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
NSP Plans To Give Faculty Voice

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
A chapter of the National Society of Professors
(NISP) has been organized at UF to give faculty a
voice in significant institutional matters at UF.
BLUME SAID THE chapter wants to use the
strength of existing professional organizations to
help UF faculty retain independence and autonomy
within a professionally independent structure.
NSP is the higher education division of the
National Education Association which has 1.1
million members and a budget of $25 million at the
national level, Dr. Robert Blume, assistant professor
of education and president of the local chapter,
said.

vAffl _/4w thim
Vol. 63, No. 88

SUGARLOAF APPEARS
/
Interruptions Mar
PG&E Performance

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Sugarloaf, and Pacific Gas
and Electric (PG&E) headlined a
Saturday night Student
Government Production (SGP)
with a few interruptions, in the
Florida Gym.
Sugarloaf, which has been
together for 10 months, has
recorded two albums, one of
which has sold over a million
copies. Their first hit was a
singles release, entitled,
Green-Eyed Lady.
SUGARLOAF
CAPTIVATED the audience,
and their organist gave a
command performance with his
solo exhibitions, commented
UF student, Dick Wilson.
When Sugarloaf retired from
the stage the audience was
receptive in its applause.
After a brief intermission,
PG&E, nationally known
recording and concert group
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TWENTY-FIRST ANNUAL
Writers Conference begins
today with author Seymour
Epstein page 4
Campus Crier 10
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 13
Sports 14
What's Happening 6

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

enthralled the audience, with
their lead singer Charlie Allen,
who demonstrated his desire for
direct contact with the audience.
During their first number he
jumped off the stage, and
slipped onto the gym floor.
While lying on the floor he
finished PG&Es first song, and
the crowd stood up and clapped
to the beat of the music.
HE WALKED over to first
row of seats while singing the
2nd number and appeared to be
romantic toward the girls, in a
Tom Jones style, by grasping
their hands and daintily kissing
them.
Immediately after PG&Es
lead singer left the first row of
seats, hordes of students paraded
to the front of the gym. Several
hundred students packed into
the area between the first row of
seats and the stage area.

Accent Presents Senator Hughes

By VICKIE RICH
Alligator Copy Editor
Democratic Senator from lowa Harold E. Hughes,
will speak tonight at 8 in University Auditorium.
Small town boy, combat infantryman, truck
driver, lay preacher, outdoorsman, reformed
drinker, converted Republican and three-term
governor of lowa, Hughes was elected to the U.S.
Senate in 1968.
IN THE SENATE, Hughes is assistant majority
whip and a member of the Legislative Review
Committee. Chairman of the Special Subcommittee
on Alcoholism and Narcotics, Hughes is one of two
senators serving on the National Commission on
Marijuana and Drug Abuse. He is also a member of
the Committees on Labor and Public Welfare,

The UF chapter has established several goals it
will work toward. It desires competitive salaries
with businesses and other universities. The Florida
Education Association conducted a study of salaries
in the different departments at state universities and
found there is as much as an SB,OOO difference in
some cases.
There are no fringe benefits for faculty according
to Blume, so the organization supports legislation
authorizing the Board of Regents to participate in
fringe benefits programs. We even have to pay for
our parking, Blume said.
BLUME FEELS too much is expected of the
faculty. He advocates reasonable loads and the
organization is opposed to the bill in the legislature

*
University of Florida, Gainesville

All the aisles around the
seating arrangement were packed
with students. At this point, the
authorities turned off all of
PG&Es electrical equipment.
The drummer continued to play,
and a great majority of the
audience clapped to the beat of
the drummer.
THE LIGHTS were turned on
and several attempts were made
by the lead singer to try and get
the people to go back to their
seats.
The crowd violated a fire code
regulation and spokesmen for
the University Police
Department said the show could
not continue unless the audience
returned to their seats.
One of PG&Es managers
apparently harrassed some
people sitting in front of the
stage and several males jumped
(SEE 'FIRE' PAGE 2)

Banking and Currency and Equal Educational
Opportunities.
Bom in February 1922, Hughes was raised in
eastern Kentucky and Ida Grove, lowa. He attended
the University of lowa and after the war, studied for
the lay ministry through Southern Methodist
University. Hughes holds 10 honorary degrees.
Hughes was elected governor of lowa in 1962.
Some of his achievements while governor include:
a 300 per cent increase in state aid to
elementary and secondary schools
the first state-supported system of
vocational-technical schools and junior colleges
reform of state mental hospitals and prisons
doubling of state funding for conservation
reorganization of antiquated state
governmental structure.
Hughes is sponsored by Accent 7l. Admission is
free.

that would require faculty members to teach at least
12 hours a week.
We can't talk about academic freedom without
job security, Blume said. NSP wants hearings and
due process before someone is dismissed.
NSP also claims it wants the faculty to have a
greater voice in policy decision making.
ADEQUATE OFFICES with privacy and storage
space and adequate materials to teach with are
needed as well as enlightened personnel policies,
according to Blume.
(SEE 'NSP' PAGE 2)

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MARK HAUSER
CHARLIE ALLEN
... PG&E lead singer

Monday, February 22,1971

SEN. HAROLD HUGHES
... in University Auditorium



Page 2

l. The Florida Altiffttor/Monday, February 22,1971

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: MARK HAUSER

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Swan Lake
The prima donna expertly
executed her famous ballet solo
in "Swan Lake." The National
Ballet Company presented the
ballet to a capacity crowd in the
University Auditorium.

)EROSA
JML STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR J$ the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator Is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and s3.so 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.

Fire Code Violated At Show

NSP...
Ebom PAGEONE^
Faculty members should get their contracts
before the year begins so they will have a chance to
look for another job if they arent satisfied with
their salary raise.
NSP says it wants evaluation and clear statement
of requirements of promotion.
The local chapter is the second in the state of
Florida. This is catching on all over the country
and we feel as if were ahead and we want to stay
ahead at UF, Blume said.
Blume gave an example of its success at other
schools by explaining that professors at Central
Michigan University are represented by NSP and in
the first year the average salary increase was 12 per
cent compared to an average of four per cent at
each of the other state universities.

one]|
him. The fight was broken up
very quickly. No other physical
attacks were made, but many
verbal attacks were made by the
audience during the concert.
I LIKE to play with an
audience surrounding me, but
man, if you dont go back to
your seats youre going to get
your heads busted in, Allen
commented.
Individuals in the crowd
yelled back, Enough with the
talk we want to hear music!
For the most part, the crowd
dispersed after PG&Es
equipment was turned off for
the 3rd time, but a group of
approximately 100 students
remained seated in front of the
stage and the concert ended with
no further interruptions.

'
SHOW TIMES
only 25d admission
TONIGHT! v
Al Hedison, Patricia Owens, *9**!W| T JMBMBBi wfc...
Herbert Marshall Vincent Price, T *!'
<3 VmHH mm r
cartoon features 1 I
You dont have to be
presented by S.G.P.


I I
Ih
4 Jj
H 4
jlf -' ;v
_ w
SSB < r £mk £ : : SS^pS ; 3i&-)rfe ?
#j§
MARK HAUSER
>:

_ &
Honor Court Decision
Expected This Week
The decision by the Board of Masters of UFs Honor Court on
whether Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder had the power to
give money needed by the Student Mobilization Committee (SMC)
will be announced early this week according to Honor Court
Chancellor Dan Stephens.
The case is before the Board to rule on the constitutionality of
Uhlfelders action and to investigate if the money given SMC violates
UF financial guidelines.



