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
Ratii
Ad Amtuw.

Vol 63, No. 87

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TERRY WALTERS
ME, A HEAP BIG INDIAN
In front of Chief Brown Beer's teepee, Alan Winson offers
Randy Hugill his choice of 3 fine Dynel wigs. Be sure to catch
Chief Brown Bear's act. "Little Mary Sunshine" will be
performed tonight and Saturday night, at 8 p.m. in Constans
Theater.

HEW Investigates UF Employment

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Two representatives from the
Contract Compliance branch of
the U.S. Department of Health,
Education, and Welfare (HEW)
concluded a two day
investigation of equal
employment practices at UF
Thursday, Feb. 18.
The HEW representatives,
who refused to identify
themselves, stated that the

Uhlfelder Plans Off-Campus Lawyer

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government (SG) President Steve Uhlfelder said,
Thursday, SG will attempt to retain a lawyer off campus to advise
students.
The action follows a rejection by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell of an SG plan for a student attorney.
ACCORDING TO Uhlfelder, the position SG wanted would have
provided a lawyer to act as counsel for SG in contracts, suits,
complaints and negotiations involving legal matters. The lawyer would
also have served aHuisiness manager.
OConnell said he rejected the proposal because Its just not
feasible to have one individual counsel for 22,000 students.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

investigation was strictly
routine, and part of a regular
s i x-month-to-one-year practice
by HEW to insure no
educational or medical facility
receiving federal funds practices
discriminatory hiring policies.
The investigation is the first
by HEW at UF since May, 1970.
IN THE 1970 report, UF was
criticized for not moving fast
enough toward providing
equal employment
opportunities.

University of Florida, Gainesville

BY BOARD OF MASTERS

Decision Pending
In Uhlfelder Case

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A decision by the Board of
Masters of the UF Honor Court
will be made on whether
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder had the power to give
money needed by the Student
Mobilization Committee (SMC).
Honor Court Chancellor Dan
Stevens said it would be two to
three days before a decision
would be reached.
THE ONE and a half hour
debate Thursday afternoon did
not yield a decision, since the
Board would have to rule on the
constitutionality of Uhlfelders
action, and investigate if the
money given SMC violates UF
financial guidelines.
The case is before the Board
because the Young Americans
for Freedom (YAF), a
conservative student group,
contended that Uhlfelder, in
giving SMC the money, violated
sections of the student body
constitution and a memo memorandum
randum memorandum from UF President

The 1970 report also revealed
nine out of 922 academic
employes hired by UF in 1969
were black. No blacks had
authority to initiate personnel
actions while 151 whites at the
UF possessed that authority, and
some black employes were
unaware of several promotion
and policy plans, though a
number of programs existed for
the purpose of informing
workers of the plans.
Blacks, the report continued,

We approved plans for a business manager two years ago, but
President Uhlfelder sought to tack on a dual capacity of attorney to
the post, said OConnell.
A BUSINESS manager was requested two years ago by the
administration, because the SG then was not meeting its financial
obligations properly, Uhlfelder said.
While we may from time to time need the advice of a business
manager, the students need an attorney much more, Uhlfelder said.
An off-campus attorney could handle student cases involving
landlord problems, invasions of privacy and suits against the
university, Secretary for Legal Affairs Mike Pugh said.
The SIO,OOO salary for the on-campus job would have come from
available money from the student activity fee, but now SG is seeking
private funds to hire an attorney.

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DAN STEPHENS
... decision in two or three days
Stephen C. OConnell which
specified UF financial guidelines.
Charlie Black, speaking for
YAF, said the money consisted
of a donation, which was given
to SMC to help them pay a debt
they owed the Reitz Union for
printing done last spring.

are referred to in traditional
and inhuman terms in various
areas at UF.
BASICALLY, ONE
INVESTIGATOR said of the
current inquiry, this is a
follow-up to observe if the
university is living up to the
commitments that were made
after our last report.
The HEW representative said
no comment on the results could

Friday February 19, 1971

HOWEVER, SENATE
President Rick Horder, speaking
for the student body president,
said the constitution had not
been violated (one of the
sections mentioned in the YAF
complaint is no longer part of
the constitution), and that the
expenditure made was in
accordance with the
specification made by the
memorandum.
I dont think the
expenditure was a donation;
SMC is not a charitable
organization, Horder said.
Horder pointed out that the
money given to SMC was more
in the form of a grant-in-aid,
which is in accordance with
financial guidelines of UF.
Furthermore, Horder rioted
had we (SG) violated UF
policy, (division of) Finance and
Accounting would not have
allowed the money to be
expended.
If they (Finance and
Accounting) did not stop the
funds, then we did not violate
these guidelines (set up by UFs
administration).

be made until all the
information was compiled.
Were pleased to see more
black faculty members this
year, he said.
Employment opportunities at
UF for women will be included
in the latest investigation. HEW
did not include the status of
women employes in the past
report.
The results will be presented
to UF President Stephen C.
OConnell by HEW.
STEVE UHLFELDER
.^. attorney needed



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

INVESTIGATION

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

_ florida
Wj m quarterly
Vf5 on"W^

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.

Alleged Rapes Unsolved

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
The University Police Department (UPD) has not
yet solved the case of the alleged rapes of two 21
year old UF coeds, that occured the evening of Feb.
2, in a dorm room of Tolbert Area.
According to UPD Chief Investigator Gene
Watson, several developments have been followed in
the two weeks since the incident, but no definite
leads have been established.
IT WAS REPORTED to UPD that the night of
the alleged rapes, a man fitting the description given
by the girls was seen boarding a bus for Ocala. This
man was not seen by officials in Ocala, but police
there are still checking it out, Watson said.
Police also suspected a man who had been

Dorms Tighten Securities

Tighter security in the dormitories will now be in
effect, Dr. Harold Riker, director of housing,
disclosed Thursday afternoon.
Riker has sent a special letter to women living in
dorms outlining new security precautions. The letter
is the product of discussions resulting from the
alleged rapes in Tolbert Area earlier this month.
IN THE LETTER, Riker mentions three new
measures for increased safety. From now on:
Males in womens dorms must have female
escorts
Residents are requested to notify dorm area

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convicted of obscene acts in Eau Gallie, near
Melbourne. According to Watson, mug shots of the
suspect were shown to the girls, but they would not
identify him. The man was not a student here, and
was thought to have been visiting relatives or friends
in the Gainesville area, at the time of the accident.
After being questioned by police, the girls were
taken to the campus infirmary, then to the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center, where they underwent tests
and were released. The results of the tests have not
been disclosed.
The UPD is still investigating the case, although
the number of men working on the case has been
reduced from four to two, Watson said. Anyone
with informationJ about the incident is asked to
"ontact UPD.

offices of unescorted or unauthorized males in the
halls
Students are asked to use only designated
doors after 8:30 p.m.
According to Riker, the housing staff is trying to
strengthen security in several areas. New types of
exterior and interior door locks are being
considered. Staffs are being increased. In East Hall
of Tolbert Area a special lobby will be constructed.
Currently, there is a small lobby in the Weaver
section to serve the connecting East and Weaver
womens halls.

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Alter you get to
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We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
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SECURITY

BIACKFOOT
TONIGHT AT THE RAT
Blacfrfoo t is hard rock They
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Rhinocerous, The Iron Butterfly and
Strawberry Fields Theyll play for
you tonight
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CHICKS 500
AT 9 and 11
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UHLFELDER PROPOSES BIKE DAY
Cars beware. Student Body President Steve
Uh If elder has proposed a Bike Day for Wednesday,
Feb. 24.
On that day, students, administration and staff
are asked to leave their cars home and come to
school on bikes, on foot or on roller skates.
"This day would encourage students to ride
bikes; to show a more efficient, safer, non-polluting
way for transportation/' Uhlfelder said.
According to Uhlfelder, the traffic problem on
campus has reached a point where the congestion is
so great that serious safety and health hazards exist.
He hopes that enough cars will be voluntarily left
home so that people can see what a car-free campus
is like.

Plenty Os Rock This Weekend

By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Staff Writer
Rock entertainment this
weekend begins Friday night at
the Rathskeller with the group
Blackfoot and culminates
Saturday night in the Florida
Gym with Delaney, Bonnie and
Friends.
Blackfoot was formed in
Gainesville two years ago. After
a successful appearance at the
Miami Pop Festival they moved
to New York and signed a
recording contract to cut an
album.
SINCE THEN they have
played at the Strawberry Fields
Rock Concert and various other

Fun Play Finishes Tomorrow

Little Mary Sunshine'*
brought gales of laughter from a
near capacity audience in
Constans theatre Monday night.
The musical comedy by Rick
Besoyan which is a satire of the
19th Century American operetta
is a natural success.
Little Mary (Elizabeth Green)
brings Capt. Big Jim"
Warrington (Reid D. Farrell Jr.)
to his knees with a flutter of her
eyelashes.
Credit must be given to
pianists; Philip Willis and Gayle
Weibly, and Richard Hord on

Btowatd fee Room
sponm*bt
CAMPUS CRUSADE for CHRIST \

pop festivals in the north with
such groups as Led Zepplin,
Grand Funk, Jethro Tull, Traffic
and Illusion.
They will appear at the Rat
Friday night for two shows at 9
and 11 p.m. Admission is 75
cents for males and 50 cents for
females.
Delaney, Bonnie and
Friends will be featured
Saturday night with the Tadfic
Gas and Electric by Student
Government Productions in the
Florida Gym at 8 and 10:30
pm.
DELANEY AND BONNIE
play folk rock. They like their
friends or what musicians they
show up with to be a surprise.

drums who provide the musical
background for the production.
If you like good old-fashioned
fun, colorful costumes, snappy
music and lots of comedy be
sure and see Little Mary
Sunshine" between now and the
final performance Saturday.
Tickets are still on sale at the
Reitz Union Box Office in the
Constans Theatre. All seats are
reserved. UF student tickets are
only 75 cents, all other student
tickets are $1 and general public
tickets are $ 1.50. Curtain time is
8:00 p.m.

vlvXvXvXXvXvXvXvlvXvXvXwXy^^

When they opened at The
Whiskey in Los Angeles in
March, Steve Stills, Dave Crosby
and Buddy Miles showed up and
played with them.
The Pacific Gas and
Electric will also appear
Saturday night. The Columbia
rock group includes: Charlie

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

StucUnt Government Productions present
The National Ballet
of Washington
f r jgf . -tx
K
W L wB H I
*>^9wj3k
k pk 4
performing in "Swan lain"
Sunday, February 21
4PM at Florida Gym
Tickets: General Public : )3-$2-$1.50 } Tickets on sale at
Students: $2.50-$1.50-$1.25 JWRU Box Office

Allen, lead singer; Ken
Utterback, lead guitar; Ron
Woods, drums; Frank Pettricca,
bass and Brent Block, guitar and
bass.
Tickets for the concert are on
sale at the Reitz Union Box
Office and Recordsville in the
Mall for $2.25 and $2.75.

