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
Pofii
AM***

KoJ. 62, No. 62

Approval Doubted On SG Budget Increase

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
: A proposed 1970-71 Student
Government budget drawn up by SG
executive and legislative branches hits
the $378,000 mark; the biggest
proposed budget in history here.
Before it becomes official, the budget
has to fit in with UF President Stephen
C. OConnell's overall university budget
for next year. Because SG is asking for

: WfM I S
,'B|L; :
11118%^fjBBB^Kri^g jSgf ( ( ? ;
MB
IHV..'SVIkTImiMMi '" \ IrinMMMl
COEDS ON BICYCLES TWO BY TWO

Just observations on bicycling. In late
afternoon on a wintry day, as mid-day's
warmth begins to fade and a light, cool
breeze flows 'round your cheeks, and
the glistening sunlight trickles through
the half-bare maples and oaks on

OConnell Suggested
For Supreme Court

U.S. Senator Spessard Holland has
recommended UF President Stephen C.
OConnell for a position on the U.S.
Supreme Court.
OConnell, who left the Florida
Supreme Court in 1967 to take UFs
presidency, has been recommended to
the U.S. Justice Department, which will
make recommendations to President
Richard M. Nixon, Holland said
Saturday.
Holland has not discuned the
recommendation with O'Connell.
OConnell declined to make any
comment to newspaper reporters
Satnidsy other than Fm very honored
and complimented to be nominated by
Senator Holland.
Sunday he said he planned to write
Holland and thankhip for the
recommendation.
He would not comment on the
possibility of a Democrat being
nominated by a Republican President.
According to the Democratic Florida
Senator, the Nixon Administration has
been seeking names of possible
nominees who are conservative lawyers.
The justice Department is looking for
southern judges regarded as
outstanding and conservative,"
Holland told newspapers.
Floridas Republican Senator Edward
Gurney has announced he
irmmnrndrH two Florida indues for
the hfch court: VS. Fifth Chen* Court

The
Florida Alligator

of Appeals Judge Harold Carswell and
Florida Supreme Court Justice B. K.
Roberts.
Holland said he thought Roberts and
Carswell were "fine men and quite good
judges.
But I had suggested Steve
(O'Connell to the Justice Department)
and 1 had stated this," Holland said.
"We've never had a member of the
Supreme Court in the history of this
state," he said, and indicated hed Uke
to see one appointed.
OConnell was chief justice of the
Florida Supreme Court for his final six
months on the bench.

Biafra Near Fall
By United PTMlnttmational
Federal Nigerian troops claimed the capture of
secessionist Biafras capital and three other towns
Sunday,prompting Nigerian officials to
predict the imminent collapse of the Biafran regime
and the end of the 30-month-old civil war.
The Biafran leader, Gen. Odumegwu Ojukwu fled
his capital and was variously reported to have gone
into the jungle or to have flown to Gabon, an
African nation southeast of Nigeria that had
recognized Biafra.
Radio Nigeria said some members of Ojukwu's
(SEE 'BIAFRANS' PAGE 21

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

an increase of $85,000 over last this
years budget, some student leaders have
expressed doubt in the practical
feasibility of the proposal.
Marc H. Click, the Student Senates
majority floor leader last summer and a
major force in this years budget, said
Sunday, We have as much chance of
getting this increase as a snow ball has in
hell.
Whether OConnell approves or

campus, bicycle riders glory in a
triumph of going home and dinner with
roommates. It can really be a groovy
scene as this pair of coeds are finding
out. Photo by Pete Knocke.

University of Florida, Gainesville

disapproves the budget, it still has to go
back through the Senate for approval.
Action on the matter has to be
completed by the end of the winter
quarter, according to the senate bill on
the budget presentation.
Glick warns that it will probably be
another lean year for most campus
organizations. He is asking
organizations not to get their hopes up.
We have only as much money this

IN TAMPA TO DAY
Regents Consider
Tenure Process

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Writer
The Board of Regents meeting today
at the University of South Florida in
Tampa will be the first attended by the
boards new woman appointee-to-be,
Miss Elizabeth A. Kovachevich.
Miss Kovachevich, 33, a St.
Petersburg attorney and part-time
physical education instructor, will
attend the meeting as an observer
since her official appointment to the
board by Gov. Claude Kirk will not
come until after the meeting. Miss
Kovachevich will fill the position
vacated by Clarence Menser of Vero
Beach, whose term expired Dec. 31.
The regents will consider a proposal
which would raise the term of tenure
for professors from three to five years.
However, only persons who have been
in tenure-earning positions on campus
for at least five years would be eligible
for tenure.
This means that a person must hold
the position of assistant professor or
higher for a minimum of five years
before being considered for tenure.
A part of the tenure proposal would
allow students, if asked, to participate
in the tenure process. Participation
would come in the form of teacher
evaluations if the university president
sought a recommendation. This would
not be a formal provision, but rather an
option.
UF Preodent Stephen C. O'Connell,

