ALL SEATS SI.2S
ALL DAY-EVERY DAY



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February IS, 1971

CAMPUS CRIER I
M I A SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT 8
U.S. Senator Birch Bayh will speak on the U of F campus tomorrow Tues. Feb. 8
16 at 11:00 a.m. in the Plaza of the Americas. Bayh will speak as part of wT f
I § ACCENT 71's continuing winter symposium. Next week (Mon. Feb. 22) IS| 8
f ACCENT 71 will present U.S. Senator Harold Hughes at 8 p.m. in the University 8
f Auditorium. Tickets are on sale for Hughes at the Union Box Office, Mon-Fri. 8
I J Student Govt Hot Line b JL| I
H a Girl's have a problem? Hot line is now in service. Confidential answers and f
a referrals concerning Birth Control, Pregnancies, V.D., and related subjects. For j I
a help just call 392-1650 or 392-1665. Volunteers are also needed to staff phones I
H m call 392-1665 Service Mon -Fri. In case of emergency call 373-1598 I
I I Gainesville Gay Liberation Front I
Wm a The second Gay liberation Workshop will be held Wed. Feb. 17 in the Methodist
S Student Center at 7:30. All interest persons gay and otherwise are invited. 8
B I Chartership and the emergency of UF-GLF heads the enumeration of topics to 8
8 I be discussed. 9 #
I Opening Tonight I
Florida Players and the Department of Music 8
M Present
8 8 Rick Boseyan's fl
8 M Delightful Hit Musical Comedy
fl LITTLEMARY SUNSHINE
B H.P. CONSTANS THEATRE: 8:00 P.M. Curtain fl
B Box Office Reservations: 392-1653 W
W University of Florida Students ONLY 75 cents B
8 I Mortar Board Academic Advisement V
Mortar Board is sponsoring an academic advisment program for any students 8
Wk fl seeking help in registration. Representatives of all upper division colleges will be
present and information on UC colleges will be available. Students seeking help fl
B should go to Weaver or Broward Lobby at 10 tonight (Feb. 15) fl
8 f Florida Cicerones Membership I
B Anyone interested in becoming a member of Florida Cicerones, the official 8
fl B hostessing corps on campus, may pick up applications at the Union Information
B Desk any day this week.
8 I Evaluation Handbooks I
18 8 Omicron Delta Kappa urges all students who feel qualified to apply for the fl
8 position of EDITOR of THE COURSE AND TEACHER EVALUATION
8 HANDBOOK. If you are interested, please pick up an application and information
M sheet at the student activities desk on the third floor of Reitz Union.
8 I This Week At The Rat I
m a Mon. isth i;
H a Stop, Look, and Laugh The Three Stooges ''V\ vtk
a Plus: Road Runner Cartoons \ v f- e m
8 8 7:15 . iS f |K|iiflp x 8
m i0:45
The Great Race l|||| : H
a Plus: Road Runner Cartoons
A i
8 a A m
Wed. 17th
8 Burn, Witch, Burn
8 Plus: Cartoon Feature rjt&tfS
a Jk fl
W 9:10 5T f*Ak*JmamC*+ I
8 8
I | SURVEY #1 I
I PERCENTAGE SHEET
H I 1. In regard to the financing of the University of Florida, in which of 3. Do you feel that a private citizen should have the power to bring a 8
H 8 the following areas do you feel a greater proportion of funds should be polluter of public lands to court. fl
1 A. Athletics 3.1% B. No. 65.4% I
1 B. More Professors 37.7% 4Do you or ha ve you gyg, par tj c ipated actively in the UF B
8 8C- More or better Student Housing 14.7% intramural Program?
8 D. More Academic Space 37.7%
8 BE. Other or Don't Know 6.8% Y es 34 6%
H 12. In regard to the present laws concerning marijuana use. do you feel N * 65 4% I
' v 8 the penafties should be increased, maintained, or decreased. 5. Do you feet that your views have been accurately represented by the fl
8 1 < current Student Government administration?
g 8 A. Increased 5.2%
18. Maintained 15.1% Yes 47.1% .am
m IC. Decreased 75.3% No 33.0% 8 B
8 ID. No comment or don't know 4.4% Uncertain 19.9% 1 8
-
Bl I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE fl
I K I THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH
Hf ; j WEEK IN ORDER FOR HTTP APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER.
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS I
STUDENT GOVERNMENT ft