< i
! PHARMACY SENIORS
| I
Join expanding, community-oriented
DRUG FAIR
in the Land of Pleasant Living,
owns and suburban metropolitan areas
| of Maryland and Virginia. j
j CAMPUS INTERVIEWS |
Friday, February 26, at the College of Pharmacy j
DRUG FAIR
VDIRuIID 6315 Bren Mar Drive
Alexandria, Virginia
j

Friday. February 19, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Spend an unforgettable
SEMESTER AT SEA
on the former
QUEEN ELIZABETH
/ K
New lower rates; full credit for
courses. Write today for details
from World Campus Afloat, Chap Chapman
man Chapman College, Box CCI6, Orange,
CA 92666

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

FOSSILS:

By JAMES NEWTON
Alligator Correspondent
Foscils can be found in almost every river bottom, lime pit,
phosphate pit and cave in the state, Dr. Thomas Patton, assistant
curator of the Florida State Museum, said.
Patton, who teaches a graduate course in evolution at UF leads
several paleontological teams to fossil digs each month.
OUR DIGGING teams are made up of graduate students,
undergraduates, some professional geologists and interested
individuals in general. As a group we get out quite a bit, he said.
Patton said the site he and his groups are now concentrating on is
known as the Thomas Farm quarry, in Gilchrist County.
The Thomas Farm deposit is the richest accumulation of land
mammal fossils in eastern North America, he said.
PATTON ADDED the quarry dates back to the Miocene era (about
15 million years ago) and contains many kinds of animals known to
TERRY WALTERS
DR. THOMAS PATTON
... he really digs 'em
.* -?:*

mk M B

Can You Dig 'Em ?

be from only Florida and the Gulf Coastal Plain.
Although the area has been partially excavated by Harvard and
UF, we feel that there is a wealth of material still to be uncovered,
Patton said.
Patton said it is difficult to simply walk up to a site and start
digging.
WHAT YOU HAVE to do
first is to use all available Although the area has
geological information to been partially excavated
determine what kind of fossils, if Harvard and UF we
any, you can expect to find.
Then find a place that looks like fe f that the / e f weal [ h
it might be a good site and start ma erla j be
prospecting, Patton said. uncovered.
Patton said his greatest find
recently was an unexpected Thomas Patton
discovery of an Oligocene (about
30 million years old) fossil
vertebrate located near
Gainesville on the Williston
Road. This find turned out to be the oldest land mammal assemblage
in eastern North America.
What is important about these remains is that they provide us with
knowledge of past life in the southeastern United States, Patton said.
WERE NOW TRYING to interpret this history not only in terms
of animal evolution but also its geologic and ecologic changes through
time, he said.
According to Patton, many people think a paleontologists work is
confined only to digging. Nothing could be farther from the truth.
When a find is made, the material has to be carefully removed and
transported to the museum.
THEN THEIR STUDY is designed to determine the materials age,
what type of animal it was, its habitat and its evolutionary
background.
Frequently a complete reconstruction is made of the animal.
Finally, a complete description of the entire process is written up
and published in a scientific journal and made available to interested
individuals.
WHAT IS THEN done with the specimen depends on its appearance
as well as its importance.
Many times the more scientifically valuable specimens arent the
most attractive. We try to display what has visual appeal and what
best tells a story to the public, Patton said.
Often the most valuable specimens are so fragmented that nobody
would recognize them if they were put on display, he said.
THOUGH PATTON has been on many digs in the state, his teams
have never unearthed human remains.
We are mostly concerned'with the older animals. Human remains
are usually found in a totally different geological setting than the ones
we search, Patton said.
4 In speaking of paleontology as a major field of study, Patton said,
Paleontology combines so many aspects of both biology and geology
that degrees are offered through either department.



Parking Enforced 'Round-The-Clock 1

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Staff Writer
UF Police Department (UPD)
announced Thursday that
campus parking violators will be
facing strict enforcement on a
24-hour basis.
Automobile towing,
previously concentrated during
daylight hours, will continue to
be enforced after dark.
SGT. JULIAN SMITH of the
UPD said, This includes all
no-parking areas, service drives,
reserved spaces and improper
parking on sidewalks and
crosswalks.
Cars will be towed away if
they are parked on the grass, on
sidewalks or in marked towaway
zones (no-parking, service, or
reserve areas). Creating a traffic
hazard is another violation.
In an earlier Alligator article,
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said the UPD was
inconsistent in enforcing its rules
because cars were towed away
for illegal parking during the
Jane Fonda speech, but not
during the UF-Mississippi
basketball game.
SINCE THEN, however, Lt.
V. K. Holliman of the UPD said
they have been towing cars away
from every activity.
At a big event, Holliman
said, we get about 4 or 5 cars.
Previously the average was
eight offenses, before people
were informed of towing
India Club
Places First
UFs India Club won first
place in the talent show held in
conjunction with International
Week.
Runners-up were the Persia
Club and the Latin America
Club.
I JOHN WAYNE I
V IN ONE OF HIS FIRST 1
f STAGECOACH I
I with
1 CLAIRE TREVOR
| CHARLIE CHAPLIN
1 W.C. FIELDS
1 SAT HITE
u at the
f BENCH I
f w BAR I
I LAST MOVIES I
1 THIS QUARTER 1
| 730 ON |

procedures.
HOLLIMAN ALSO said the
UPD is still on the lookout for
violators with three or more
outstanding citations, and is
preparing a new list of

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automobiles on the wanted
list.
Cars towed to the UPD in the
daytime cost the owner $lO and
the citation. At night the fee is
sls plus the citation.
Stud-Ease
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Automobiles are not released to
the owners until the towing
charge is paid.
The UPD allows 72 hours for
payment of citations, then a
warrant for an overdue ticket is

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Friday, February 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,

issued.
If you get a ticket, do
something about it. Its so
simple to take care of it. And
after a warrant is issued the costs
may double, advised Holliman.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

FSU Circus Coming To Town

Flying High, FSIFs circus is coming to Gainesville on
March 6. This will be the first of several new events to be
sponsored by the Reitz Union Program Office.
Now in its 24th year, the Flying High circus is a
production by the students at FSU. They are the
performers and they do the rigging for their acts.
IN ORDER to participate in the circus, the students
must meet a 2.0 grade point requirement for home shows

Fraternity Giving Party At Sunland

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Delta Chi fraternity is giving a
party for mentally handicapped
youths at the Sunland Training
Center in Gainesville this Friday.
The party will consist of
entertainment, games and fun
for youths who are college age
but are mentally equivalent to
first or second graders.
THE PARTY is being
financed by Delta Chi and the
Inter-Fraternity Council.
We reaiiy feel this is a
worthwhile project because the
people who work with these kids
say it will be a rare contact with
the outside world for them,
said Delta Chi President Fred
Leonhardt.
Another project, the annual
Delta Chi Play Day took place
last Saturday. The brothers
invited to their house 30
disadvantaged black children of
pre-school age from the
Northeast Gainesville
Community Day-Care Center.
Delta Chi, assisted by Phi
Sigma Sigma sorority,
entertained the kids with lunch,
valentine-giving, hikes, rides and
games.
Correction
A chartered flight to Europe
is being sponsored by AIESEC,
not Interhall Council as reported
in Thursdays Alligator.

GUARANTEED
VALUE
QUALITY
SERVICE
YOU GET
THESE
ONLY AT
Mustang
MOBILE HOMESwoV
4820 N.W. 13th ST.
378 1346

i TffKSjJr!
i m\
Sr jH W Jb A1 P
eSSsJ

Service chairman Roy Childs
said future plans include
cleaning up the Corner
Drugstore, making decorative
trash bins to place around

Unilicrsittf
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

Mi I 'i
SATURDAY, FEB. 20 B
Florida Gym S^l
TWO SHOWS: 8 & 10:30 PM K> .1
Tickets $2.25 & 2.75 K *.l
Tickets available at: 10k. *1

and a 2.3 grade point average for road shows.
During the spring of 1964, the circus spent four weeks
touring major cities in Europe. They have also made many
television appearances including CBSs Sports
Spectacular series, the Original Amateur Hour, To
Tell The Truth and £ve Got A Secret.
Tickets for the FSU Circus will be on sale beginning
Feb. 22 at the Constans Theatre Box Office and the

Gainesville during City
Beautification Week March
20-27 and helping the American
Heart Association and the Police
Athletic League.

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

Lay-a-Way desk at Sears. There will be two shows, one at
3 and another at 8 p.m. Prices for both shows will be
$ 1.00 for students and children and $ 1.50 for adults.
On March 7th and Bth, three films by John Lennon and
Yoko Ono will be shown in the Union Auditorium. They
are Rape, Smile and Two Virgins. Along with
these, there will be a film of the Beatles performance at
Shea Stadium in New York in 1965.

\ RESTAURANT _""\
l STEINHATCHEE. FLA. I
IMaHm
A v \ i i = o 2:3 pni.
OvSfeC 1 5:00 9:30 I
rSunday |
\ / 11:00-9:30 p.m.
TO/? THE BEST SEAFOOD T^j



gpiyjfySi- x*^9£&^
*
jip|
K& _v.
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PHIL COPE
GATOR GIRL
Superior achievement in ping-pong and a 3.7 grade average make
Marcia quite a girl, indeed. Besides studying, she likes to ski on water
and snow and paint. A transfer student from the University of
Tennessee, Marcia is a senior and majoring in advertising.