False National Emergency Declared

By JINX MCCALL
Alligator Correspondent
Message Authenticator:
Hatefulness/Hatefulness. This is
an Emergency Action
Notification (EAN) directed by
the President. Normal
boradcasting will cease
immediately. All stations will
broadcast EAN message one
preceded by the attention signal,
per FCC rules. Only stations
holding NDEA may stay on air
in accord with their state EBS
plan. Broadcast EAN message
one. Message Authenticator:
Hatefulness/Hatefulness.'*
This was the message
transmitted via United Press
International (UPI) Associated
Press (AP) wire services to all
subscriber and member
broadcast stations in the United
States Saturday at 9:33 a.m.
(EST).
IN GAINESVILLE, one radio
station, WDVH, complied with
the instructions. Following
regulations set down by the
Federal Communications
Commission (FCC), WDVH
signed off after instructing its
listeners to tune their radio dials
to a station which was
broadcasting news and
information for this area. WRUF
is the primary National Defense
Emergency Authorization
(NDEA) station (EBS) station in
die local area.
According to FCC regulations,

*Military Psychosis* In U.S.
Claims Soviet News Agency
MOSCOW (UPI) The Soviet press said Sunday that Saturday's
accidental broadcast of an emergency nuclear alert in the United
States showed that the Pentagon has created a state of military
psychosis'* in America.
The official Soviet news agency Tass said in a dispatch datelined
New York Sunday that millions of Americans had been frightened
into believing a nuclear war was about to break out.
BECAUSE OF THE irresponsibility of an operator at the UJS.
National Warning Center, millions of Americans became the victims of
the military psychosis whipped up by the Pentagon, Tass said.
Such a report implies in the United States a threat of direct
nuclear attack, and § considerable number of radio stations
immediately carried out the instructions.
The news agency quoted American newspapers as having called the
mistake extremely dangerous.'*
a
Imm 11
WEHUMBEEto Xv jib
Smm
: GOOD FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
f
ONE DOLLAR SANDWICH f
SPECIAL |
Ham Sandwich, french fries ft
toft schooner Bud or Schlitz | ?
1
i
Fried Shrimp Bits, french fries, 1
large schooner Bud or Schlitz I
1
| EACH OMM)HLY ONI DOLLAR 1

WRUF, like all other stations,
would follow a specific
procedure. Each station is
required to discontinue normal
programming and announce the
national emergency. After
transmitting at attention signal,
each station must cut the
transmitter carrier for five
seconds, return to the air for five
seconds, cut for another five
seconds, return to the air,
broadcast a steady tone for IS
seconds, and announce the
emergency with special
instructions for obtaining
information. At this point all
stations in the area with the
exception of WRUF would sign
off the air. WRUF would begin
to broadcast emergency
information which they may
acquire from local civil defense
authorities, wire and network
services and WFLA in Tampa.
When asked why WRUF did
not follow these procedures,
Bob Leach, operations manager
of WRUF, stated that they held
off because there had been no
world events, no battles, nothing
leading up to declare a national
emergency.''
JEFF BRIEN at WGGG said
they did not go off the air
because there were too many
discrepancies.
According to Bob White at
WUWU, their station did go off
the air for about a minute but
returned to normal broadcasting
when they received word via UPI

wire that a mistake had been
made.
WGVL, according to a
spokesman, checked with WRUF
and upon their advice did not
discontinue broadcast services.
Approximately 15 minutes
after the EAN was received, wire
services transmitted instructions
to kill the message. The kill
transmission stated that the
wrong message had been sent.
ACCORDING TO federal
regulations broadcasters must

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2 d DOMESTIC & IMPORTED
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M | | M 11 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
CONGENIAL
CONTINENTAL
IN THE MALL ATMOSPHERE

Qg'jh&Vm
Ideas and people make our business.
/ /f We*re in the retailing, food and personal
/ i/% / / services business. And YOUR IDEAS
/If l i can help us do a better job.
Here's where YOU come in. We re
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Sciences and Transport ( our ldeas are jn the bag
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MARCH 3, 1971
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ignore such messages until the
proper terminator code word is
received. Accordingly, WDVH
did not return to the air until
some 44 minutes later when civil
defense authorities at the North
American Air Defense Command
(NORAD) headquarters in
Colorado transmitted the correct
code word, impish.
WDVH News Director Gary
Nelson expressed fear
concerning the fate of

Moridiy, February 22j T97V The Florida AHigitot,

Gainesville and surrounding
areas. The action of other
broadcasters in this area is
completely inexcusable, he
said. I consider it an affront to
the people of Gainesville and
Alachua County to risk their
lives and welfare in this negligent
manner.
Other WDVH personnel
feared for future broadcast
reactions in light of the NORAD
error.

Page 3



Page 4

% .- '.'.r V *
\, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 22, 1971

Ik.'
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SEYMOUR EPSTEIN
... at Writers' Conference

Players Rehearsing
For Exercise Opening
The Florida Players are in rehearsal for another exciting
production. This time, Peter Shaffers near tragedy, in two acts,
Five Finger Exercise. Director Richard Lake has chosen a cast of
five to portray the family situations, set in Suffox, England.
Sue Owens, 7AS, plays Louise Harrington; Sam Zimmerman, 7AS,
Stanley Harrington; John Shatz, 3AS, Clive Harrington; Jennifer
Pritchett, a senior at PJC. Yonge, Pamela Harrington; and Marshall
Breeze, 3JM, Walter Langer.
THE PLAY IS not really about the generation gap, said Lake,
but rather the inability of members of a family to take the time to try
to understand each other. I feel that Five Finger Exercise* is ripe
now because of what families are facing today. Young people blame
the above thirty for todays problems, and the older generation
blames the younger generation for the problems of the world. But no
one seems to take the time to listen to each other, and try to
understand each other.
Five Finger Exercise is scheduled for a split weekend; March 4,5
and 6 and March 11,12 and 13 in the H.P. Constans Theatre. Tickets
will go on sale Feb. 22 at the Union Box Office.
Price for UF students is 75 cents; all other students, sl. The general
public will be admitted for $ 1.50. All seats are reserved.

21st Animal Jazz Concert I
with the Gator Variety Bands MfIBSS.
Robert Foster, director Bkfflk
February 23 jrTtlr
February 23 I
Union Ballroom
sponsored by the Department of Music and the I
I J. Wayne Reitz Union 1

By VS. WATSON
Alligator Correspondent
Seymour Epsteins Caught In That Music is a
story written by a man who believes in the dignity
which can inform certain human activities and
whose writing is characterized by the restraint
which a true portrayal of such dignity imposes upon
the writer.
Briefly, the action of the novel centers around
the maturation of a Jewish young man (Jonas
Gould) within the bosom of his changing family,
among the many faces of New York City in the few
summer and autumn months before the outbreak of
World War 11.
JONAS GOULDS PROBLEMS are those
common to many young men: they center around
the possible uses he may make of his mind, his
heart, and his body, in matters of love, friendship,
familial responsibility, vocation, and patriotism.
Epstein has an easy, economical way with
dialogue. He does not drag the reader through the
real, but nonetheless non-essential portions of a
conversation, but will often summarize dialogue and
then introduce the voice of a speaker in answer to
unspoken phrases.
When he is decorative (a wound upon the face of
an opponent in a hand ball court tight becomes a
boutonniere of blood) he is not effusive. Rather,
he has the ability to evoke imagery found in Carlos
Williams or Wallace Stevens, calling forth things as
they are and then some without effervescence or
flayed metaphor.
HIS CHARACTERS are introspective,
reminiscent of Bellows. Epsteins attention to the
peopling of his novel extends even to the most
minor characters.
In a comic-tragic destruction of the traditional

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f Monday through Thursday |
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distance between employer and employe, Mr.
Ackerman, Jonas Goulds employer in a print shop,
ask the young man for a scrap from the table of his
burgeoning love life. He does so with such appeal
that the reader believes as does Jonas, that he is no
dirty old man, and applauds when Jonas finds the
sensitivity to give a little.
Finally, Epstein writes intelligently about the
games, businesses, scenarios and rites of human life.
When he does analyze the human condition, he does
not indulge in evocations of popular myth, nor does
he attempt to create his own. Consequently, his
words bring into focus the profundity inherent in
simplicity itself, as perhaps does Williams treatment
of a red wheelbarrow, or any of Magrittes many
grey stones.
OF THE SEVERAL reviewers who discuss
Caught In That Music, only RZ. Sheppard,
writing in Book World, finds it too reportorial.
Admittedly, the novel is slow-paced. Most of its
major conflicts build slowly to what one would be
hard put to call a climax.
But the novels slow pace is the same, all too real,
slow pace of most lives, rendered by W.B. Yeats in
the lines from which the novels title is taken.
At the storys end Epstein sends his protagonist
off to war with the idea that he must survive
because that was the plan: to get to the other
side, for there is no other way to the other side of
his life, no other way to expend the undiminished
load of love still banked in him.
Seymour Epstein will speak in a lecture open to
the public tonight at 8 p.m., as part of the 21st
Annual Writers Conference. He will also participate
in discussion groups during the daytime hours
today, Tuesday and Wednesday. A fee of S3O is
required for participation in these discussions.