Inside'''
.v 1
! ... i.... ....i.
UF FOUNDATION votes
to give financial support to
University Activities Center
construction page 2
Campus Crier 16
nifitiili .8
Editorials 6
Letters 7
Movies 8
Small Society 8
Sports..*... 14
Whet's Happening 3

Monday, January 12, 1970

year to work with as we had last year.
This years SG budget was $293,000
a sum which has been labeled too
small for the needs of student
organizations and projects here.
One organization has a favored start
in the proposal Accent. The proposed
budget asks for $22,200 for Accent 71
which will operate three academic
quarters of the year instead of its
(SEE 'REQUEST PAGE 3)

who plans to attend todays meeting,
said Sunday he would have no
statement or recommendation to make
concerning the tenure matter unless
called upon.
Vice President for Academic Affairs
Frederick C. Connor, said Sunday the
new tenure proposal was submitted to
the University Senate which suggested
modifications and sent it back to the
Regents. The regents, in turn, accepted
some of the modifications and added
some of their own this synthesis is the
proposal that will be voted on today.
OConnell said he received no
pressure from legislators to go for or
against the proposal, and that he could
think of no immediate consequences for
UF if the proposal is adopted.
Along with the tenure proposal
matters of appointment and termination
will be considered.
The board will vote on a proposal
which relates to a bill passed by the
1969 legislature decreeing any
university personnel involved in
disruptive activities could be dismissed.
Today the Regents will consider a
proposal stating that a person cannot be
dismissed on these grounds as long as
the activities were legal.
I n other business the regents will
consider:
A request from Florida State
University to accept a half-million-dollar
computer from the Air Force. The
computer, developed for manned orbital
space program which was scrubbed, will"
cost about $77,000 to transport and set
up. The regents have to appropriate this
money if FSU is to have the computer.
t A proposal to extend the UFs
GENESYS program, which allows
students to obtain graduate degrees in
engineering while on the job, to Florida
Atlantic University in Boca Raton and
to Fort Lauderdale with its expanding
engineering industries.
A report from the Florida Insrifwtr
of Oceanography based in St.
Petersburg. The institution coordinates
oceanographic studies at all wrimslfin
In addition, Regents Chairman D.
Burke Kibler 01, of Lakeland, wil snae
the new regents committees, composed
of three members and a chanson.
Committees to be named am
curriculum, building, finance,
educational television and sadio ad.
personnel.
v*
.tt*.4A* r r A v J >



Page 2

*.TIW Florida Allifrtor, Monday, January 12,1970

Biafrans Flee As Troops Enter Capital

[7rom page on]|
government had arrived in Libreville, the capital of
Gabon.
In Paris, a spokesman for the Nigerian
government, Tayo Ogunsulire, said, "The war is
nearly over." He said the federal government would
grant a general amnesty to Bnfrans.
In London, however, a spokesman for the Biafran
Information Office said the war had not ended. He
said reports on the situation in Biafra were federal
propaganda.
'They are not a true picture of what is
happening," he said. He did not elaborate.
The Nigerian federal leader, Maj. Gen. Yakubu
Gowon, announced in Lagos the capture of the
Biafran capital, Owerri, and three other towns
Sunday in die culmination of a week-old offensive

DURING SATURDAY MEETING
M
Foundation Gives Support
To UF Activities Center

The proposed University
Activities Center gained another
supporter last weekend.
Saturday the University of
Florida Foundation, Inc. voted
unanimously to give financial
support for construction of the
$17.5 million center.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell said the foundation
will ultimately be responsible for
soliciting private, funds to cover
one-third the construction cost.
O'Connell said a resolution
based on the vote will be issued
soon.
He feels the state, county and
city would furnish one-third of
the cost and the students the
remaining third if a tuition hike
is approved in the Feb. 4
referendum.
The replacement of
Flavet-in was discussed at the
foundation's meeting. OConneD
said possible use of FHA funds
was considered. The new
married student housing area
would be located near the
southwest area of campus, on
S.W. 34th Street.
J. Hillis Miller Health Center
Provost Edmund Ackell
reported to foundation members
on the centers $33 million
expansion program, which 1
includes the new College of 3
Dentistry. 1