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
"" by Carol Brady

FREE SCHOOL: Anyone, including prospective students and parents,
interested in finding out more about the Gainesville Community Free
School should contact Dean Toman at 378-8486 or Barrister at the
Hogtown General Store.
INDIAN INKINGS: Drop by the Union Auditorium Saturday at 2
pm. and see Ardhana sponsored by the India Club. Admission is 50
cents.
HERE YE VETERANS: Members of the UF Veteran Club should
attend their monthly meeting tonight at 7:30, room 150 of the
Union. Plans for collecting instruments for Sunland Training Center
will be discussed.
SHOOT-EM UP: The Guns of Navarone will be shown in Murphree
Commons Saturday at 7 and 10 p.m. and also on Sunday in the
Broward Rec. Room at 7 and 10 p.m. The flick is super-rated and free
with an activities card (50 cents otherwise).
KEEP SMILING: There will be a mysterious Magical Metaphysical
Experience in the Plaza today from 2 to 5 p.m. Come on out and
trade things. No money, just good vibes. Meet the M.M.M. truck. It
always grins.
GONE BUGGY?: Crickett Practice 2 p.m. Saturday on Alice Field.
HARD BLUES FANS: The Rose Community Center has come up
with Lynard Skynard with hard blues from Jacksonville. Jimmy Hines
will be there too at the University Auditorium tonight at 8 p.m.
Donate 50 cents and enjoy.
RUGBY MATCH: The UF Ruggers meet the University of Miami on
Norman Field. A-team plays Saturday at 3:30 p.m. and B-team tries
Sunday at 11 a.m.

H CHICKEN YOU PICK DINNER
HI FRENCH FRIES Y&& UP AT |H

GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
I IN-FASHION STORE!
\ .. -* <% v >m 'JB i 9 99
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SOY JEANS FOR GIRLS I
Sized like his, cut like his I
e for you.
our choice of color, fabric and I
ng makes LERNER Shops Boy
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LANS $5.99 and up I
-TOPS $3.99 and up I

Friday, February 19, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

here is only one good, knowledge, and
BjgSjgK one evil, ignorance.
Socrates
EDITORIAL
Apology Needed
Somebody ought to take UF basketball coach Tom
Bartlett aside and set him straight. Somebody ought to save
him from drowning in a sea of ignorance. Somebody ought
to tell him, Look, Tommy. Be quiet. Youre killing us.
Coach Bartlett has been up to mischief this week, making
some totally irresponsible and somewhat inaccurate
statements to United Press International.
Perhaps he was still aglow from his teams upset victories
over Kentucky and Tennessee and his tongue slipped. At
any rate, he attempted to give Student Government a bad
image and badly misrepresented a group of UF students.
In case you missed it, about Student Government, he
said, Most students at Florida just want an education.
They arent interested in school politics. That makes it easy
for the radicals to grab the campus offices. Thats also why
it is misleading when you hear that the Student Government
is against our athletic program.
What coach Bartlett is saying here is that anyone involved
in SG is not interested in education. This is rather curious in
view of Student Body President Steve Uhlfelders fight to
place more emphasis on education at this university.
Bartlett is also saying that all members of SG are
radicals. Compared to himself, we are sure he is right.
After all, the President of the student body wears a
mustache and SG has suggested a few changes in the way
the athletic department conducts business.
And to say how easy it is for radicals to be elected to
office is rather ridiculous. One could not call Uhlfelders
predecessor Charles Shepherd a wild-eyed radical.
Bartlett also went on to tell UPI a few things about the
Florida League of Athletes. He said, Actually, those people
werent interested in athletics as such. They were busy
arguing over things like long hair and open housing.
And if you like that, you are sure to like this one. In
December, he told the Hollywood Sun-Tattler this about
members of the FLA: You know the type: the long hairs,
the quitters, the malcontents.
Now this is rather silly. We do not know the type. We do
know Carlos Alvarez, who was the chairman of the FLA and
he does not have long hair and he is not a quitter. Even
Doug Dickey could tell Bartlett that.
The FLA, however, was made up of what Bartlett called
malcontents. These people merely wished to be treated
like human beings, not slaves to the athletic department.
The FLA wanted a voice and it made no demands The hair
and open dorm business was a mere dot in the whole
picture.
In short, Tom Bartlett owes Student Government and the
student body at this university an apology for
misrepresenting them to the nation. And we believe
somebody in the athletic department should tell him to
stick to zone and man-to-man defenses if he is going to open
up his mouth.

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

OUT OF THE QUESTION,
/ THtT MIGHT FIND rnmmm :
REMJLN snroEUp
jter- -- r l Ss" INtW \
L-j FLUTED COLUMNS= |~ i
Negativism 1
1 1 = By JOHN PARKER=£===3

Yeck. I cant stand this guys
stuff. I mean it. I read him every
day, so I know. Hes really
terrible. Never says a nice thing
about anything.
He was talking about me, the
writer, the person you are
reading right now.
WAS IT warranted criticism? I
probed the recesses of my mind
(no easy matter since they
havent had a good probing since
last spring).
Egad, he was right. The last
time I came out in favor of
something was the Salk vaccine
in 1952. And even then I had
reservations. What would
malaria-carrying mosquitoes do
for work, for instance, if
everyone were vaccinated? See?
Nobody thinks of questions like
that.
Nothing constructive, nothing
positive. Always tearing down,
but never suggesting anything to
take its place.
OH, HOW TRUE! I can now
see the error of my ways. I spent


Alligator Staff
Marian Jediueiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Carl Crawford
Wire Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
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

k' i-^IHIafV
\ ¥/
all night in the chapel,
meditating, trying to straighten
myself out.
Finally the answer came in
the form of a vision. It was a
white wispy form that vaguely
resembled Zazu Pitts.
Tell Les Hale to cut the
crap, it said.
WRONG NUMBER,** I said.
You want Tigert.**
Oh. You must be Parker.
Got a memo here says your

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Ken McKinnon
News Editor

stuffs too negative. Says to add
a constructive suggestion at the
end of all your pieces.**
OK, I said, as the spirit began
to dissolve.
Actually I dont think youre
all that bad. I really liked the
one about the Universals. That
one cracked me up,** said the
ghost, now invisible.
SO NOW, for you lovers of
constructive criticism, I have the
mandate. Never tear down
without a suggestion of what to
put in its place. The logic is
beautiful. Why dont they do the
same thing with surgeons.
Er, excuse me, Doc. Now
that youve got the tumor out,
have you given any thought as to
what youre going to put in its
place?
Not a bad idea at all.
Next time I criticize Nixon, I
have a perfect suggestion for a
constructive replacement: Pinky
Lee.

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



p-?'' imi^m^
Pj£ readers forum

Vets
EDITOR:
The case of Gen. (ret.) J.M.
Kinzer, his $3500 assistantship,
and his post under an old Army
buddy, Col.- (ret.) James T.
Hennessey, in the Office of
Student Affairs, requires a
broader perspective. It brings to
mind two different proposals
presented by the Black Student
Union and the Vets for Peace
Club last year, both designed to
make the UF more of a public
institution at a time when higher
education is suffering a crisis in
confidence from the taxpayers
at large.
The VFP proposal requested
the University, mindful of its
public trust, and in appreciation
for the splendid isolation it has
enjoyed during the Indochina
War, re-examine its priorities for
the purposes of recruiting 500
disadvantaged, young veterans
annually, having the proportion
of black vets approach their
fatality rate in Indochina. It also
asked the UF to make an
administrative effort to handle
veterans' needs on campus
similar to the one it made
following World War Two.
We never assumed the
proposal would elicit a response
on the order of President
Tigerts in 1944: I have
endeavored so to steer the
University through these
difficult war days.. .assist the
nation in the most crucial war in
history, and plan for a greater

Trucking
Good
Time
By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
Even insiders arent talking
much about the real reason for
the recent assault on the Ho Chi
Minh trail through Laos.
The reason certainly isnt
found in Pentagon statistics.
The Air Force says that
through ifc bombing assaults
trucks on the Ho Chi Minh trail
are being destroyed at a rate of
100 a day.
AT THAT rate the North
Vietnamese are losing 36,500
trucks a year. Meanwhile some
5,000 trucks are on the trail at
any one time.
The secret of how North
Vietnam is getting all these
trucks is that the U.S. has for
several years been dropping
cargo trucks on North Vietnam.
IT ALL started rather
innocently, said one Pentagon
source. Back in 6B our figures
on destroying trucks began to
decline. The Viet Cong were
running out of trucks and just
using runners.
The Chiefs of staff decided
that we had to keep up a high
rate of truck destruction to g

University to serve a greater
Florida; nor anything like the
Administration's
self-congratulatory message in
1948: The supreme* effort
which was made.. .to meet the
emergency and to provide
education to returning veterans
and Florida youth is a saga in
the history of American
education;'' but we did, and still
do, expect more than the
vigorous indifference the
proposal has received to date.
Our plan borrowed from the
UF's vision in 1946 when
veterans composed 83% of the
student body, when vocational
courses were offered in the
Colleges of Agriculture and
Engineering, and refresher
courses in Law School, when
housing was obtained for
married veterans (Fla-vet), and
when red tape was cut to enroll
vets without even high school
educations.
We compared that
performance with the situation
today. Vets compose but six per
cent of the student population
in 1971, Fla-vet housing is
coming down, and recruitment is
anathema to the O'Connell
Administration. All this in the
face of Floridas 150,000
Indochina era veteran
population, increasing 7,000
monthly; an unemployment rate
for veterans between the ages 20
and 24 at 13 per cent; and a
jobless rate for black veterans
between 15 and 20 per cent.
With no job and little chance to
crack University admission

prove how we were winning the
war.
THE ONLY way to do that
was to start dropping trucks.
Whats good for General
Motors is good for America, I
muttered.
At first they were afraid to
use them. Theyd seen the Nader
book I guess.
WE SCORED a real
short-term victory. Not only did
our truck count go up, but so
did the body count. The
American trucks were rolling
over on hills, leaking exhaust
gas, busting wheel rims.
We began winning back the
hearts and minds of the local
peasants, too. They didnt like
the Cong stinking up the
country side with all those
trucks.
SO I guess the tactic was a
success?
No. It embittered the North
Vietnamese even more. The
repairs; on the trucks were
exhorbitant. Our reconnaissance
aircraft came back with pictures
of giant posters on Hanoi
buildings.
They said: WOULD YOU
BUY A USED CAR FROM
THIS MAN? under a picture of
Richard Nixon.