21st Writers'
Conference
Features
Epstein

Patronize
Gator *
Advertisers



Murphree Area Opening Co-Op Store

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writar
A coop store organized by
the students in the Murphree
area and the Murphree Area
Council will begin operation
next quarter.
Anyone will be able to use the
coop but only members will be
able to buy food at reduced
prices. To become a member of
the co-op a student has to be a
member of the Murphree Area
Council.
THE CO-OP, located in the
Fletcher Hall Lounge, will start
out on a limited basis. It will sell
bread, milk, packaged meats,
soda and candy.
Eventually, plans to expand
include group rates on
entertainment, speakers, travel,
and school supplies.
Three Instructors
Awarded SI,OOO
Each year three instructors
are chosen by students to be
awarded $ 1,000 by Standard Oil
of Indiana.
Twelve students representing
each of the colleges at UF make
the rules on how the instructors
are to be chosen. Ballots will be
available tomorrow through
March 2 so students may vote
for who they think is an
outstanding teacher.
ON APRIL 8 the semifinalists
will be chosen by the
committee. The semifinalists are
the top 2 per cent of those
instructors receiving votes.
Then according to Ken
Sanders, co-chairman of the
committee, students in classes of
the semifinalists will be given
Michigan State University
teacher evaluation forms. Points
will be awarded to the
semi-finalists from the results of
the forms.
Then sometime later in the
quarter the winners will be
announced by the committee.
The Citroen.
Its so different
it win take
courage to buy iL
After you get to
knowltit will take
courage to buy
anything else.
citroEna
ED'S MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W. 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

BILL ELFENBEIN
... wants communities
Also planned is a newsletter
which will contain a classified ad
section.

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

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The co-op will be staffed by
volunteers and will tentatively
be open from 8 p.m. to 12. In
the future, members plan to use
overhead to employ students in
financial need.
MURPHREE AREA Housing
Counselor, Bill Elfenbein,
became interested in the co-op
idea last year when he talked to
students who wanted to get out
of their housing contracts.
The main reason that its too
expensive to eat out and its
against the rules to cook in
dorms according to Elfenbein.
There is one kitchen area in
Murphree but more cant be
built because the buildings are
too old and need rewiring and
new transformers.
We would like to believe that
here in Murphree Area, we are
on the way to having something
more than resident areas,

She
Hnincrsitn j§l|op
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, 'till 5:30

Elfenbein said.
WE WANT TO have
communities very much like a
small town or village where they
can receive services and make
con tributions to the
community.
According to Elfenbein,
many students here in school
to gain skills will have the
opportunity to put their skill
into practice and learn from
experience.
The co-op will serve as a
starting point, he said, it
meets the basic living needs of

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the residents of the community
by using purchasing power to
minimize the cost of living.
APPROXIMATELY S3OO to
S4OO has been supplied by the
area council.
Murphree students have met
with representatives from the
village stores in the married
housing areas to study operating
methods. Murphree residents
were polled to find out what
kind of commodities are needed.
The Murphree co-op will only
carry items in great demand and
will have no credit.

Page 5



i. The Florida 'Alligator, Monday, February £2,1971

Page 6

Advisors Help Out New Students

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Staff Writer
Being a student advisor can
be a very personal thing
according to Juanita Shearer, an
advisor on third floor Weaver
Hall.
According to David Cardwell,
a student advisor on first floor

WHAT'S
HAPPENING
by Carol Brady
ACCENT 7l: U.S. Senator Harold Hughes will speak tonight in the
University Auditorium at 8 p.m. Admission is free.
RAP WITH SG: Steve Uhlfelder and other members of SG will rap
with Murphree Men tonight at 8 pjn. in the Community Center. All
students are invited to attend.
AIESEC: There is an AIESEC meeting tonight at 7:30 p.m. in room
355 of the Union.
THE U.N. FROM WITHIN: Dr. Willard Thorpe, one of the pioneer
developers of the U.N., will give a critical analysis of that world
organization on Tuesday night at 7:30 pjn. in room 144 Library
West. This is sponsored by Ciruna, everyone is invited.
PRASADAM: Turkish profanity? Try East Indian vegetarian
delicacies daily at the Krishna House, 1915 NW 2nd Ave.
FLA. PLAYERS: There is an important business meeting tonight at
10:30 p.m. for the Florida Players at the Constans Theatre.
PREMARITAL SEX AND MARRIAGE: Seminar on Human
Sexuality with Dr. Bill Kline and Dr. Nell Potter of the Student
Health Service will be held Tues. night at 8 p.m. in Murphree
Commons.
FILM DEADLINE: Do you have a flick for the Plaza walk-in? Get
them in to Union room 310A before Feb. 28.
AAUP CHAPTER MEETING: The nominating committee will
report at 7:30 pjn. tomorrow night in room 101 Little Hall. Featured
will be a panel discussion on faculty evaluation of administrative staff.
CSS GOT YOU DOWN?: There will be help sessions in American
Institutions held tonight at 7 p.m. room 273 Weil with Bill Partridge.
All interested and confused students are invited.
VEDIC LIT: Develop your love by attending A Study In Vedic
Literature, tonight at 7 p.m. in the Catholic Student Center Library.
CARNAVAL BALL: The Brazilian Club is holding a costume ball
at the University Faculty Club Feb. 27 from 9:30 p.m. to 2:30 ajn.
Admission is $ 1.
POSTER CONTEST: Poster Competition for the Architecture
Faculty Exhibit. Entries must be 14 by 17, black and white, and
must be submitted by Mar. 12 to room 748 Grove Hall. See Peter in
Grove Hall for mere information.
ACCENT 72 CHAIRMEN: Pick up your application for Accent 12
chairman and assistant chairman at the Union Activities Desk.
Interviews will take place Mar. 3.
TAKE A WALK: The first free plaza walk-in will occur on Feb. 28
at sunset. Rebel without a cause will be featured, surprises also.
ABC'S FOR FREE: Get more information about the Gainesville
Community Free School from Dean Toman at 378-8486 or Barrister
at the Hogtown General Store.
LIKE TO TALK?: Drop by the Baptist Student Center Monday
Wednesday from 4-8 pjn. and donate an hour a week speaking to an
international in English.

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Tolbert, an advisors
responsibility is to help new
students become oriented to
college life and attempt to get
everyone on the floor to meet
each other.
EACH OF THE student
volunteers are supposed to think
of a project to get the people on

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the hall together and meet
everybody else, said Cardwell.
The best part about the
student advisor program is that
we are not responsible to
Housing so students can come to
us with any sort of problem and
not have to worry about
someone else finding out about
it, says Steve Miley, another
advisor in Tolbert.
There are usually two or three
student volunteers on every
floor in all the dorms and they
try to work together. One of the
main purposes of the student
advisor program is to help
freshman students and transfer
students become adjusted to
college life and become
acquainted with UF.
A STUDENT ADVISOR must
have the desire to ease the
pressure of college life and have
a lot of patience, according to

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Miss Shearer. She also said that
an advisor should be able to help
in emergencies of all kinds.
Juanita says that most of the
problems the girls come to her
with are of a personal nature.
According to Steve Miley, a
student advisor also acts as a
source of general knowledge
about where to go for help such
as the various clinics on campus.
He said that he also recommends
which teachers to get for
University College courses to
first quarter students to make it
a little easier for them.
Anyone interested in being a
student volunteer starting fall
quarter should apply to the area
office of their dorm or talk to
their student advisor. A course
will be given next quarter for
new student advisors and will
deal with learning to help and
deal with people.

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... advisor in Weaver



Tenant Association Needs Members

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Staff Writer
The off campus students
want the benefits of the Tenant
Association, but they are
unwilling to work, and it is
difficult to work with only 15
people, said Mike Pugh,
secretary of Student
Governments office of
legal affairs.
The Greater Gainesville
Tenant Association is a new
organization set up by SG this
year to benefit all off-campus
students. This organization is
not limited to UF students.
Santa Fe Junior College students
and any other tenants in the city
of Gainesville may join.
PUGH COMMENTED, the
tenant association was formed in
order that Gainesvilles tenants
could have a voice in
management. As a coherent unit
we could work on a decent
contract, decent housing codes,
and work on getting back your
deposit funds.
The tenant association will be
able to inform individuals of
their rights as tenants. Pugh also
suggested that the organization
could provide entertainment
services at many of the
apartment complexes.
Since September members
working for the tenant
association have attempted to
orient tenants in the Ghetto
area, and Sin City to the aims of
the association.
MANY STUDENTS have
complained about broken
windows and no air conditioning
or heat. The teants major gripe
is that the landlords take weeks
before they will take action on
any of their complaints.
One student complained that
the landlord had searched his
apartment without any legal
justifications.
In order to rectify this
situation, the tenant
association will be a non-profit,
democratically run organization
established to protect tenants in
their dealings with their
landlords, Pugh said.
THE IDEA BEHIND the
tenant organization is not a new
one. Many organizations of this
type have been set up all over
the United States. The Greater
Gainesville Tenant Association
consists of approximately 100
members. Pugh stressed that
before the organization can start
negotiating with the landlords
they must have close to 1,000
registered members on their
roles.
The landlords realize that as
an individual, you have no
power to fight against them, but
as a united group consisting of
many individuals we will put a
stop to their injustices and we
will improve conditions for all
tenants, Pugh remarked.
Once the UF students and
other tenants start responding to
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>: formed in order to help
all Gainesville tenants. It
can only be effective if it
has sufficient
membership. :
Mike Pugh j:
the efforts of the tenant
association we will join the
National Tenants Union, said
Pugh.
This organization was
formed in order to help all