In foreign policy today
the tail wags the dog. Policy
is made by the military in
the Pentagon instead of by
the diplomats in the State
Department... in all of
this secret military
diplomacy, the draft has
been a principal tool.
Sen. Joseph S. Clark

Police Use New
Gun At Berkeley

BERKELEY, Calif. (UPI)
Police fired a new weapon called
richochet rounds Thursday to
break up a crowd of antiwar
demonstrators hurling rocks and
bottles into their ranks.
About 400 youth earlier
attended a rally at Provo Park to
protest the City Councils refusal
to put a peace initiative on the
ballot.
THEY MARCHED later to
the City Hall but found the
doors locked and then went to
the Air Force recruiting center.
Three rounds of a putty-like
substance designed to stun
rioters were Bred from shotguns
at the protestors feet.
Police said the bullets are
supposed to bounce off the
pavement and hit the
demonstrators legs.
AT LEAST THREE persons
were arrested but no injuries
were reported.

I 2445 S.W. 13
';M %&
R|p- ipaaj
V
EDMfiNZfi
mom
. _-*. hnsb
wn*rt you * s !! **
|l oi steak and
'" V^ViN."fe, everything etee :
V':; V-B
J ,' c-/' I I V J( I H *. < v > >* I /? -;. v l"
ggp A grouch is the kind of man who spreads good cheer ||j|
|B| wherever he doesnt go. K
- - , -, . ,..^;..--^^^^R-

rDraft: Handmaiden of Militarism
I

WASHINGTON (UPI) Civil rights
leader Ralph D. Abernathy last week
criticized the draft as the hand-maiden
of militarism and a new form of slavery
for the poor and the black that must be
abolished.
Abernathy, successor to the
assassinated Martin Luther King Jr. as
head of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, also charged that
the very existence of an unlimited
manpower pool has lured Presidents into
waging undeclared wars with draftees
carrying most of the fight.
IN A STATEMENT read by an aide to
the Senate Armed Services Committee,
Abernathy called for an end to the
Selective Service system and a shift to an
all-volunteer Army.
He dismissed fears expressed by others
that such a move would to a
professional Army that would dictate
U.S. policy.
As hearings continued into extending
the draft, Abernathy and other church
and peace-groups witnesses said that the
draft represents involuntary servitude

The incident occurred about
half way between the City Hall
and the center.
A police officer was beaten
with his own nightstick and a car
was burned Wednesday near the
University of California campus
in a battle between police and
protestors.
At Stanford University, where
unknown gunmen wounded two
students during a demonstration
Wednesday night, about 450
persons took part in a peaceful
antiwar rally.
Longevity Recipe
The Soviet news agency Tass
reported that there are about 80
persons over 100 years of age
who live in the villages of the
western Urals. It quoted one
such residents success for long
life as being hard work and
eating honey.

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and should not be continued when the
present Selective Service Act expires June
30.
THEY ARGUED THAT without a
draft, the President and the Pentagon
would not be so tempted to involve the
United States in what former Sen. Joseph
S. Clark, (D-Pa.), termed foreign
adventures, like Vietnam.
In foreign policy today, Clark said,
the tail wags the dog. Policy is made by
the military in the Pentagon instead of by
the diplomats in the State
Department... in all of this secret
military diplomacy, the draft has been a
principal tool.
SEN. BARRY M. GOLDWATER,
(R-Ariz.), a former two-star general in the
Air Force Reserve, quickly protested that
the military doesnt go to war; the
President does.
Goldwater, who favors a shift to an
all-volunteer Army, also predicted that
Congress would respond to swelling
antidraft sentiment and let the draft die
this year.