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
Respect? Respect? Why, Vd respect the hell out of you! B

criteria, we predict more
veterans will be bringing the war
home to the very society they
were sent 10,000 miles away to
protect. We trust this will come
as no surprise to those
responsible.
The UF has lost its way, and
the indifference shrouding this
institution demoralizes all
serving it. And, Gen. (ret.)
Kinzer is not what the VFP had
in mind when recruitment was
proposed.
UF VETS FOR PEACE
Tenny Duo
EDITOR:
Mr. Landrum and Mr. Hart
have achieved what no other
tennis team member or entire
team has achieved in the past
five years. That would be
S ENS ATION AL JOURNA JOURNALISTIC
LISTIC JOURNALISTIC COVERAGE which
includes even having their names
spelled correctly. Not to mislead
you, let me say that there have
been some fairly mentionable
moments in the past five seasons.
For a starter 1968 and 1969
S.E.C. champions falling short
by one match in 1969 of a clean
sweep of the tournament. Gator
Tennis finished in the top ten of
the N.C.A.A. ratings in 1967,68
and 1969. The 1969 team also
posted a win over the University
of Miami before a crowd of
about three thousand. This was
the first time the Gators had
been able to defeat that
international power in 25 years.
These humble teams assembled
by Coach Bill Potter were led by
such players as Armi Neely,
Jamie Pressly, Steve Beeland,
Charlie Owens, and a host of
other notable ghosts. All these
lads are well known across the
country as outstanding athletes
(no paranoia attached) who have
well represented the University
of Florida.

Well nice job guys, but I cant
recall any of these efforts or
outstanding players ever
receiving one fourth of the
notoriety and publicity that our
two stars have. Just great
coverage of the past I guess.
After checking over last years
record book Mr. Landrum I
question your title of star
athlete (maybe the interviewer
dreamed it up), and I seriopsly
question your assertion of being
a playing member of the varsity

tennis team. The facts
concerning your scholarship
allowance were rather generous I
believe. Good Luck in court,
star?
Well behind the splashing
headlines the real tennis team is
smashing forward and the issue
isnt hair. Winning and team
spirit are the prominent issues.
Mr. Hart you openly admit not
being behind the whole thing
from the beginning, and your
suspension definitely hurts the
team. My opinion again. As the
facts emerge all you befuddled
readers will recognize tactful
negligence and forcement of the
issue in an immature way by our
tennis tai dem. Behind the
headlines is the Varsity Tennis
Team, being a member of which
I believe is more important than
personal sensationalism.
So Mr. Landrum if you have
any spare time coming up out of
court please come out and see
the real stars in action. You
know, the guys down at the
varsity tennis courts who are
playing for the team instead of
suing it. Maybe you would like
to follow them in the paper?
Hint, Hint!
WILL SHERWOOD
Varsity Tennis 67-70
Bartlett
EDITOR:
In response to Coach
Bartletts statement in the
Wednesday Alligator we are very
shocked at his naivety. Certainly
Coach Bartlett doesnt feel that
two victories over nationally
ranked teams will silence dissent
against too much emphasis on
athletics. He must certainly
doubt the maturity of the
University of Florida Student
Body if this is his opinion. The
issue is one of priorities
quality education over victorious
athletic teams.
Evidently, Coach Bartlett
feels the Florida League of
Athletes was an insignificant
organization within the Athletic
Department. We feel this
statement was an insult to those
athletes concerned enough to
speak out against policies
established by an athletic
coaching staff which views its
athletes as parts to a machine
rather than human beings with
personal convictions.
If Coach Bartletts views

Friday, February 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

represent those views of the rest
of the Athletic Department then
the future of athletics at the
University of Florida may be
even dimmer than we could
anticipate. Times have changed:
The high school athlete today is
not willing to trade his personal
convictions for a jersey. Athletic
Departments must tolerate and
respect opinions of individual
athletes to obtain top recruits.
Evidently, our Athletic
Department does not.
THOMAS ZIFF 3BA
JEFF COHEN 2UC
Propaganda
EDITOR:
After being exposed to the
Alligator for about two quarters,
I have observed a distressing
parallel to the student
publication at West Virginia
University. There, as is
happening here, interpretive
reporting became so
commonplace that it was
impossible to distinguish fact
from interpretation.
Often subtle, but ever-present
in controversial news stories in
the Alligator, this obvious
slanting can eventually destroy
all credibility, if it in fact exists.
Pumping Steve Uhlfelder for the
same, pat anti-administration
opinions doesnt lend insight to
any story. Also, replacing John
Parkers redundant, babbling
rhetoric (ala Agnew) with
some other viewpoint might
give credence to the editorial
page.
The WVU newspaper
deteriorated to no more than an
anticrat propaganda sheet and
was eventually divorced from
university financial aid.
Interpretation should not be
totally avoided, but opposing
points-of-view should be sought
out. To quote Pullitzer Prize
winner Leland Stowe, There is
a place for advocacy, and a place
for factual reporting. The wrong
place for advocacy is the news
story.
, Now you can either print this
or file it in the waste basket
labeled other views, which
must be over-flowing in the
Alligator newsroom.
R. FRED SMITH, 7JM

Page 9



Page 10

K The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19,1971

university calendar

Friday, February 19
Union Movie, "2001: A Space
Odyssey", Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00,10:30 p.m.
Center for Latin American
Studies Lecture, Union 235
B, 245, 246, 7:30 9:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine", Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Rose Community Center
Concert, University Aud.,
8:00 p.m.
SGP: Blackfoot, Rathskeller,
9:00 pm 1:00 am
Saturday. February 20
India Club Movie "Aradhana",
Union Aud., 2:00 p.m.
Gymnastics Meet, Florida Gym,
2:30 p.m.
SGP Pop Show: "DeLaney,
Bonnie, & Friends, Florida
Gym, 7:30 & 10:30 p.m.
Florida Players, "Little Mary
Sunshine", Constans Theatre,
8:00 p.m.
Basketball: U of F vs. Mississippi
, away
Wrestling Meet, away
Sunday, February 21
SGP: National Ballet of
Washington, Florida Gym,
4:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Experimental
Films", Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:00 p.m.
Monday, February 22
Basketball: U of F vs.
Mississippi, away
Writer's Conference: Speaker,
Seymour Epstein Novelist,
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, February 23
Black Dance Group, University
Aud., 7:00 p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C 4, 7:30
p.m.
Writer's Conference: Speaker:
John Frederick Nims Poet,
Union, 8:00 p.m.

jSfepVy Are your lecture notes
g=J poorly organized and
& depressing to study from?
U you answorad yae to M< question m or* announcing toe opening
of an EASIER way to study.
The Actual Current
<**'* STUD-EASE ***'
LECTURE NOTES
cW i* 3 1730 W. Univ. Ave. APY2OO I
We are now providing fast professional Xerox service
for single copies, theses and dissertations.
373-4584 8:30 am to 11.00 pm |

Music Department: 21st Annual
Jazz Concert, Gator Variety
Band, Ballroom, 8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, February 24
Writer's Conference: Speaker:
Harold Nemerov Poet,
Union, 8:00 p.m.
Thursday, February 25
Union Campus Speaker Series:
W.L. Frazier Readings of
Eugene O'Neal, Union
Lounges, 4:00 pm
Union Movie, 'The Birthday
Party" & "Pinter People",
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:30
p.m.
Friday, February 26
Union Movie, 'The Birthday
Party" & Pinter People",
Union Aud., 7:00 & 9:30
p.m.
Reitz Union Box Sales
National Ballet of Washington:
SGP General Public: 3.00,
2.00, 1.50 I.D. Students:
2.50, 1.50, 1.25
Little Mary Sunshine: Florida
Players General Public: 1.50
I.D. Students: .75 Other
Students: 1.00
Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme:
French Play General Public:
3.50 Any Student: 2.50
SGP: Malcolm Frager General
Public: 2.50, 1.50 Students:
2.00, 1.00
SGP: Bonnie DeLaney & Friends
All tickets: 2.75, 2.25
SPRING QUARTER CALENDAR
INFORMATION ABOUT
EVENTS TO BE LISTED ON
THE SPRING QUARTERLY
CALENDAR SHOULD BE
SENT TO THE PUBLIC
FUNCTIONS OFFICE, G-72,
JWRU, BEFORE MAR. 111!

HL .;.
fe:
WML MM&:, im mt msmHm :^ :r Li
J£i f -- IP IIILrinHIB^-
y^WM : .-fe.lk- Mm t £WBE3B& JEWr jg ?&&£ mw* 41
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1
Ifefe,; -i
17 m r JN
t^HMIBW>i i m* ¥
^kMM ; m :. JJgm
jM It iIS/Jgw&F*
m § ujar f B
mi / i

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

ahp
Umbprsitrr
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

1 y v
Theres no reason to l I
) hunt the treasure Jjs H
jme lads... 44|_
j It lies at Long John'Silver s! J
a nestled in a bed of crisp fries. And, i
\ U I surrounded by Golden Nuggets. //j 1
t Miniature drumsticks dipped in our cake-like
batter and served with chips and Silver's
ER MAJESTYS BREW 1
ft /l .Ji II Hot or cold ... uniquely ours. S
i 1 f \
f | Eight pieces of our wvw A
aj %. *. fish... enough for the 111
pJu** crew at home. 11l j
Lone John Silvers w
HSHn chips
1235 NW 16th Ave. JM
4 1 Next to Jerrys North
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|| KINGS CURB COUPON ||
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mFoodHortf value w/cou PO n
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I'S B 9 Mvin9 everyday Both locations r~l [gp |

JESUS PEOPLE
The Jesus People, six men
from Georgia Southern College
who say they have found "inner
peace" by having a personal
relationship with Jesus Christ,
will perform Sunday at 8 p.m. in
the Broward Hall Recreation
Room. The group features
today's trend in music, ranging
from add to folk-rock. They are
sponsored by College Life.

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



Film Studies Courses Approved

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Staff Writer
A new film studies course
sequence to be listed in the fall
1971 university catalog has been
approved by the University
Curriculum Committee.
Sixteen courses, totaling 53
hours, are included in the
program, which consists of
courses in Art, broadcasting,
English, education, philosophy,
religion and speech. The
selection covers such fields as
film writing, production and
criticism, design, TV
cinematography, theater
appreciation and acting.
THE FILM IS the most
important art form today, Dr.
Corbin Camell, professor of
English said, yet the present
university curriculum does little
to recognize the film as an art
form.

Committee To Study
Status Os UF Women

The UF presidents office is
appointing a committee to study
the status of women on the UF
campus.
The committee will be
composed of members from the
UF faculty, administration and
student body. Student
ODK Evaluation
Booklets Moved

The Course and Teacher
Evaluation booklets prepared
by Omicron Delta Kappa were
made available to registering
students as of late Wednesday
afternoon.
ODK President Joe Hilliard
said the booklets have been
moved from the Reitz Union
loading dock to Tigert Hall.
Copies of the evaluation may
also be obtained at the
information desk on the third
floor of the Reitz Union.