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The speakers are by Advent Corporation, and though less
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This speaker costs notably less than many of the speakers
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But it would not have been possible to use a speaker such as
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A speaker with the low-bass reproduction ability of the
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Amplifier power is significant only in terms of the amount
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HII'H
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Gainesville tenants. It can only
be effective if it has sufficient
membership. All we are asking
the tenants to do now is sign
their name to a list, indicating
that they would like to
participate in such an
organization, Pugh said.
Leases are very one-sided,
giving the landlord many rights
and privileges and the tenant
almost none. This problem is

further aggravated by the
relative housing shortage in
Gainesville. To correct this
situation is the goal of the

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But the SX99O has more than strength it has finesse. Its
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Rumble, wow, and flutter are unthinkable also inaudible.
The DUAL 1215 automatic turntable simply adds no sound of
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The tone arm is a precisely-balanced, low-mass affair that
submits without protest to the gentle guidance given it by the
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Very-low-friction pivot bearings allow tracking the Shure
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running right down the pipe.
installing this system is about as complicated as brushing
your teeth, and we stand by to answer any questions that
arise.
If anything breaks dont panic. We wont let you spend a
penny for repairs for two years.
What if you had just a little more to spend...
Put your extra money in the bank save it, really; or add one
of our excellent moderately priced tape decks to your new
system. You would have to spend at least S2OO more to
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youd have to listen hard to hear the difference. The $595.00
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Monday,. February 22,1971, The Florida Alligator,.

Greater Gainesville Tenant
Association. United tenants shall
be able to deal from a position
of strength, Pugh said.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Thm Fieri da Alligator, Monday, February 22.1971

onscience is the perfect interpreter of
Karl Barth
EDITORIAL
Raiford Prison
Needs Change
The recent flare-up of violence at Raiford State Prison in
the past week is an unfortunate example of a problem with
which this state cant seem to cope.
Prison reform is an issue the state of Florida has chosen
to pay credence to in name only. Theres a big difference,
however, between facing a problem with the serious intent
of making necessary changes and pretending the problem
doesnt exist.
Prisoner unrest and the subsequent over-reaction of
prison officials at Raiford has brought the issue to the
forefront, and regardless of the way state prison officials
may attempt to whitewash the matter, it is clear that the
problem is getting worse.
Overcrowded and overstaffed with administrators and
guards who believe that punishment is the best way to
handle a prisoner, Raiford exploded last week amidst
prisoner demonstrations that apparently were peaceful in
their origin.
The inmates were seeking an end to the long backlog of
parole interviews which have delayed for several months the
possible release of several hundred prisoners.
Misreading these intentions of the prisoners, officials gave
orders to open fire with bird-shot, buck-shot and reports of
the firing of submachine guns.
The uprising of prisoners crushed, Raiford officials
settled down to the problem of how to break this news to
the public. Almost immediately a news blackout was
declared at the prison, newsmen not being allowed to
venture further than the administrative offices.
But the news leaked out, from prisoners and prison
employes who took the chance to tell their side of what
happened. A comparison of stories shows a vast discrepancy
of fact between the official word and that received from
the institutions inside sources. The question of which
reports of the incident are more accurate is further confused
by the fact that what officials denied in early interviews,
regarding the extent of violence applied to the dissident
prisoners, they now reluctantly concede.
While an investigating team sent by Gov. Reubin Askew
sifts through the facts, the rumors and the intentional lies,
the prison remains beset by an uncertain air of tension.
We have urged in past statements on the conditions of
this states prison system that the new administration of
Gov. Askew approach the problem with a new set of
priorities.
Since taking office, the governor has spoken of changes
he intends to make in the area of prison reform. We have
supported those changes he spoke of and recognized what
we thought was a sincere chance for Florida to finally take
some greatly needed strides in replacing punishment with
rehabilitation.
In the aftermath of this crisis at Raiford we will have the
opportunity to see if the governor is able to follow through
on his word.
We dont doubt that this might include a massive
restructuring of the system and hopefully the removal of
certain officials who view the treatment of 3,500 inmates as
similar to that of animals.
Anything short of these changes will bear the stamp of
politics and a neglect of this plaguing problem.

The Sam Pepper Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Alligator
The future is not a Jeff Klinkenberg Ken McKinnon
gift: it is an achievement Associate Editor News Editor
v-r v tegfe t 0
All I know is that were supposed to follow him up the Ho Chi Minh Trail
I FLUTED COLUMNS Cjjjjjgp
Springy Thoughts
I I By JOHN PARKER =====

I wasnt sure I had it.
I had been sitting there by an
open window (silly thing to do
in the first place), reading and
intriguing an innovative little
tract on the Rule Against
Perpetuities by Hager Sigafoos
of the South Dakota Law
Review, entitled: What To Do
If You Meet A Perpetuity In A
Dark Alley; Twelve Recipes For
The Indigent Attorney.
All of a sudden I found
myself climbing down a trellis
and running through a grassy
field with a hibiscus in my hair,
yelling its spring, by god,
somebody check the chlorine in
the pool!
Spring Fever. Its an annual
event. Ive just come to figure it
out.
IT IS because warm weather
in Florida is magic. Winter is
magic in places where they have
snow. But since we dont, we
have a kind of cold bastardized
summer in place of a Real
Winter. Everything just turns
rusty and mean, and stays like

Alligator Staff
Marian Jedmsiak John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Stave 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.

| m Jm gp gpflr
flr gpflr
that for months. Too many
months.
'Winter is really much easier to
take up north than here. It is
accepted. It is prepared for. And
sometimes it is magic. That
makes it tolerable, friendly, and
sometimes even fun.
BUT BY mid-January things
are starting to get tedious
around here. There used to be a
beer sign in the 90s of a
surfer coming in on a glassy
three-footer; that picture looked
so real that on many a
semi-frigid January night it
would bring a tear to my eye.

Fred must have understood. He
took the sign down. Probably
causing the customers too much
pain.
I really hate to confess that I
get as giddy as a sophomore
when the sun starts shining
again, but when things have been
morose for so long, a whiff of
Sea 'n Ski can breathe new life
into a decrepit old cynic.
GIDDY? OK. So be it. There
will be time for more weighty
affairs later. For decisions and
revisions which a minute will
reverse.
But for now, forget it. Here is
some space.
Draw a flower.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager 1
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy Ann Dupree
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department
call: 3921609



Qualified
EDITOR:
AN OPEN LETTER TO DEAN
HENNESSEY:
Since you are Director of the
UF Office of Student Affairs, a
good friend of mine has asked
me to ask you to grant him
financial aid at UF.
He has all the necessary
qualifications for a UF
assistantship: hes clean-cut,
about sixty years old and a U.S.
Army veteran. He wants to do
graduate work at UF, but feels
entitjNl to a well-earned
assistantship to come here.
To notify my friend of his
assistantship, write: Mr. Howard
Hughes, Las Vegas, Nevada.
DOUG OLANDER
Go, Go, Go
EDITOR:
Being a transplanted native of
that bastien of radical liberals,
the Northeast, I have observed
with varying degrees of emotion
the bigotry and repressiveness of
the South. I have been especially
amused by the recent episode
concerning Marshall Jones and
the reaction of the present

GUEST COLUMN
Rallies: Fun

By BOBBY WILLIAMS
After viewing several
political rallies this year at the
University, I must admit that
most of them were very
entertaining.
Those which hosted such
comics as Abbe Hoffman and
William Kunstler were especially
flavorful. It was interesting to
hear how bad the American
Capitalist system is; especially
when we spectators were
constantly urged to contribute
money (thats right that bad
old capitalistic green stuff) to a
vaguely defined fund to spring
political prisoners. But why
shouldnt we have contributed?
After all, Mr. Hoffman had to be
paid his SIQOO for his hour-long
speech. Bad old capitalism!
THE CONSENSUS among the
speakers seemed to be that
America was becoming a Fascist
dictatorship more like Nazi
Germany was. No doubt, these
speakers were thinking of that
old Hitler (?) quote which goes
something like this: The streets
of our country are in tourmoil.
The universities are filled with
students rebelling and
rioting. .Communists are
seeking to destroy our
country.. .we need law and
order. This is a famous quote
used to compare a strong law
and order policy to Nazism, and
therefore, it is bad.
Now for the truth. There is
absolutely no tiuth that Hitler
ever said this (Nazi scholars will
agree on this). Secondly, for
those who agree that everything