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ABERNATHY

Page 13



Page 14

i. The Florida AHifotor, Monday, February 15,1971

Gators Use Snakepit To Triumph

UF Upsets Wildcats 74-65,
Meet Vaudevilles Tonight

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Floridas Snakepit as

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FINDLEY ON DEFENSE
Earl Findley (42) described as one of the top jumpers in the
Southeastern Conference by UF basketball coach Tommy Bartlett,
uses that ability to block these shots by 7400 t Tom Payne of
Kentucky in Saturday night's game. In the photo above, Findley gets
his entire hand on Payne's jump shot while Gary Waddell (44) and
Tom Purvis watch. Below, Findley does just get a hand on the ball
under the watchful eye of one of the officials.
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Kentucky basketball coach
Adolph Rupp describes Florida
Gym, proved again it brings the
best out in the Gators.

Saturday night, the up again,
down again UF Gators upset the
Southeastern Conference leading
Kentucky Wildcats, 74-65.
NOW, NOT TAKING
anything away from the Gators,
the Wildcats were shooting as if
they were on drugs. In the first
half, they made only seven field
goals of 26 attempts, far below
the team's season average of over
50 per cent from the field.
This season, with still six
games remaining to be played,
the Gators have been one of the
most inconsistent teams in the
league, or for that matter, in the
country.
They defeated Northwestern
earlier this year in what Gator
coach Tommy Bartlett said was
the Gators best game of the
season. But then, just 48 hours
later, they looked miserable in
losing to Fordham, 72-65.
AGAIN, UFS inconsistency
showed as the Gators defeated
Vanderbilt, 84-82, in triple
overtime, in Florida Gym. But,
in their next performance, on
the road in Alabama, file Gators
lost by seven, 70-63.
In a direct opposite, the
Gators didnt look like a team in
their loss to Louisiana State
University, 86-74, last week. The
team had a soul-searching
meeting behind closed doors
following that game while coach
Bartlett had the team off limits
to the press.
Evidently that meeting must
have done something for the
Gators because Saturday night,
Florida had control of the game
from mid-way through the first
half until the finish.
TOM PURVIS and Earl
Findley were the Gators top
point producers with 24 and 22
respectively while both
neutralized the Wildcats' 7-foot

Through Thick And Thin Weather,
UFs Swim Team Triumphs Again

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writar
Neither strong winds nor cold
temperatures could stop the UF
swim team Saturday as they
easily defeated their cross-state
rival FSU, 65-48.
It was the last dual meet of
the season for the Gators who
finished 10-1. For the seniors, it
was their seventh victory in eight
meets with FSU over a span of
four years. Their only loss to the
Seminoles came during their
freshman year.
COACH BILL HARLAN was
especially pleased that the
seniors were able to beat FSU
seven out of eight times,* team
manager Dennis Ferguson said.
Although no new pool records
were set, the Gators had several
good individual efforts. Brant
Bittner, Bruce Williams, Jamie
Murphy, Bill Domey, Mark
McKee and Gary Chelosky all

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LITTLE MAN INVADES TALL COUNTRY
... 6-foot-1 Tony Miller hauls in rebound

center, Tom Payne.
The first black ever to start on
Adolph Rupps team finished
the game with 14 points, but
made only three of 12 shots
from the field.
Coach Bartlett had been
saying that the Northwestern
game was his best of the season.
But after Saturday night, he may
make Kentucky his top choice.
TENNESSEES basketball
team which meets UF tonight at
7:45 should be nicknamed the
Vaudevilles instead of the
Volunteers for its pre-game act.
As soon as they arrive on
court, the Vols go into a Harlem
Globetrotter routine of spinning
the ball on their fingers and
dribbling behind their backs.
The price of admission for
Tennessee games should be
doubled as one gets to see the
basketball game as well as an act
direct from Knoxville, or
Hollywood, depending on which
way you look at it.
Then when the game is at

GARY CHELOSKY
... first place finish

captured first place finishes.
Their times were slightly slower
due to the cold weather thus
preventing any more swimmers
from qualifying for the NCAA
Championships in March.
One of the few bright spots

progress, watch Tennessees
assistant coach, Stu Aberdeen.
He may not be the most colorful
figure in the gym, but his actions
of shouting encouragement and
barking at the officials is
something to behold.
AS FOR THE team,
Tennessee has three players who
can score from anywhere inside
the half-court line.
Jimmy England, Mike
Edwards and Dick Johnson all
can hit from the outside and did
just that in defeating the Gators,
85-75, in Knoxville, Tenn.,
earlier this year.
England is the club's leading
scorer averaging over 21 points
per game. Against Georgia
Saturday night, the 6-foot-l
senior scored 25 points.
The freshman game begins at
5:45 p.m., while the Vaudeville
act is scheduled to begin around
7:30 p.m.