Gift of 11
Lasting 11
Value 11
CROSS'v
SINCE 1646 M
Writing Instruments
in Lustrous Chrome
Pen or Pencil $ 5.00
Set SIO.OO 1
.. ...
CHESNUTS
Downtown f 406 W. Unhr.
AND IN THE MALL

The listing of a film studies
program is, according to Camell,
the first step in tapping student
interest and curriculum
resources to develop course
offerings in film making and
criticism.
The course compilation was
selected by 12 deans and
professors composing the
Faculty Group for Film Studies.
A SERIES OF exploratory
conversations beginning in
February of 1970 produced a
report to the University
Curriculum Committee stating
that the UF, with its strong
programs in broadcasting, art,
speech and english, is uniquely
suited among our state
institutions to develop further
co urse offerings in
cinematography, film history
and film criticism.
The suggestion that a film
studies sequence be listed under

Government (SG) has been given
the responsibility of picking the
students to serve on the study
committee, and will pick six to
eight members from
campus-wide applicants.
Any student at UF, male or
female, interested in serving are
urged by SG to leave his or her
name with secretary in the SG
offices or apply by phone by
dialing 392-1665.

LP $ 5 98 value FOR $3.33


the College of Arts and Sciences
special programs was
approved in December.
The Faculty Groups request
for a film studies certificate
program is pending further
development.
ACCORDING TO Dr. William
Childers, who will act as advisor
for the film studies program, the
available budget and equipment

(Tlir
Jlnhirrsittr Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

Now Sorfaciag At
Small Coke, absolutely FREE n* rs ) l yA'X
with Franks Italian 1 JEUMAU <
ATOMIC SUB!
THE DEPTH CHARGE! MMI(
FREE Large Coke With
THE 24-INCH PERISCOPE SUB! mjl
OPEN Mon Thurs 11-11, Fri & Sat 11-1, Sun 12-11
Free delivery after 5 p.m. Sunday after 12 noon
2003 SW. 13 St 372-7644 *BB^*

is insufficient to warrant
certification at this time.
We hope to illustrate
through student response to the

1 GREENS BARBEQUE
Specializing in barbequed beef,
pork, ribs, & chicken
Sandwiches and plates
412 S.W. 4th Ave. 373-2454

Friday, February 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

catalog listing that there is
enough interest to expand film
studies at the university,
Childers said.

Page 11



!, The Flbridd Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

Page 12

Hf IjHHB Ilpl; !*
-; ' /
A " V 4 ' 9 l '
All Completed Applications (original plus two copies)
for
-0 * i j^
I Editor, Florida Alligator
I Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
I Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
I Summer (Term IV) 1971
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
r
'v
I Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
I Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
I Summer (Term IV) 1971
Must be returned to Rm #330, Reitz Union
'..'. % ; -I
prior to 4 p.m., TODAY.
- 3 ; t ~i
Applications may still be picked up today
in Rm #3 30, Reitz Union
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.
-s . 2 Jt S
. ... ; ... r > U V
For further information, call Mr. Alan White leather, 392-1680



S. Vietnamese Scout Defenses

SAIGON (UPI) South
Vietnamese commanders said
Thursday that Saigons twin
drives into Laos and Cambodia
had killed 1,710 Communists
and that South Vietnamese
reconnaissance patrols were now
scouting defenses of the Sepone
hub of the Ho Chi Minh Trail,
Laird Aaaovacas
CiviliaN Control
Os latalligMce
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Defense Secretary Melvin R.
Laird announced Thursday that
all military counter intelligence
and investigative activities
including surveillance of private
citizens would henceforth be
under direct civilian control.
The action was prompted
primarily by reports of Army
abuses related to watching and
keeping records on suspected
subversives and other civilians,
beginning with the 1967 Detroit
riots.
Lairds announcement was
less sweeping than he had
indicated in December that it
would be. The shakeup leaves
the military directly in charge of
foreign intelligence.
When he ordered a review of
defense intelligence gathering
two months ago, he said all
intelligence gathering by the
Defense Department should be
placed directly under civilian
control.
Laird put Robert F. Froehlke,
assistant secretary of defense for
administration, in charge of
directing, managing and
inspecting military investigative
and related counter intelligence
activities.

5o o o o o o c
000000
000000
0000000
000000
Oo you still need books for this term
and plan to buy them later ?
As a service to you, the student,
this ad is to notify you that the
Campus Shop and Bookstore will
be making returns to the publisher
of un-sold books for the current
term, beginning February 25.
If you still need books for this
term come in nows
Ek. #
CAMPUS SHOP. BOOKSTORE
.... located in the Hub

the main objective of the Laos
offensive.
Sepone is 27 miles inside Laos
and marks the deepest
penetration in that country yet
by South Vietnamese forces.
COMMUNIQUES Thursday
reported seven more U.S.
aircraft damaged or lost,
including three helicopters shot
down in Laos and a $3 million
Phantom jet fighter-bomber
which crashed there.
The two Phantom crewmen
were listed as missing, and at
least six more Americans were
hurt in the other aircraft losses.
In northern Laos, 300 miles
above the Ho Chi Minh Trail
offensive, North Vietnamese

Nixon Tells N. Vietnam
Time Is Running Out

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon warned North
Vietnam Wednesday that time
was running out for meaningful
negotiations with the United
States on the war in Indochina.
He told an unscheduled news
conference that as the United
States proceeds with the
withdrawal of its forces, it will
have less influence over the
course of events in the troubled
region.
He said the United States
would take whatever action is
necessary to protect the safety
of U.S. forces in South Vietnam
and assure the continuation of
the troop withdrawl plan.
He said he expected the
American withdrawal to be
accelerated if the efforts to cut
enemy supply trails in Laos are
successful, but would not

gunners using Russian
equipment shelled the Laotian
military base at Long Cheng,
destroying its power plant. And
new fighting was reported in
Cambodia, where a 1,400-man
South Vietnamese task force
opened yet another front against
Communist forces near the Gulf
of Thailand.
A REPORT FROM South
Vietnamese headquarters in
Saigon said South Vietnamese
forces operating in Cambodia
near the town of Suong north of
Highway 7 fought two sharp
clashes Thursday with
Communist forces, killing 116
soldiers and capturing five.
Three South Vietnamese were
reported slain and 25 wounded.

speculate on when the
Americans will end their ground
combat role in Vietnam.

uhiviksity \>\W4
JtWtltKS
Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus

The Least Expensive Way I
I To Turn A Good Recorder I
I Into A Wonderful Recorder. I
fl The Model 101 is for home tape recordists who want to make perfect copies of records I
and FM broadcasts. It provides a dramatic ten db of noise reduction in just that I
frequency band where nearly all audible tape noise resides in the form of hiss, and is I
I indispensable for making tapes which are indistinguishable from the records or broadcasts I
they duplicate. The tapes you make with the Model 101 sound better than you ever heard Jg;
tapes sound before. fl
In the Model 101 the noise (mainly tape hiss) is reduced by ninety per cent, which on fl
most home recorders means that hiss is virtually eliminated. The signal being recorded is fl
fl left absolutely intact. There is no loss of high frequencies, and no audible distortion. And fl
fl lowering the noise yields an extra 10 db of usable dynamic range. Taken together, the fl
fl quelling of tape hiss and the extension of dynamic range herald a new order in tape fl
fl recording. fl
fl The home tape recordist can now make recordings at 3 % or 1 7/8 lps at least as good fl
if and usually better than he could make before at IVi. In so doing he saves a great fjjr
flj amount of money in raw tape cost, and he is spared wear and tear on his recorder and a fl
m lot of inconvenience. The greatly increased economy of operation and the new clean, #
fl clear sound offered by the addition of the Model 101 to any good home tape recorder let fl
fl home tape machines keep the promise they originally made, but later hissed at. And with fl
fl those high quality cassette decks where the major barrier to high quality recording is hiss, |J
fl the 101 can bring cassettes out of the background-music limbo they now occupy. fl
fl The Model 101 is priced at $ 125. We invite you to come in and hear it at our store. fl
I BUI HIIJH I
I rmWinm iiTY *** I
I Unll !, I::. 1 /.!., 11 / cos, vl T ,'., l
| mm ( | X n;| */ LL .|

I^TATHf3OAIINUTrDIwVfAND|
I 1 STARKE 1 FLORIDA 1
'SOONER OR LATER YOUR FA VORITE DEALER"
1- HOURS I
I WEEKDAYS BAM -6PM I
I SATURDAY BAM IPM I
j GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT |

BIACKFOOT
TONIGHT AT THE RAT
Blaekfoot is hard rock. They
have played with Bonnie and DeLaney,
Rhinocerous, The Iron Butterfly and
Strawberry Fields. Theyll play for
you tonight.
GUYS -75 C
CHICKS 50C*
AT 9 and 11

Friday, February 19,1971, Thu Florida Alligator,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
X-:-:v:-:-:-:-X\\-X-X-XvX-X-X'X-X-X-X'--'
vamAH A PIANO Must Sell going
a rseas. Was $995, ask $675 or best
after. Only one year old, condition as
new. Consul. 378-8401 (A-3t-87-p)
LOFTY pile, free from soil is the
carpet cleaned with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
HONDA CB 160 1967 perfect
condition must see $250 or best
offer 392-0560 392-0528 (A-lt-87-p)
70 Honda 350, emblems removed,
seams filled. Black laquer and
bars. Immaculate, fast,
and ultra-reliable. Must sell 392-0237
8-5 (A-3t-87-p)
PHOTO EQUIPMENT 4x55 peed
Graphic with Polaroid back 2
Strobes, slave, Lens for Niklon,
cords, case. All for $225 call Allan
373-4311 (A-4t-87-p)
10x35 Knox 1 bedroom Mobile
Home. Air Conditioned. Economical
student living. Convenient location
S2OOO. Make offer. 373-1767 after 5
Gibson E $335 electric guitar, hollow
body, perfect shape list price. $475
will sell for S3OO. Call Allen at
376-4734 anytime. (A-3t-86-p)
*65 CORVAIR CORSA: Wh. conv
top with burgandy body 4spd.
180 hp. new everything: around
$750: call Scott 372-5254 Lv.
name and no. (A-st-86-p)
Standard size crib, best quality
mattress, perfect condition $45 ;
3-way portable crib sl6 without
pad call 378-4126 (A-3t-86-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)
Brand New Kent classical guitar with
case, retail $l3O, will take SBS or
best offer, also good snow ski
equipment for sale 392-9000
(A-st-85-p)
Army dress blue uniform like new
tailored by Esquire coat 38 pants
32-31 Bancroft cap size 7 cost sl2
9.95 call 372-3638 (A-st-82-p)
Students DON'T BE FOOLED I We
guaratee the lowest prices New
walnut finished student desk, now
$27.50, bookcase with glass doors
$19.50, 2 drawer files $19.50, Used
solid oak swlvll chairs with castors
$19.95 J R OFFICE FURNITURE
620 S. MAIN STREET 376-1146
(A-15t-84-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)
TV Zenith 17 b&w portable with
stand $95 Sony Stereo Turntable
Amplifier and speakers $l5O both
only one year old. Mens bicycle S2O
Boston Rocker $lB Phone 378-8401
(A-st-86-p)
Thursday, Feb. 18 ... 5:00 &
8:30
Friday, Feb. 19 ... 7:00 & 10:30
Saturday, Feb. 20... 7:00 &
10:30
Sunday, Feb. 21 ... 12:00, 3:30,
7:00,10:30
Union Auditorium SI.OO
Special sound equipment just for
2001 buy advance tickets Friday
from 12:30 to 4:30 at 2nd floor
box office.
sponsored by JWR Union