READERS FORUM

Administration to the AAUP
statement about the lack of
academic freedom at this
University. My only comment is
to borrow a verse from Burnt
Norton by T.S. Eliot:
Go, go, go, said the bird:
human kind cannot bear very
much reality.
CAROL NELSON
Rah, Rah, Rah
EDITOR:
Seldom have the Gators had a
basketball record like 1970-1971
(since 1965). But even less
often, have they beaten
Kentucky and Tennessee back to
back. Heres to a team that can
win some of the big ones unlike
the Florida football team; they
were almost 8-3. But these three
were routes by Alabama,
Auburn, and Tennessee. In a
way, the Miami defeat gave last
years football season some
perspective!
JOHN HARRELL
Idiots
EDITOR:
I fear professor Christians
efforts to organize an idiots
club dedicated to the inane, the
absurd, the contrived, the

Hitler says is bad, digest this
quote: If a people is led to
destruction by the instrument of
governmental power, then the
rebellion on the part of each and
every member of such a nation is
not only a right, but a duty...
Human rights break state
rights. Adolph Hitler said this,
from his book, Mein Kampf!
Let me make it perfectly clear
that in no way am I supporting
Hitler or Nazism. Hitler (as well
as Mao Tse-tung) was a genocidal
maniac. The point which I am
trying to bring out is the fallacy
of guilt by association. Everyone
has committed this fallacy at
one time or another. However,
the trouble comes when one
decrees guilt by association as
unfair, yet turns 180 degrees
about and committs the fallacy.
I WOULD suggest to those
who believe that this is
becoming a police state of all
powerful rulers, why is it that
crime is so rampant. Last year,
for example, there were
9,000,000 serious crimes in the
United States. Only twelve per
cent of the assailants were
arrested. Os these, only six per
cent ever went to court, and of
these, only one and a half per
cent (of the original 9,000,000)
were ever sent to prison. It
would seem to me that the
handcuffs are being put on the
wrong hands.
No, America is not going to
the Nazis, thank God. Lets not
go around spouting off about
the dangers of Nazism, while
ignoring other problems which
face us, especially when Nazism
is not a threat.

childish the idiotic, are a bit
late. Such a dub already exists:
Idiots International. It all started
4 some eighteen years ago in
Washington. The late Senator
Joseph McCarthy founded the
club and provided the impetus
for its continued survival. Since
that time, the clubs ranks have
swelled enormously so that
today, in addition to millions of
unknowns, its membership
includes practically every head of
state, many members of our
Congress, countless writers and
celebrities, and not a few
clergymen. Its members abroad
include such notables as Mao
Tse-tung, Yves Montand, Prince
Phillip, and Richard Burton.
In the U.S. the clubs
president is (who else?), Richard
Nixon. Martha Mitchell is
secretary and Billy Graham
chaplain. (Every idiots club must
have a chaplain). Other
prominent members are Lester
Maddox, Ayn Rand, Diana Ross,
Phillip Wylie, and Bobby
Goldsboro. (Vice President
Agnews application was refused,
for reasons not made clear, by
the clubs president).
Our own UF has not been
derelict in its devotion to the
ideals of idiocy. Thus, if
Professor Christian is genuinely
interested in organized idiocy on
campus, Id suggest he contact
either of our campus
representatives, Dr. Lester Hale
or Ray Graves. So what else is
new?
H.E. BLACKWELL 2UC
Abortion
EDITOR:
From his column on abortion
it seems Mr. Picchi has a rather
egocentric view of
humaiiitarianism. I feel that
humanitarianism does not end
with bringing a child into the
world; it is not just a right to
live, but also a right to live well.
If we impose upon a fetus our
values of the right to live and
our concept of humanitarianism,
and at the same time recognize
the inevitable circumstances
under which we will force him
to live, which may not be
humanitarian, or in any way
conducive to the incoming
childs happiness, we then, are
not being humane. We are
condemming a child to be born
(perhaps against his will? Who
knows!) into hell. Would it not
benefit all, the potential child,
the parents and the society that
the child not be bom. We
already are approaching
starvation in a large number of
less developed countries. We
cannot wait to control
population.
To me, humanitarianism is a
relative concept, changing with
time and culture. We can not
defend actions on the pretext of
a traditional concept. It seems
Mr. Picchi, recognizing cultural
evolution nevertheless, labels
future evolution as decadence. Is
anything that does not conform
to our past standards
decadence*?
About the legal system
protecting the fetus, Mr. Picchi
has a very narrow concept of
law: The legal system is
determined by the

zazsCAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
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77zere are 72 things wrong with this picture. How many
can you find?

consciousness, culture, and
demands of the people; it does
not determine their conscience.
The legal code in most countries,
including the U.S.A., reflect the
consensus of yesteryear and can
not be taken as absolute.
BHARAT JHUNJHUNWALA
Put Up
EDITOR:
John Parkers* recent column
was the best defense of abortion
Ive seen. A doctor who
terminates a pregnancy with the
thought of preventing the birth
of an unloved child could be
acting out of his best moral
judgement. Thats possible, but
if the child would have been
neglected it would have been
because its parents were
unloving people.
Probably most people who
decided on abortion because
There are so many
babies .. who need help
already, dont go out to find
these children they speak of.
These children can be found at
Sunland. If you justify your
action with the type of quote
above then put up or shut up.
You owe it to yourself.
PHILUP WHITE 4AS
Eviction
EDITOR:
Well sports fans, time for
some additional tennis
controversy. Where was the UF
tennis team (varsity) Saturday?
At the University of South
Florida.
Where was the UF girls tennis
team? On the courts in front of
Jennings, natch, evicting
students so that the ladies might

Monday, February 22,1971, The Florida Alligator,

have six of the eight courts to
entertain Rollins College.
But wait! What about the
empty varsity courts? Oh why
bother with them, the girls
tennis team (?) has been evicting
students for years (at least three
that I know), so why not
continue? After all, its only
students that use the Jennings
courts.
PAUL F.RANKEN 7AS
Impossible
EDITOR:
This is in regard to
OConnells rejection of an
attorney for the students.
Hey, Stevie boy! If, like you
said, one man cant counsel
22,000 students, how can one
man make decisions for those
same 22,000 plus teachers and
non-academic workers? Past and
present experience has also
shown that that cant be done.
ERIC KURITZKY 4AR
Someone Cares
EDITOR:
On my way home to Miami a
few weeks ago I met a wonderful
boy from your University with
many problems.
I would like to let him know
that someone cares about him. I
dont know his last name. I only
know him by Dec or Ricky. I
would appreciate it if you would
print this message for me: Dec
(Ricky), God cares, the girl on
the bus cares.
Just think what a wonderful
world it would be if everyone
took the time to let another
person know that he cared.
THE GIRL ON THE BUS

Page 9



Page 10

lTho Florida 4l|io|tpr,,,Monday, February 22,1971

CAMPUS CRIER
I I SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT
I I Sen. H. Hughes I
I IONITE.UNIV. AUD. I
I 1972 Presidential Candidate??? I
M I U.S. Senator Harold Hughes will speak on the Univ. of Fla. campus tonight at
1 8:00 P.M. in the Univ. Aud. Hughes will speak as part of Accent 71 continuing I
I Winter Symposium. Admission is free. I
i Cyclist Speak Up I
I Student Gov't is holding open hearings on revisions to campus bike regulations. B
IB B Any student who would like to voice his opinions, please come by the Student V
H B Gov't Office or contact Jim Gundry at 392-1665. Meetings will be in Rm. 357 of
the Union tomorrow, Thurs., and Fri. and in Rm. 361 on Wed. Feb. 24. All fl
B meetings are from 3:00-5:00 in the afternoon. B
I India Club Movie I
B I India Club Movie "Aradhana", a sublime tale of love and worship, will be shown V
B M by India Club on Sat. Feb. 20th in the Union Aud. at 2:00 P.M. Movie has English B
II B subtitles. Admission is 50 cents.
I First Plaza Walk-In I
B "The success of whimsy depends on the creation of one genuinely and originally
B absurd premise ourselves." Attend the first free showing of outdoor movies in I
B the Plaza of the Americas on Sun., Feb. 28, at Sunset. The movie presented will
B B be "Rebel Without a Cause." B
ff Graduating Seniors I
B Graduation Invitations and Announcements for Winter Graduation are now on I
B sale at the Jewelry counter at the Hub. They are 25 cents each. B
B I Accent72 I
I All those interested in Accent 72 Chairman and Asst. Chairman pick up
iB B applications at the 3rd floor activities desk of the J.W.R. Union. Interviews will be
B I held in Room 122 J.W.R. Union on March 3, from 3-5 pm
I I Bulletin Space Available I
I Any student may use bulletin board space. All you need do is apply for it on the
I I third floor of the Student Union. I
I Battle of the Bulge Plus. Cartoon Features
V Plus: Cartoon Features
I I Young Adult Services says "Thanx I
I to Mr. William L. Oetter, owner of Quikway Copy Center at 1620 W. Univ. Ave.,
I for his gracious contribution toward our endeavor. With your support our goals 1
I can be reached. 1
B I Lost Any Valuables Lately? I
Br 1 Anyone having lost valuable items ie watches, rings, checkbooks, and even |
B I money are being held in the Reitz Union Business Office. Anyone having lost
B I items such as those mentioned above, please inquire at the Reitz Union
B I been turned in it will be gladly returned. 1
B | Student Govt Hot Line I
B Girl's have a problem? Hot line is now in service. Confidential answers and 1
1 referrals concerning Birth Control, Pregnancies, V.D., and related subjects. For
1 help just call 392-1650 or 392-1665. Volunteers are also needed to staff phones
I 1 call 392-1665 Service Mon.-Fri. In case of emergency call 373-1598 I
B 1 ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE I
B | THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00 OF EACH 1
Jf | WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. 1
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT



FWOPESI Bridges Gap

Were trying to find new
ways to increase curriculum
relevance and hope these
workshops will be the answer,
said Dr. James F. Morrison,
assistant professor of Political
Science and workshop
coordinator.
Morrison was referring to the
new Florida Workshops On
Political, Economic and Social
1 TAX 1
H LAWS |§
by MARTIN E. JjMira
(EDITORS NOTE: Questions
concerning the income tax laws
may be directed to Martin Haber
at his office at 378-9666.)
If you itemize deductions,
there is a limited deduction
allowed for payments by a
taxpayer who is a woman or a
widower or a divorced person
for the care of children under 13
years of age. Such deduction is
allowed only if the expenses for
child care were to enable the
taxpayer to be gainfully
employed. Husbands of
incapacitated or institutionalized
wives can deduct child care
expenses incurred during the
period of the wifes disability.
The term gainfully
employed extends to active
research* for gainful
employment. But the definition
is not extended to other
activities such as attending
school.
THE DEDUCTION for child
care expenses is limited to S6OO
|:ar for one dependent and
per year for 2 or more
dents.
working wife will be
;d the deduction for child
expenses incurred during
ear while she is married
if she files a joint return
her husband. If the
ined adjusted gross income
re than $6,000 the excess
$6,000 will reduce the
tion dollar for dollar,
ire the alimony payments I
e from my ex-husband
le?
'es alimony payments
dudible in your income in
r received.
'an I include capital gains
y computation for income
ging?
fes under the Tax
rm Act of 1969, almost all
of income have been
led for purposes of the
me averaging rules,
fically included are capital
income.
received some domestic
ends. How much do I have
ilude in my income?
Generally, you may exclude
> $ 100 of dividends received
i domestic corporations,
jver, in some cases your
ends received may not
ify for exclusion. To
mine this, consult with
local internal revenue
e or accountant.
Are my union dues
ctible?
union dues you pay
connection with your
oyment are deductible if
itemize your deductions.

Issues (FWOPESI) program
being developed in different
parts of the university this year.
PATTERNED AFTER a
similar program at Stanford
University, FWOPESI is designed
to apply the best scholarly and
professional techniques to a
broad range of contemporary
problems. Each FWOPESI group
of faculty and students will
investigate a single problem and
then attempt to work out a
viable solution to it.
This gives the student an
opportunity to help bridge the
gap between the university and
the community while earning

Mr. Beau Jangles
is coming!

New Political Star Ktffgl/Hughes is darkl
JL.. r* rrS': I horse prosno/* 1
Os the Journal s NOW, WK** first commission W** m
Washington Bureau -far is rising chairman of th nar tv structure7 YORff rrjpj> I
D-lowa, 'ornj
s ?82r Serif ? at
WhZ H ys
Po mSmi Z?Cld I 96, *in.
n o min J e buc /O O
Farm Ml Favors ;
REFORM puste^isr
F*>'
~ & waste in|/nDru g iuyW*n* I
S abttdg 1972
p arfy DRUG REFORM

3-5 hours credit, Morrison said.
Topics already organized for
the Spring Quarter are
Alternative Transportation
Systems for Alachua County
and Distribution of Health Care
in North Central Florida. Also,
several existing courses will
include opportunities for
individual or group projects.
Any upper division student
interested in the FWOPESI
program should contact Lynn
Richmond at 373-1883 or
376-7539 or Morrison at
392-0275 after 3 p.m. Faculty
members interested in organizing
new workshops should contact
Morrison.

Unitirrsitjj Shop
9 to 9 Daily
SAT, 'till 5:30

$1 OFF
Clip the
Pizza Inn fj~7
"Buck i U
below for a special treat!
Ein dough NOTEI
/ \ Radaamabla with thlri\\
' \purchasa of any if I 11 I
rA lW PUM or y/ **JLA
OXN bnedlum pizza*.
£ZA INN BUCK

Monday, Fabruaryii, l9ti;Tho Florida Alligator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
YAMAHA PIANO Must Sell going
overseas. Was $995, ask $675 or best
offer. Only one year old, condition as
new. Consul. 378-8401 (A-3t-87-p)
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-16t-55-p)
70 Honda 350, emblems removed,
seams filled. Black laquer and
chrome. Drag 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
(A-3t-87-p)
Gibson E 5335 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 DONT BE FOOLEDI 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)
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)
Love for sale. smth bassett, very
affectionate. All grooming supplies
Included. AKC registered. Please call
378-0556 (A-st-86-p)
GOOD DEALS! white GE clean
portable dishwasher, zenith b&w tv,
electric hair setters, swinger camera,
will bargain 372-1656 after 2
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)
1969 Kawasaki 500 cc mach 111 A lot
of new stuff on It $650 (A-st-89-p)
a

FOR SALE
Drum Set, Almost New. Blue
Sparkle. Bass, Snare, tom, floor tom,
hi-hat and rider cymbals. Sacrifice at
$l4O. 1314 2 NW Ist. Ave.
(A-3t-88-p)
Yamaha 180 cc good condition call
378-9664 evenings If you want a
good dependable cycle this is it!
(A-4t-88-p)
1968 Honda S9O Only 1500 mil.
Good Condition Helmet & Car Racks
indc. $175 or Best Offer. 373-3484
eve. (A-3t-88-p)
VESPA motorscooter-cheap
transportation-lncludes helmet-only
$75-call 373-1500 after spm.
(A-st-89-p)
a
SUPER SALE Blank 8-track tapes
6 for 9.95 MUNTZ STEREO 319 NW
13 St. (A-30t-88-p)
TENNIS! new and used rackets for
sale RACKETS RESTRUNG lessons
too! CALL 808 JACKSON
378-7841 (A-st-88-p)
FOR RENT
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 2 bedroom furnished air
conditioned apt; pool, laundry.
Available early In March, lease runs
through Jun. 14. call 376-0115
(B-st-82-p)
Large 2 bedroom apt. central heat &
A/c furnished N. of Mall 145.00 mo.
call Martie 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. + Va 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)
m
Large eff. apt. a/c, pool etc. Easy
walking distance from campus.
Sublease starting spring qtr. Suitable
for one or two. Phone 373-3149.
(B-2t-86-p)
Need female roomate. Own bedroom
near campus no lease $55 per mo. +
Va util. Call Mary 378-2552 1932 NW
2nd Ave. (B-3t-86-p)
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)
Roommate Wanted for Apt. Luxury
Living at a reasonable price.
378-9947 (B-st-88-p)

[ Todays
more for your money meal
a,moisorrs
CAFETERIA
I 1
MONDAY'S FEATURE {
CHUCK WAGON STEAK
! AND HASH j*
| I BROWN 89£'£
8 POTATOES I Z
|j I i
t I TUESDAYS FEATURE | g
3 | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | 5
| ALL YOU CAN EAT |
! 99 I I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall J

!, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 22,1971

Page 12

FOR RENT
Sublet rooms 2 blocks from campus
kitchen privleges central A/C heat
1304 NW 1-5 th street 373-4303 or
378-8122 60 month includes utilit.
(B-st-89-p)
Mobile home 2 bedrm. 12x53 air +
heat call 373-3002 evenings
(B-2t*B9-p)
Room In four br house with phone,
use of house, kitchen, available
immediately or by March 1. SSO. per
month, ask for Jim 373-2818
(B-3t-88-p)
WANTED
...- ................................
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)
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. + Va util. Call Michelle
373- or 376-9647 (C-10t-84-p)
Complete front-end assembly to fit
250-500 cc motorcycle. Preferably a
305-350 Honda. Need other body
parts also. Call 372-2748 after spm.
Roger (C-st-85-p)
One male roommate for Spring
Quarter French Quarter Apt. 88,
$4 5/mo. plus V* utilities. Call
378-4784 after spm. (C-st-85-p)
Female to sublet room at La Mancha.
S7O includes everything. Call Jan at
372-8700. (C-st-85-p)
Female roommate: Spring quarter
away from the noise of campus. A/c,
central heating, big kitchen, 43.75 +
V 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 -i- 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 for spring qtr. la
bonne vie townhouse $54 mo. + V
utilities 372-1987 (C-st-87-p)
Wanted: 10-speed, preferably large
frame (23%) Call Roy 373-2316
after 1 pm also am subletting
landmark apt for summer up to 4
people (C-3t-87-p)

WANTED

2 female roommates to share
bedroom with private bath in
hawalian village 2 bedroom apt. $55
plus utilities. Call 373-3964
(C-10t-87-p)
Female roommate wanted to share 1
bdr. apt. fireplace 37.50 a mo. +
Vz utilities 101% N.E. 7th St. Jan
372- after 6 P.M. (C-lt-89-p)
a"aaaa'a"a'a"a"aa"
a e e e e a m a ##
aaaaa eea aa a a aaaaaeaaaaa ea aaaa a a a a
HELP WANTED
Listeners wanted again! 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)
If there are "Guys and Gals.. .who
love summer and camping.. .who like
kids.. .who enjoy swimming and
canoeing.. .who can teach tennis or
water skiing. .who can be a friend to
youngsters, the Red Raider Camps
will interview at Reitz Union, room
G 22, March first, two p.m.
(E-lt-88-p)
AUTOS
a
a aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*aaaaaaaaa*
....... a a
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)
FORD GALAXY 1964 Good
condition, power steering, heater,
radio, top grade new tyres $495 or
best offer Phone 378-8401
(G-st-86-p)
Guess Who's Coming
to the Union

THE rsu FLYING
CIRCUS
Saturday, March 6, 1971
*3gPPr
3:00 and 8:00 41
Florida Field
Students & children
$1 *SO general admission
Tickets on sale weekdays from
12:00 to 4:30 at Constant Box Office
and Sears Lay-Away Desk
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

x-x-x-x-x-x-x AUTOS
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)
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 corvalr new tires 1403 ne 18 ave
75 dollars after 5 pm (G-st-84-p)
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE 1967
excellent condition must see under
33000 miles $950 or best offer
392-0560 392-0528 (G-2t-87-p)
65 mustang 3 speed 289 very good
mechanical condition. $725 call
392-7344 (Q-2t-87-p)
MGA 1600 1960 excellent cond new
top paint wire wheels good interior
radlals corellas 372-2340 (G-3t-88-p)
dprgomat
Tired of apt living? CLO has openings
for the spring 1 block behind Krystal
- only $195/qt for room and 3 meals
day. Vince at 376-9473
(J-23t-75-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer. Eiectrologist ...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
|
f Te*M* 178-2434 j f f
f DON'T MISS. I
( Michael\
I Caine J
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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
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)
Tenants! Organizers now forming the
Gainesville Tenants' Assoc. For
information call Mike Pugh at
392-1665. Get off your apathy
(J-15t-79-p)
To Alvin W, room 642 I dig you.
Fabulous Fanny (J-3t-86-p)
SHIRT SALE 25% to 50% off
Spanish Main 1642 W. University
open 10 am till 10pm Mon. thru Sat.
(J-3t-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 a
new one. Spanish Main 1642 W.
Univ. (J-st-87-p)
Typing, dissertations, briefs, term
papers, etc. IBM, fast, accurate,
dependable. Highly Approved by
Grad. Sch. Call Nancy. 378-6359
(J-st-87-p)
Happy Birthday Doug! 22 ... Wow!
are you getting old. Dont worry,
though, 1 kinda like mean old men.
The past few months have been Just
great. You mean an awful lot to me
MUCHO LOVE, Mona (nlk!)
(J-lt-88-p)
LOST FOUND
Found. Girls brown hexagenal
glasses found near Unlv. auditorium
on Sunday Call 392-0306. Ask for
John (L-3t-86-NC)
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)
NOWPLAYING! 11 1
-AT: 1:45-4:20-7:00-9:40
WALT DISNEY
PRODUCTIQITB*
nowplaySi^
AT: 1:35-3:35-5:36-7:35-9:35
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x*x-x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x-'-*-"*-*-*-*.-.-.-.-.-.-.*.v.-
LOST St FOUND
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)
Left my biology book in the aud Wed
Whoever found it PLEASE return It!!
I really need it Cant afford another
Call 378-0851 (L-3t-87-p)
Found: pair of men's prescription
sunglasses at corner of NW I7st. and
Univ ave. by catholic church Feb. 13
pick up at Reitz Union lost & found
(L-3t-88-p)
:x":Xx*:";X;X;rxX;X;X;X\XX;>X;X;:;>>^:
SERV ICES
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
PROFESSIONAL Draft Counseling
Medic-legal-psychologic, open Sat. &
Sundays, 3265 Virginia St. No. 1,
Miami, 446-6583 appointments.
(m-25t-72-p)
Your HONDA wont run?? Steve at
the CYCLE WORKS Will pick it up
FREE. Cell him at 3734080 for the
best and least expensive service for
your Honda. (M-st-86-p)
Mm
TONIGHT
Vincent Price
in
I H
Shows: 7:15-9:10-
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AJy admission
presented by SGP

Answers To Crossword Puzzle

Monday, February 22,1971, The Florida Alligator,

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Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now! BankAmerlcard and
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Wedding rings and other body
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Very reasonable. 373-1947
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Page 13

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Phone 378-7493 very good references
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Typing at its best by former NY
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OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)



Page 14

I, The Florida AlKgrtor, Monday, February 22,1971

Cagers Keep Trying In Mississippi

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
OXFORD, Miss. The scene
shifted to the home of the Ole
Miss Rebels Sunday for the
Gators after a disappointing
70-65 loss to the Mississippi
State Bulldogs Saturday night at
Starkville, Miss.
Florida will meet Mississippi
tonight starting at 8:30 EST and
will be broadcast back to
Gainesville beginning at 8:25
p.m. by radio WRUF.
SATURDAY NIGHT, the
shooting of Jade Bouldin, Randy
Hodges, and Donnie Blade killed
the Gators' chances for a .500

Baby Gators Rebound
The Florida freshman basketball squad rebounded from
Fridays 108-69 loss to Miami Dade North Junior College with
Saturday night's 79-73 win over Dade South Junior College in
Miami.
In Friday's loss the nations ninth ranked junior college,
the Baby Gators were unable to overcome six opponents in
double figures.
WS STEVE Williams, who popped in 29 points Saturday,
paced the Gators Friday with 24 points.
The win over Dade South brought the Baby Gators to a 9-11
season's record. Doug Brown, 12, Malcolm Meeks, 12 and Don
Close, 17, also scored in double figures for UF Saturday.

UF Ruggers
Whip Miami
For 10th Win
The Gator Rugby Club ran to
its 10th win in 12 games for a
31-8 victory over the University
of Miami dub Saturday at
Norman Field.
UF, now 10-1-1, was led by
Fitz Miller and the team's
co-founder Tony Barker, who
played his find game before
returning to Australia within the
next two weeks.
MILLER TALLIED four tries
for 12 points, while Barker
earned 13 points with a penalty
goal and five conversions.
Rounding out UF's scoring
were Wait Brewer and Burton
Salk who each scored a try.
The club hits the road next
weekend with Saturday's match
with Georgia and Sunday's
match with the Atlanta Rugby
Chib.
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H m
TONY MILLER
... bep 20 points
season as they combined for 49
points. It was UFs 14th loss of

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the year against eight victories
with only four games remaining.
The turnovers in the first
half hurt us, Gator head coach
Tommy Bartlett said after the
game. We gave them the chance
to have a big lead going in to the
half.
Florida was down by 11
points with 2:16 remaining in
the first half, but managed to
close within five by intermission.
BARTLETT WASN'T
overjoyed by the officiating in
the contest, and made his point
to the two referees after the
game.
Late in the game, with 34
seconds left to play, the officials
called Jerry Hoover for traveling,
while he was dribbling the ball.
The officials... well I can't
say anything about them, but
you can say anything you
want, Bartlett said.
UF TRIED a new defense
installed especially for State. But
this one didn't work as well as
the new one the Gators used
against Tennessee last Monday.
We tried a triangle and two
and then switched to a 1-3-1
when it didnt work, Bartlett
said. And when the 1-3-1 didn't
work, we had to switch to a
zone.