for the problem-ridden
Seminoles was the performance
of diver Phil Hoggs. He
triumphed in both diving events
while UF diver Ray Smith did
well to place third behind two
Seminoles.
OVER THE PAST few weeks,
FSU has been plagued with
internal team problems and they
were evident in the teams
performance Saturday. The
trouble started when the swim
team asked for the resignation of
their coach, N. B. Stults, because
of a lack of communication. jThe
team members and Sftults
reconciled their differences and
decided to finish the season.
They did seem to lackdesire
and enthusiasm, especially for
the rivalry between the schools,
Ferguson said.
The next outing for the
Gators will be the Southern
Intercollegiate Championships in
Athens, Ga., Feb. 18-20.



WRESTLERS RALLY
UF Outfoxes Bengals

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
What the LSU wrestling team
didnt know probably hurt it
Saturday in a four-team round
robin tournament at Auburn.
Behind 12-17 with just the
heavyweight class left, LSU
could have earned a 17-17 tie
with a pin against UFs Dave
Hitchcock.
THEY DIDNT have a
heavyweight, and they were
going to move a 177-pounder
up, Gator coach Keith Tennant
said. But when they looked at
Hitchcock (5-foot-9, 215
pounds), they forfeited the
match.
LSU didnt know that it was
going to be Hitchcocks first
match.
The final forfeit victory over
the defending Southeastern
Conference champs gave the
Gators, 9-6, their only dual win
of the day. UF later lost to
Brown Paces
Gator Frosh
By Wildcats
The varsitys upset over
Kentuckys nationally ranked
team was only a fitting end to a
successful day of Gator
basketball that the UF freshmen
began.
In the preliminary Saturday
game the Baby Gators rolled
over the Kentucky frosh, 91-75,
to raise their seasons record to
7-10 and 4-5 in the Southeastern
Conference.
DOUG BROWN, 6-foot-10
post, led the UF freshmen with
25 points. He hit 11 of 19 shots
and pulled down 15 rebounds.
It was the second UF win over
the Wildcat frosh this season and
sets the stage for tonights battle
with the Tennessees freshmen,
who have a 12-1 record.

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Georgia, 12-18, and to Auburn,
11-22. Auburn won all three
duals. LSU rubounded with a
win over Georgia.
THE MOVE against
Hitchcock, who as a freshman
football player joined the
wrestling team last week as a
novice, surprised Tennant. I
dont think LSU ever found out
about Hitchcock, he said with a
smile.
Equally surprising to Tennant
was the rally the Gators hid to
produce for the LSU win.
After losing the first four
classes and being behind 0-12 up
to the 150-pound class, UF
captured the next five matches
in addition to Hitchcocks
surprise.
UFS CHET SANDERS
decisioned Larry Taylor, 1970
SEC 150-pound champ, 5-0, in
the 150 class. The Gators Jeff
Shaffner whipped Jules
Plaisance, last years 142-pound
champ, with a 4-3 decision in
the 158-pound division.
Tom Derrough, 167; Chris
Corder, 177; Don Zorich, 190
wrapped things up with
decisions.
ZORICH WAS UFs only
triple winner. Shaffner grabbed
another decision against Georgia
when he moved up to the 167
class.
Sanders was another double
winner with a decision over
previously once-beaten Tom
Holiday, whose only loss this
year came against Shaffner.
Other UF winners included
Steve Gaines 118-class decision
and Bill Reads 158-pound
decision over Auburn. Hitchcock
finished the day with two losses
-a 1-2 decision and a pin.
I THINK this match puts us,
excluding Auburn, on an equal
level with the rest of the
conference, Tennant said.
The SEC championships are
slated for March 5-6 at Auburn.
How the rest of us do at the
SEC championships will be just a
matter of who is ready and who

is mentally right at the time,
Tennant said.
Saturday victims Dave
Rothman, with an ankle injury,
and Corder, with an knee injury,
will probably miss the four-team
match with Troy State, Alabama
and Georgia this Friday in
Tuscaloosa, Ala.