FOR SA LE
-x;x;x:xvx:xv^>w^>x-x-x-x-x-x-x
B & W TV 21 INCH EXCELLENT
CONDITION $55 CALL 378-9130 or
376-1611 x 359 (A-3t-85-p)
Console phonograph with AM-FM
radio med. style fantastic condition
SIOO or best offer ph 372-0290
(A-3t-85-p)
Love for sale. smth bassett, very
affectionate. All grooming supplies
included. AKC registered. Please call
378-0556 (A-st-86-p)
GOOD DEALSI white GE clean
portable dishwasher, zenith b&w tv,
electric hair setters, swinger* camera,
will bargain '372-1656 after 2
(A-st-84-p)
HONDA Super Hawk 305 cc excellent
condition, Just over hauled, like new
and a steal at $375. Ph 373-4080 or
see at the Cycle Works 1220 S. Main
(A-3t-86-p)
Volksbus for 400.00 or best offer
call 373-1243 or come by 1015 SW
7th Ave. (A-st-85-p)
FOR RENT
X-X-X-X-X-XvX-X-X-X-X-X-XvX-X-X-Xv
Need 1 female roommate for spring
quarter. Landmark Apt. 136 $47.50
plus utilities. Call 373-1487
(B-4t-87-p)
Sublet efficiency PAD 80 mo plus
utilities next to campus 1829 NW
2nd Ave. number 14 avail Feb. 27
CALL 378-8181 (B-3t-87-p)
Sublet furnished 1 bedroom (twin
beds) apartment) air conditioned, gas
heat, patio. $l3O mo. Immediate
occupancy. 376-8626 1918 SW 14th
Terrace (B-lOt-80-p)
Large 2 bedroom apt. central heat &
A/c furnished N. of Mall 145.00 mo.
call Martle or Gay after 5:00
373-2817 (B-st-84-p)
Female Roomate Wanted To Share 2
Bedroom Apt. Air-Cond., Heat Pool,
Laundry S4O mo. + Vt utilities Call
372-7815 (B-st-85-p)
Female roommate for spring quarter
to share room in 3 bedroom apt. $47
per month la bonne vie apts.
378-5812 (B-st-85-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished apt. air
cond. Close to campus 120.00 mo
call 376-1815 (B-4t-85-p)
Large eff. apt. a/c, pool etc. Easy
walking distance from campus.
Sublease starting spring qtr. Suitable
for one or -two. Phone 373-3149.
18-2t-86-p)
Need female roomate. Own bedroom
near campus no lease $55 per mo. +
Vz util. Call Mary 378-2552 1932 NW
2nd Ave. (B-3t-86-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)
1 male roommate needed Gatortown
apartments call 376-0333 for
Information or stop by apt. 219
(B-st-83-p)
WANTED
x*x-:vx-x*xw
Male Roommate Immediately large
apartment La Bonne Vie 57.50 a mo
and Vi utilities, all the conveniences,
call Larry at 373-2384 (C-st-83-p)
Complete front-end assembly to fit
250-sOOcc motorcycle. Preferably a
305-350 Honda. Need other body
parts also. Call 372-2748 after spm.
Roger (C-st-85-p)

Student Government Productions
The National Ballot of Washington
performing in Swan Lake
Sunday February 21 at Florida Gym
One performance only Ti/-ufe General Public Students
at 4PM CK6tS *3-$2-$1.50 $2.50-1.50-1.25

Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19.1971

WANTED
x ; : ; x-x-:-x-x ; X ; x ; x : x ; x ; x : x ; x : x^x*x*
Female roommate for spring qtr. la
bonne vie townhouse $54 mo. + V*
utilities 372-1987 (C-st-87-p)
Wanted: 10-speed, preferably large
frame (23Vz) Call Roy 373-2316
after 1 pm also am subletting
landmark apt for summer up to 4
people (C-3t-87-p)
2 female roommates to share
bedroom with private bath In
hawaiian village 2 bedroom apt. $55
plus utilities. Call 373-3964
(C-10t-87-p)
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE 1967
excellent condition must see under
33000 miles $950 or best offer
392-0560 392-0528 (C-2t-87-p)
65 mustang 3 speed 289 very good
mechanical condition. $725 call
392-7344 (C-2t-87-p)
Female to sublet room at La Mancha.
S7O Includes everything. Call Jan at
372-8700. (C-st-85-p)
One male roommate for Spring
Quarter French Quarter Apt. 88,
$45/mo. plus Vi utilities. Call
378-4784 after spm. (C-st-85-p)
Female roommate: Spring quarter
away from the noise of campus. A/c,
central heating, big kitchen, 43.75 +
Vi util call 373-3706 (C-st-86-p)
Female roomate for Village Park
N 0.55 spring & summer qtr. move In
any time, pool air etc. 378-8668
$42.50 + util. (C-st-86-p)
Roomate wanted landmark apts, 2tvs
2 stereos and tape deck, lots of
parking space 47.50 mo. + util. Feb.
free call 378-9382 move In now
(C-3t-86-p)
Female roommate: Spring quarter In
2 bedroom Landmark apt No. 167
March rent Is free. Please call
378-6592 after 4pm (C-st-86-p)
Need one male roommate for spring
quarter In the Place. Rent $75
Including utils. Call 373-3519 at
anytime. (C-st-86-p)
Female Roommate to sublet room In
modern alr-conditloned apartment
only S4O a month 835 NE 4th
Avenue call 373-1754 (C-4t-84-p)
1 female roommate needed 2
bedrooms 2 baths $48.75 + utilities
La Bonne Vie apts. Sin City call
378-4757 (C-st-84-p)
1 or 2 coed roommates for apt. close
to campus, pool, your own private
bedrooms! Call Debbie or Esther at
372- (C-st-84-p)
2 female roommates to share 2 bdrm.
Gatortown apt. with 2 girls $47.50
per mo. + V* util. Call Michelle
373- or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
Need female roommate F.Q. apt.
46.25 + utilities; large bdrm. move In
now rent paid thru Feb. call
378-4614 (C-st-84-p)
HELP WANTED
Listeners wanted again I Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call LeVan
between 8 and 5 for appointment.
392-2049. (E-12t-84-c)
PART TIME senior advertising major
to do ad copy for electronic
instruments contact Bob Garrett at
378-9130 or 376-1611 x 359
(E-3t-85-p)
Part-time or full-time employee
wanted. Apply in person between 3
and 5 PM at Arbys, 1405 SW 13 St.
(E-2t-86-p)

AT** x * *.
\florida quarterly \
£ winging your way soon £
*****************#

MELODY CLUB
4130 NW 6th St
features
COUNTRY ROCK
AND
19< DRINKS FOR LADIES
7 TO 8 PM
W ednesday-Friday-Saturday
Beer, Sandwiches And Games
People Play
Where the in crowd goes out

I /\ AhN /\ A
iODk
N 'r y

NO ONE r
/ \ UNDER 18 ts -j.pl
/ \ I 0 REQUIRED |X*tV W
/ \ m T p i THEATRE^'
/ \4 HITS 4 ....
/ __
*. JffSik s
j Egp T
! \ J\
N % ; Like } R
t# Mother L
M Like E
,/ Daughter |T|
" f liiaroF Hnnev
-I|| | Mlilllllll'lMUllH 111



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

****'*'*********
x*x-x-x-x-.v-*-v-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-:
AUTOS
x-x- x- : x-x-x-x-x-x-x-**-*-v.*.-.vXv
Austin-Healey 100-6 recent engine,
excellent mechanical condition. Body
and Interior In very good condition.
$550. call 373-2726. (G-st-84-p)
61 corvair new tires 1403 ne 18 ave
75 dollars after 5 pm (G-st-84-p)
69 BMW 2002 air cond. 4-speed 2
new radlals very good cond. $1995
67 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE good cond.
$750 378-0308 evenings. (G-st-85-p)
FORD GALAXY 1964 Good
condition, power steering, heater,
radio, top grade new tyres $495 or
best offer Phone 378-8401
(G-st-86-p)
VW 1966 DEPENDABILITY for
$550, recently tuned, new brakes,
good tires. 376-3295 ask for Joe after
5:00 (G-st-83-p)
1968 Cougar xr7 lime-green with
wht. top. excellent cond. power str.
fact. air. 302-VB. $2450 call
372- and leave name & phone
no. (G-st-82-p)
Porsche 3568 1961 green good
condition SI2OO 376-0114 evenings
(G-st-83-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- (G-st-83-p)
Illi
CwX'CwXwXvXIX-XvX'XvXvXvXvX-X' XwM
X:>:';X;
;\".*X\yiviv!*x*Xviv"%Â¥x-;"X">x"x"rvX*!"X"' i-Awi
""""^ftflftflnfftlfHlftftnWPOOOPQ
I 1
mm'
41. J

Friday, February 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,

>X:X:X:X:X;X:X:X-X:X-X!XwX:XxX:Xv:
PERSONAL
: : : >xX::;:;: : : ; :;: : X::::::::xX;Xr:xX-XvX:XxX;
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
lets be reasonable! B & B SPORTS
CENTER 5320 N.W. 13th St.
378-1461 (J-st-83-p)
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
a day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
BLANCHE, HAPPY 19th
BIRTHDAY ON THE 19th! stardom
comes to the wildest of Eastchester
school, Your buddies (J-lt-87-p)