SPORTS

The Gators dominated the
rebounding, as they had planned
to do, grabbing 31 compared to
States 20. Earl Findley was tops
with 14 rebounds, the fifth game
in a row he has been in double
figures in the rebound
department.
UFS TONY MILLER was the
game's leading scorer with 20
points.
Tonight, Ole Miss' Johnny
Neumann is the main attraction

WOMNZM
int
wlMtre you got a brook
on stoak and
everything *JS#
l' T' ', \ ... v>( .
Wm The Job of the younger generation kto find I
S solutions to the solutions found by the older ||;
I generation.

for the Gators as he continues
his quest to capture the nations
scoring title. Against the Gators
earlier this year, Neumann
scored 35 points in a 106-86 loss
in Florida Gym.
Last Saturday night after
scoring 31 points against Georgia
Neumann was notified that his
father had suffered a heart
attack in Memphis, Tenn. It was
not known whether he will {day
in the game tonight.



Track Team Gets
Power For SEC

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
It looks like the UF track
team has picked up a little more
muscle to take to the SEC
indoor championships scheduled
for this weekend in
Montgomery. Pole vaulter Mike
Cotton and shot putter Mike
Larrison had outstanding
performances at Thursday
nights indoor meet at the
Orlando Sports Stadium,
assistant track coach Roy
Benson said.
COTTON CLEARED
16-feet-l and 3/4 inches, a new
personal high at the Orlando
meet won by the Gators, and
Larrison put the shot 54-feet-4,
erasing his old personal high of
52-feet-11.
Larrisons our No. 1 shot
< putter as of this performance,
Benson said, and Cotton will be
right up there with Hurley (ace
vaulter Scott Hurley) if he can
solidify his position at 16 feet.
Both Cotton and Larrison
plus the rest of the Gator squad
UF Wrestlers
Lose Two
At Alabama
The Gator wrestling team,
which came out 1-2 in a
Saturday four-team round robin
in Tuscaloosa, Ala., entertains
the University of Tampa tonight
at 7:30 in Florida Gym.
UF, now 10-8, dropped dual
matches to Alabama, 9-23 and
Georgia, 18-21 before
rebounding over Troy State,
27-9.
STEVE GAINES,
class, Bob Penna, 150 and Don
Zorich, 190, earned decisions
against the Tide.
In the season's third
consecutive loss to Georgia, Jon
Barres, 142 managed a draw,
while Chet Sanders, 150 and Jeff
Shaffner, 158, took decision
victories for the Gators. With a
healthy lead Georgia forfeited
the 190 and heavyweight class.
Bill Read, 134, Penna,
Shaffner and Tom Derrough,
167, won decisions over Troy
State.
THE SEASON is getting long
to the team, coach Keith
Tennant said. The boys may be
getting a bit tired. But we have
to hold one for at least three
weeks with three big ones left.
Tennant was referring to next
weekends Florida Collegiate
Championship, the March 5-6
Southeastern Conference
championships and the March
12-13 NC AA district
competition.
El
CAMPUS rep
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
L_4222 N W 13th ST.

will be facing tough
competition at Montgomery as
the Gators try to break
Tennessees six year stranglehold
on the SEC track crown.
TENNESSEES favored, but
its not going to be easy for
them this year, Benson said.
Well be pushing them along
with Kentucky and Alabama and
LSU will be pushing everybody
else.
Anybody could win it,
really. But were up for the
meet, and weve got some
surprises up our sleeves.
The Gators will be counting
heavily on their two mile relay
team, which had a record
breaking if losing losingperformance
performance losingperformance at the Federation
Astrodome Track and Field
Championships at Houston two
weeks ago, on pole vaulter
Hurley, Ron Coleman, the
defending conference champion
in the long and triple jump, on
Benny Vaughn in the 1,000 yard
run, Frank Betts in the mile,
Jack Stewart in the 600 and

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These are guys wholl have
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Gymnasts Drop 2
The UF gymnastic club dropped two meets Saturday in Florida
Gym scoring 77.4 compared with North Carolinas 111.45 and FSUs
98.10.
We did just about as I expected, and I think it was pretty good
against those clubs, coach Joe Regna said.
NORTH CAROLINA is a varsity team while the Gators and FSU
are merely clubs and are financially independent of the Athletic
Association. North Carolina also has the advantage of awarding
scholarships to outstanding high school gymnasts. <
Bob Carr placed first for the Gators on the rings against both North
Carolina and FSU and took top honors on the parallel bars against
FSU.
Leif Walter who was plagued with the flu all weekend, placed
second against FSU on the high bar.
We were glad to see the large turnout of people to see the meet,
and Im sure the boys really appreciated it, Regna said.
The final meet of the season will probably be the toughest for the
gymnasts when they take on Miami-Dade in the Florida Gym Friday
at 7 p.m.
|Daily entree special 52( & p|
IDaily pastry special 19( I
I Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play I

Monday, February 22,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Monday, February 22,1971

Bishop Loses Bet But Wins Tourney

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
UF golf coach Buster Bishop

UF Tennis Team Captures
Seasons Opening Matches

UFs freshmen laden tennis
team meets Florida Atlantic
University today at 2:30 at the
Florida tennis courts after
Saturdays 8-1 win over the
University of South Florida in
Tampa.
Saturdays matches opened
the season for both UF and
USF.
THE GATORS captured all
six singles matches and two out
of three doubles events.
In singles action Ray Heidema
defeated Glen Brewer 6-1,10-8,
Ricky Knight defeated Mike

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was probably never so happy
after losing a bet.
He wagered his players on
how many strokes they would

Saine 2-6,6-2,6-2, Tony Pospisil
defeated Kevin Hedburg 3-6,
64,6-3, Bruce Bartlett defeated
Alan Taijan 9-7, 6-1, Bing
Nobles defeated Joel Racker 64,
6-0 and Mike McCaffery
defeated David Muyansky 6-3,
6-1.
Heidema, Knight, Nobles and
McCaffery are freshmen.
HEIDEMA KNIGHT and
Pospisil McCaffery took
doubles wins, while Bartlett and
Nobles took the Gators only
loss.
I think they all played pretty

win the Florida Intercollegiate
Tournament by and came away
a big loser, thanks to Gary Koch.
KOCH, A FORMER state

well, coach Bill Potter said. A
couple of them lost their first set
but came back. This is a pretty
good indication that they are
good competitors.
Potter intends to use the same
lineup against Florida Atlantic
today. Todays matches promise
to be a warmup for Tuesdays
battle with a tough Rollins
squad.
I dont know too much
about Florida Atlantic but I do
know that Rollins has a real
strong team, Potter said.

Crossword ly Manila J. I)c Witt
f
Answers
On
Page 13

high school champion, led the
Gators to a 40-stroke victory
over 17 other colleges in the
state. He shot a course record 63
Friday and had a 54-hole total
of 201,15 strokes under par.
That was the lowest round
ever shot by a UF golfer coached
by me, Bishop said.
Previously Steve Melnyk held
that distinction when he shot a
64 in the Cape Coral
tournament.
TT WAS a great team effort
and all the boys had an excellent
54 holes, Bishop said.
The Gators finished with 842
strokes for their four low scorers
and 22 under par as a team.
That was the lowest under
par weve ever been as a team
also, Bishop said.
ANDY NORTH posted a 209
for the tournament while Woody
Blackburn had a 215, Steve
Morgan scored 215, and team
captain Mike Killian and Bob
Baily finished with 2265.
FSU and South Florida tied

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9 Drops a fly. 43 Childrens 71 Coarse 93 Mr. Borge, I | £**'
10 Tried. home clients. for one. ,eeT2? k Bd Bd-11
-11 Bd-11 Hate. 45 Woodsman. 73 Solicits. 95 Love .
120.W.0P .... .. 75 Light steel 98 Small fry. WWUr forth,
round. helmets. 100 Okla. fort; 132 Concerning.
13 Game. £2? t d, 77 He who 102 Have 135 Fern. name.
14 River of takes away. qualm*. 136 Woe: Scot.
Wo*. M Short
15 Prepare for 52 Manle genua! 82 Cheekbo*ne * 105 Antelopes. 11f Cthuiii
~KS3S. SL'r SSsSr
16 Foreboding. 55 Harts. compound 109 Onerous. 7
17 Kind of 57 Scotch 84 Had sound 1H Cigarette
concert. county. Judgment moocher.

for second spot with team totals
of 882. Jacksonville, Miami and
Rollins finished in third place
with 884s.
The next tournament for the
Gators is March 24, when they
compete in the University of
Miami InvitatioraL