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Monday, February

15,1971,Tfie Florida Alligator,

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Page 15



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 15, 1971

BUT PLACE 3RD IN HOUSTON
2-Milers Pass World Mark

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
Its one hell of a weekend when the down and out basketball
Gators beat Kentucky and the high flying two mile relay team
breaks the world record and loses.
But the unlikely happened Saturday, and the two milers were stuck
with the short end of an extraordinary event and third place at the
Houston Astrodome Federation Track and Field Championships.
THE GATORS finished fifth in the team competition with 31
points.
With this finish, we feel we have one of the top track powers in
the country, track coach Jimmy Carnes said.
The UF two milers put together a time of 7:21.8, breaking the old
record of 7:22.4 set by Kansas State while finishing behind Wisconsin
and Texas at El Paso.
DENNIS BRUCE scampered through a leg of 1:52.5, Jack Stewart
logged a 1:49.5, and Frank Betts ran a 1:51.9, before Eammon
OKeeffe closed with a 1:46.9 and third place.
Wisconsins time was 7:19.8, with UTEP timed at 7:21.8 the
same as UFs time as they edged the Gators for second place in a
photo finish.
UFs Chuck Duff placed fourth in the high jump with a mark of
6-foot-10, and the distance medley team captured fifth in their event
with a time of 9:50.
BENNY HICKS ran a 47.5 quarter, Bruce followed with a 1:52.5 in

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musik. Ovldious , 86 Panda. 115 Paydirt director.
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poet. 61 Peruvian 89 Proof. 116 Refrain in 145 Winged.
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32 Poverty. 62 Chemical 94 Yellow 11a Sweet 147 Little lodine,
33 Eng. river. a ep r tion bu le potatoes.
34 Burdensome. 64 Forsaken. 95 Darling. 119 Monorel. 148 Natural
36 Jujube. Mase. name. 96 Son of Jacob. 12 0 Cattle genus. Bs.
3F Ger. city. !f ?T, r e 97 Nobleman. 12 1 Philippine 149 Sought
68 Inlet. Sp. island; lampreys.

the half, and the versatile OKeeffe ran a 2:56 three quarter mile.
Frank Betts finished in event with a 4:14 mile.
Scott Hurley captured the pole vault with, a 16-foot-6 jump to add
to his growing list of victories this season.
RON COLEMAN snapped another school record by placing second
in the triple jump with a 50-foot-1 and 3 A inch leap.
The results pretty well bore out assistant coach Roy Bensons
observation of last week that he was almost completely unable to
forsee the meets results because of the strength of the competition at
the meet and because the Gator squad has been hit with illness, wiping
out the depth needed at a meet like this.
Another variable was the Astrodome track itself, described by
Florida Track Club and former Gator runner John Parker as Perhaps
the fastest track in the world.
THE BIG thing about it is the size, Parker said. Its got five laps
to the mile as opposed to the 10 to 11 lap tracks you usually find
indoors. This makes the straightaways longer, and the curves arent as
tight.
The track is also a very springy board track, and the curves are
banked. Plus the running conditions are always perfect theres never
any wind.
The unbelievable thing about it is those times; nobodys broken
1:50 here for the last two years except OKeeffe, until Stewart ran"
his 1:49.5, Parker said.
Os course, youve got to be able to run the track. Those guys had
to be in condition to run that fast no matter what the tracks like.

Crossword Joseph LaFauci
Answers
On
Page 10

DOWN
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Poitiers. 20 Brought to 52 Missouri 85 Os sound's 122 Worship.
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,iST~" "553 T 25? U.
Antonia" 41 Lobster 63 Empress 100 Famous
Author claws Farahs land. Kim. t'!*!"*"''
10 Change. 42 L w, j enc 65 Wide. 102 Less. person
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island. 44 Jordanian seller. island.
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l4P rfml4P r how 47 Great violin Thomas 111 Sa?. 141 H ve: Scot
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RON COLEMAN
... triple jump record