Hi'S BIG HITS IN COLOR 1
alSn^lon 51
|r] JANE FONDA I
Sam TERENCE STAMP I
PETER FONDA I
~ANGELS I
IE TRIP I
R 17 WILL BE
THOUT PARENTS I
SBES6sG3
, ONLY! \
ililsll TOMORROW \
2 Performances Each Day \
Doon Open 1:15 |
Shows -1:30 3:30
Taka a ride with Where rirarbotU rale
Huck and Jim down the and a new Adrantun waite
great wide MMxlppi around erery bend!
sipY 1 mriYrV^

f Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA I
I T FRIDAY'S FEATURE |
I | PORK CUTLET | I
I £ j PARMESAN J 0 I
I t | YELLOW RICE | { I
I I
I LUNCH: 11 til 2-SUPPER:4;3O til 8-FREE PARKING I
I moisons I
CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
L 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jm

Page 15

sx.x-x<-x-ss:^:wk XvXTXrXxXwXxXrX-X^iNrX^lrX::::;::::::-
PERSONAL
Xwitlsrit^ixiri^x^vtXtltlvtXrXvlxltXtX::::::!
Help! Desperately need ride to Miami
Feb. 24 returning Feb. 28 call Sydel
392-7649 evenings (J-3t-86-p)
Gainesville Artisans Market original
pottery, leatherwork, knitting, and
sewing, and beautiful graphics all
handmade by local artisans 105 W.
University Ave. (J-st-86-p)
Drawing and painting taught In
private studio. Work at your own
pace. Individual Instruction designed
to develop your Interests. 373-1947
(J-st-86-p)
FROGIE happy 23rd birthday!!
these last six years have been great
wishing you many more, love you
always, G.M. (J-lt-87-p)

PgWSPWjf 3BW 4 I*
ralHHggi M held over ANOTHER WEEK!
STORY' IS I
11 A PHENOMENON!";
New Times
Art \
Ali Macfiraw Bvan :
; AHOWARD G. MINSKY-ARTHUR HILLER Production
John Marley & Ray Mittand ERICHShBAI AR'HURHILLE^
HOWARD 6 MINSKY DAVID GoTdEN FRANCIS LAI
0 1 souw) imck iw wuug o wmiouiii Kamos [ !G§ -
t

S?Sy>ftl (HELD OVERI\ j
SHOWS
1:30 : "GREAT MOVIE MAKING :
3:10 t -NEW YORK TIMES
A bold Jflk Actress on :
uncompro- her way to
mising look an Oscar! J
feelings and jb|l J
S facts of ; performance Z
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ijf NEW
I carrie snodgress richard benjamin Z
a frank perry film J
m A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR-


Ptwiftwi OthtivHlt
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"aw.£r4
*S : s tart TODAY :
5:30 I At least I know who I was when
house 1 got up this mornin g, but I think J
3:46 J I must have changed several l
7:35 : times since J
j j
: DONALD SUTHERLAND AS
I
MGMpresenti A Carlo Ponti Production starring
2 ffi?V|npVH||PP| FLORIDA THEATRE
I lT'l T 4.1 < [ll I kfi ONLY Z
all seats
PfiTifi ALL DAYi
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

X:X:X:X:X::xX:XxXxX:X:XxX:X;XxX'
PERSONA L
XtXxX&XxXxXxXxX-x-x-x-x-x-x-x
Typing, dissertations, briefs, term
papers, etc. IBM, fast, accurate,
dependable. Highly approved by
Grad. Sch. Call Nancy, 378-6359
(J-st-87-p)
Get that old beat up poster off the
wall & bring it over to us. well give
you 50 cents trade In allowance on e
new one. Spanish Main 1642 W,
Unlv. (J-st-87-p)
SHIRT SALE 25% to 50% off
Spanish Main 1642 W. University
open 10 am till 10pm Mon. thru Sat.
(J-3t-87-p)
Melissa: from initial Investment of o
to dividend of 50 since Nov. I'm a
capitalist forever, onions, onions, and
more onions, love, Tom (J-lt-87-p)
To Alvin W, room 642 I dig you.
Fabulous Fanny (J-3t-86-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Electrologist...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (j-44t-54-p)
Tenants) Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants' Assoc. For
Information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
Good morrow fair Judith. I welcome
you most graciously to hog village,
perchance we shall have a fine eve or
two together. I do hope you can
cook steak, signed with a flourish of
the pen Frank (J-lt-87-p)
Lonely male needs loving female, call
John at 392-7120 (J-2t-86-p)

NOWPLAYING!
AT: 1:45-4:20-7:00-9:40
WALT DISNEY
PHODUCTlOlir^^^^^^^
two Wall Dtsatf Production*
NOW
.AT: 1:35-3:35-5:35-7:35-9:35
I Looking
I Used Cat?
I FIND IT UNDER
.4 o&u I
I IN GATOR I
CLASSIFIEDS I

LOST <& FOUND
Found. Girl's brown hexagenal
glasses found near Unlv. auditorium
on Sunday Call 392-0306. Ask for
John (L-3t-86-NC)
Reward: Greenish-brown zlppered
pocket book lost, need desperately!
also, a white change purse inside.
Call: 392-7632 (L-st-84-p)
Lost: K&E slide rule, between frat.
row & little hall Feb. 15-30 yrs old
sentimental value reward if found
call 373-2397 (L-2t-87-p)
Lost: gold medallon. 1 7/8 in. dia.
Aries and Scorpio signs on front,
engraving on back, high sentimental
value. Call 378-2251 reward
(L-3t-85-p)
LOST: female, light brown dog with
leather collar near NW 2 Ave. 18st.
Answers to name of Squiggly please
call 376-2721 (L-2t-86-p)
SIOO REWARD for any information
leading to the whereabouts of a 66
VW metallic brown, green tinted
glass, airscoop on back, good year
racing tires, driving lamps, wood
dashboard. Please notify UPD or call
376-6575 (L-st-86-p)
FOUND: Diamond ring near north
entrance of bandroom Thursday
night call Pat 2-7879 or Kim 2-7167
(L-3t-86-nc)

jjffiHTl HtWIHIiIA 1:40 3:40 5:35
7:40 9:40
I TaUphaiM 375-2434 ImBT |
| MBH*
Michael
B __ -^GetCarter
liiwwb
A (hba.
2:20 4:40 7:05 9:30
KIRRDOUOLftS-fIENKT ON)
HONE HEM
There was
a crooked
man...
mmamammamamaaaa^^mma

Page 16

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19,1971

_ #
LOST & FOUND
V
Left my biology book in the audWed
Whoever found It PLEASE return It!!
I really need it Cant afford another
Call 378-0851 (L-3t-87-p)
SERVICES
XX-X-XX'X-X-X-X-X-X-X-.vXXXXX-XX
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Your HONDA wont run?? Steve at
the CYCLE WORKS will pick it up
FREE. Call him at 373-4080 for the
best and least expensive service for
your Honda. (M-st-86-p)
STUD SERVICE AKC registered
black mineature poddle ribbon
winner good confirmation &
disposition guarented resolt,
373-1059 evenings (M-st-86-p)
HORSES BOARDED finest care &
facilities convenient stalls pasture
tack room wooded trails lighted ring
beautiful grounds 373-1059
(M-st-86-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmericard and
Master Charge, (m-tfc)
Wedding rings and other body
ornaments sculpted and handcrafted
In silver, gold, and other materials.
Very reasonable. 373-1947
(M-st-86-p)

SERVICES
;X:X'XvvX-X-X*X*X-X'XvX*X-X-X : X ; X ; X
Typing themes, theses, papers, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 and up
Phone 378-7493 very good references
(M-st-87-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(M-25t-72-p)
CUSTOM PAINTING really wild
metal flake, lace jobs and candy
colors Done on motorcyles get your
bike painted while its cold. See Steve
at the Cycle Works 1220 S. Main.
Really reasonable prices (M-st-83-p)

DRY CLEANING
UP TO 8 LBS $250
WHILE ATTENDANT IS ON DUTY
318 S.W. 16th Ave.
(NEXT TO COTTONS MIN-A-MART)

I ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS I
i
I To order classifieds, use the' form below. Fill in the boxes |
I allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark. I
I Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of 1
I, a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more I
I than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. I
I For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the 1
I number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for I
1 consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with §
I remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, I
I Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
I Deadline -100 pm. 2 days prior to starting day I
I DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE I
I* wM n I
II [ I lI II 000 0 £ |
llI
I I-8
-8 I-8 !/>Cqj Q) 2. > L* J
I _____ D 3
l a £ g I
I Z I
I q I
I W 4* GO N) -*
I S- a a. a a Tz
I li H
1 P S. _* J s O
11 |? PS S
I i fl 2
I ,v = § §
I
I JO
I I Q > 3 z I
s§ s
S 9 m I
I ,V H J
I I' =& j
I
I > I
I ? I
I § > I
I Z
n /"
I ; ro

SERV ICES
Got a flat call 372-4151 for Mark
tube repair alone 60 cents with
mounting $1.25. on the spot repair
or free pickup new tires mounted
campus only (M-lt-87-p)
8-track cartridges custom Recorded 2
or more albums on 80-min Capitol
tapes. $4 Inc tape or will beat any
competitive offers. 378-5916 nights
(M-st-85-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)



Momentum Hopes To Break Jinx

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
It will be momentum against a
year long jinx this weekend in
Staikeville, Miss.
The momentum consists of
two Gator basketball victories

The
Florida
Alligator

Gymnasts Host Meet

The UF gymnastic club will
have all the competition they
can handle when they face
North Carolina and FSU,
Saturday in the Florida Gym at
2:30 p.m.
Gator coach Joe Regna
considers North Carolina and
FSU to be two of the toughest
teams that they will face this
year.
NORTH CAROLINA is an
established varsity team and
although FSU is only a club like
us, theyre an excellent team,
Regna said.
UFs hopes rest primarily on
Bob Carr. The 5-foot-7 senior is
making a comeback after a
five-year layoff.
When I was 15-years-old I
fell off the high bar and broke
three vertebrae. Even now I
dont have the flexibility
necessary for the high bar, Carr
said.

I DATSUN I
I IMPROVEMENTS I
I SENSIBLE I
I JNlfr, YOU SEE THE NEW SHAPE I
I YOU FEEL THE NEW THRUST I
I ARE PROTECTED BY THE NEW SAFETY I

SPORTS

against Kentucky and Tennessee
in Florida Gym last weekend.
The Gator jinx is the lack of
victories on the road over the
past two years (they have only
one win, that against Georgia
last month).
COMPETITION FOR the

CARRS BEST event is the
rings and prefers this over all the
other events.
Regna will also use several
beginners in the meet Saturday.
Among these are Marv Grieve,
John McCormack, Pete
Lamperty, Jim Niederlehner,
Don Fields and Emory
Swearinger. Leif Walter and Carr
are the only veterans on the
club.

UNDER A DOLLAR DOES IT AT THE
I COLONELS
2 PC CHICKEN 2PCCHICKEN PEC AL
KENTUCKY FRiIdCHICKEN AT
214 NW 13th ST. 376-6472 AND 114 SW 34th ST 372-3649

Gators this weekend will be
Mississippi State Saturday night
and the Ole Miss Rebels Monday
night.
The State Bulldogs, who in
pre-season polls werent picked
to finish in the top half of the
Southeastern Conference,
surprised a few people with their
performance in the early stages
of the season.
But four straight losses in the
past two weeks have placed the
Bulldogs back in the second
division of the league.
JACK BOULDIN, a 5-foot-1 1
guard is presently the top scorer
for the Bulldogs, avepaging more
than 15 points per game.
In that first meeting, State
shot an unreal 65.8 per cent
from the field en route to a
72-58 triumph, while the Gators
shot a mere 23 percent in the
second half.
Bouldin was tops in the game
scoring 26 points.
THE SCENE on the road
shifts to Oxford, Miss., for

Mondays game with the Rebels,
and Johnny Neumann.
Neumann is still leading the
nation in scoring; he hasnt been
ousted once this year from the
top spot, is averaging more than
42 points per game.
In the game here, Neumann
scored 35 in a 106-86 loss.
TWO OTHER Rebels are in
double figures this year. David

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR ON YOUR
We've got the parts so you can
make it better, or you can bring
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YATES AUTO PARTS 3*^ 6 St

FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320

Friday, February 19, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

Rhodes, a 6-foot-2 guard is
averaging 16 points per game
while Danny Gunn, 6-foot has a
12 point average.
Both away games, the last two
of the year for UF, will be
broadcast back to Gainesville on
radio WRUF. Saturday night,
Otis Boggs begins his pre-game
show at 8:55 EST with the
tip-off five minutes later.

Page 17



Page 18

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, February 19, 1971

UF Tennis Begins Season On Road

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Gator tennis team, still
wet behind the ears in collegiate
competition, kicks off its season
Saturday against the University
of South Florida in Tampa.
Five out of coach Bill Potters
top seven singles players are
freshmen.
THE FRESHMEN
entourage is filled by Ray
Wrestlers Go
Sky High
To Alabama
By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Wrestling coach Keith
Tennant and his team will be
flying to matches for the first
time as they travel to
Tuscaloosa, Ala., for Saturdays
four-team round robin.
Although the chartered flight
will cut an eight and half hour
car ride to two hours, and will
probably leave the wrestlers a
little more rested, Tennant is
still concerned.
FOR SOME, it will be their
first time flying, Tennant said,
and some of them might get
airsick.
Tennant, however, will
probably be more concerned
with UFs opponents, Alabama,
Georgia and Troy State.
The Gators, 9-6 in dual
competition, have already
defeated Alabama this season,
but have lost two straight to
Georgia.
WEVE BEEN getting closer
and closer to Georgia each time
we wrestle them, Tennant said.
This could be the week. Last
week UF lost to Georgia, 18-12.
Following Saturdays action,
UF returns to meet Tampa
Monday in Florida Gym.
Saturdays and Mondays
matches will be a warm-up for
next weekends Florida
Collegiate Championships in
Miami.
The Southeastern Conference
Championships at Auburn is
slated for the following
weekend, March 5-6.
I dont think the team is
looking so far ahead to the
upcoming Florida and SEC
championships that theyve
forgotten about this weeks
quad, Tennant said.
UF will compete with Steve
Gaines and John Read,
118-pound class; Jack Marshall,
126; Bill Read, 134; Jon Barres,
142; Chet Sanders and Bob
Penna, 150; Jeff Shaffner and
Tom Derrough, 158; Mike
Shewmaker and Doug lannarelli,
167; Tom Sawyer or Dean
Tibbetts, 177; Don Zorich, 190
and Dave Hitchcock, unlimited.

bush vw
Specializing In
Service And Repairs
On
VOLKSWAGEN
1311 N.W. sth Ave.
376-4261

Heidema, Ricky Knight, Rusty
Ad die, Bing Nobles and Mike
McCaffery. They are supported
by senior veteran Bruce Bartlett.
Tony Pospisil, a junior college
transfer from Toronto, rounds
out the top seven.
How we do this year will
depend on how the freshmen
come along, Potter said.
Theyve been working real
hard.
Last year, Heidema was the
Northwest Florida No. 1 singles
high school champ, Knight was
the No. 2 singles Florida High
school winner and McCaffery
was the New Orleans city high

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CHAR BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN 1.85 B
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breaded tomatoes buttered whole kernel com B
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school singles player.
JUST BECAUSE they are
freshmen doesnt mean they
cant be good, Potter said.
Buddy Miles, who received
mention in the All-Southeastern
Conference honor team last
year, will miss the first couple of
matches with a minor injury,
according to Potter.
The team is notably missing
last years No. 6 singles champ,
Ralph Hart, who was barred
from practice last fall because of
lengthy hair and has not
returned.
SIX PLAYERS will be chosen
from Potters list of the top

seven for the singles
competition.
I would hate to individually
rank the seven right now,
Potter said. We will have a
couple of more matches next
week before we do that.
Next weeks schedule, part of
the 27 seasons matches, has
visiting Florida Atlantic
Monday, visiting Rollins
Tuesday and the Cape Coral,
Fla., intercollegiate Tournament
Thursday through Saturday.

GIASS IS OUR BUS\K$^
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
aeon ATTENTION TO IKSUMRg CIAIMS
Tin ISUTIOIHtMI BWSWtHSS > SUWW
I 376-2558 I
B IIP AtOWlt CAU. WWSCI-SSI
>aIiW.IW>UITimAXA.MWT.>AMKIimWmMH

jH H
BRUCE BARTLETT
.... senior veteran



Ellenson Tired Os Being A Yo-Yo

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Once again UFs Gene
Ellenson, executive assistant to
the athletic director, is being
mentioned as a possible
successor to a vacancy in
another university athletic
program.
j I
Br y j
GENE ELLENSON
... 'feel like Yo-Yo'

Ruggers To Challenge
Hurricanes Saturday

The UF Rugby Club will
knock heads with Miami this
weekend at Norman Field. The
A-team will face the Hurricanes
beginning at 3:30 p.m. Saturday
while the B-team meets the
Miami B-team Sunday at 11 a.m.
The Gators, currently 9-l-l,
are led by Fitz Miller and Rick
Meatyard. The only loss of the
year thus far was to South
Carolina.
t
Player-coach Phil Wyatts club
will face stiff competition in

b mm ii
: GOOD FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
f
ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH /
SPECIAL I
Pastrami Sandwich, french fries r.
large schooner Bud or Schlitz I
I I
:l 0 Turkey sandwich, french fries I
. :j large schooner Bud or Schlitz 1
|each ORDER ONLY ONE DOLLARJ

This time its the FSU athletic
director post left by Vaughn
Mancha, who resigned
Wednesday to become a FSU
physical education and
audio-visual teacher.
THEY HAVENT talked to
me at all, Ellenson said
Thursday. Its just one of those
things. Everytime some head
coaching job or athletic director
job becomes open, my name is
tossed around.
I feel like a Yo-Yo, he said.
Recently, Ellenson was
reportedly in contention for the
Tampa head football coach
position filled by former UF
assistant coach Bill Fulcher and
the Miami athletic director job
that became open when Charlie
Tate quit.
YES, I would be interested if
they (FSU) are interested,
Ellenson said.
FSU President Stanley
Marshall said Wednesday that
Mancha will continue as athletic
director until a qualified
replacement can be found.
Manchas resignation,
rumored for some time, follows
problems on the schools
swimming team, student
questioning of the value of the
football program and the
departure of head football coach
Bill Peterson, who became the

their next match against Georgia
Feb. 27, in Athens.
Braves Baseball
On WRUF Radio
North Central Florida sports
fans will be able to follow the
Atlanta Braves this season on
WRUF beginning April 6th,
Kenneth F. Small, director and
general manager of the radio
station announced Thursday.

POSSIBLE SUCCESSOR AT FSU

Rice University head football
coach.
Larry Jones, who succeeded

(The
l r lmiuTsih? jShup
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, till 5:30

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Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
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M (canopy. 466-3340
! 4* ***********

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CONTINUING
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AIL SALES FINAL! NO REFUNDS! NO LAYAWAYS!
Ptlrk Free on the lsi Federal Bank tot ot Rear of Storo
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Peterson, apparently will not be
offered the athletic director job.
Marshall has said in the past that

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Friday, February 19, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

he wanted the athletic director
and head football coach
positions separated.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Fabniary 19,1971

BONANZA SIRLOIN FIT
THERE IS ONLY ONE
DONSNZfi Toke 0u1375M3946
"Congratulates the i 1
Player of the Week Player Os The Week
r,U / CI Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks,
Bonanzaburger 100%
TAKE-OUT I I Our steaks are served with a steaming-hot, buttery
a m p | j baked potato, Texas toast, and a cool, crisp, green
MENU l
; HHB| Steak Sandwich -1.19
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-139
Hamburger .59
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- i.e9
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Sirloin Strip ll oz., savory, hearty meat,
a big seller 2.09
Top Hand for a
OPEN DAILYFROM 11-9 PM PLUS OTHERS
S|t% tk I HAVE EVERY
BOOK IMAGINABLE...
|\ \ Earl Findley
jf ( ) This week's player of the week goes to Earl TT-TF 11
|| j ( Findley for his performance against Kentucky J iri£i
l| v ( Saturday night and his game winning tip-in STORE
Ifs VA against Tennessee Monday night. FOR
| Findley scored 22 points against the rLJK.
| Wildcats and grabbed 11 rebounds as the STUDENTS
Gators pulled their first upset of the weekend.
Then, with one second left, Findley tapped
V in Jerry Hoover's shot to defeat Tennessee II
56-55 for the Gator's other upset.
Runner up is Tom Purvis who scored 24
points against Kentucky while neutralizing
the Wildcats' 7-foot center. L U
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Our superb cheese pizza lIinUIML
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14 medium pizza $1.90
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The Domino People
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