T STCfIK* SHfIKC !
I &A-. Student Special
| BUSiflB (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93< Stealcburger
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90{ plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
yJ6IOSAN. __ __ JGainesville j
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR 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. -. ...,


3^ r
P$ \ '^''s- ja |§9iilPf||| IFjrajig A -§j&.
PHIL COPE
YORK PLEADS TO STUDENTS
Provost for Agriculture E. T. York appeals to students at the
UF-Kentucky basketball game Saturday night for their support of
the proposed University Activities Center. After gaining some crowd
attention when he referred to the inadequate Florida Gym facilities,
he was later ignored and occassionaily booed when he mentioned a
possible hike in tuition if students approve a referendum to that effect
Feb. 4.

Final plans should be ready in
two months, Ackell said. The
governments share of
the cost is $19.7 million. The

by federal troops. Reports from the rebel territory
said more than a million Biafran refugee and
soldiers were fleeing in panic before the federal
advance.
"In their present position, it is useless and aimless
to continue the flighting, Gowon said in an appeal
for Biafran troops to surrender. With the capture of
Owerri and the other three towns, die federal troops
closed in on the Biafran airstrip at Uli, the
secessionist areas only remaining link with the
outside world and only source of food and medical
supplies.
Only two relief flights were able to land Saturday
night at Uli, which relief agencies said had been
under federal aerial bombardment for the past three
days.
The plight of the defeated Biafrans, most of them
Ibo tribesmen, caused added concern among relief

state's sl3 million is now
available with the passage of the
Higher Education Building
Amendment.

I say, old man
let me help you
*\over the hump
Wittill! l exTOnses i naW ,r ?h e trave !'l? this summer and earn 5-9 credit hours.
Z, to KTio cost ,s $895 CaM 3921655 w Rei Union or

agencies that have been trying to feed them for
more than two years. In Rome, Pope Paul VI said he
was thankful the war was nearing its end but
expressed fear of reprisals by federal troops against
starving, homeless Biafrans.
A fear torments public opinion that the
victory of arms will bring with it the killing of
innumerable persons,** the Pope said in his regular
Sunday blessing.
In Geneva, the International Red Cross said it has
evacuated all its personnel from Biafra but has
reinforced its medical teams behind the advancing
federal troops.
Relief workers in Gabon said starvation had
decimated the ranks of the Biafran army as well as
the civilian population, contributing to the success
of the federal offensive. They said Biafran soldiers
were offering little or no resistance to the federal
troops.

MINI-POSTER
jWfll *&,
THE GREAT
6U.6NT MAJoRfIY
Talks too much
\l
FEC Opens
Fifth Term
Florida Experimental College'
(FEC) opens its fifth quarter of
operation with a catalogue of
about 30 courses ranging from
potted plants and dog obedience
to draft counseling and womens
liberation.
One of the new courses will
publishing the Hog Town
Orifice, a newspaper begun by
the FEC last quarter.
Registration involves
contacting the courses
coordinator-discussion leader
and paying $1 at the first
meeting. Most of the classes will
be held in the homes of the
coordinator and class members.
Other courses to be offered
this time include encounter
groups, oil painting, guitar, sex
and sexuality, poetry reading,
interracial contact and conflict,
science fiction, yoga and the
history of India.

Parking Fines
Assessed In
Union Area
People who do not pay their
fee for parking in the Reitz
Union lot will be fined $5 for
the first offense and $lO each
time thereafter.
The man in the booth will be
recording license numbers of
persons who try to avoid paying
their parking charges, traffic
court Chief Justice Bob Wattles
said.
Anybody who is old enough
to come to college is old enough
to be responsible. It is quite
irresponsible to try to run the
booth,** he said.
Traffic and Parking
Coordinator Lee Burrows said
the new rule would become
effective immediately.
Burrows also said the
university will operate buses
from all womens residence halls
and sorority houses to the
college library on a trial basis,
Jan. 25-29.
If students do use the buses, it
may become a permanent
service.
The buses will originate from
Tolbfert Hall and stop at all
womens residences.
They will be operated
between the hours of 7 p.m. and
11 pin.
Two trips an hour will be
made and the service will be
free. \
The Parking and
Transportation Committee has
decided to open the Grove Hall
parking lot to graduate assistants
in teaching or research.



Request Leaves Out Some Organizations

fjROM PAGEONE^j
present one-week program during the
winter quarter.
Accent 7O has a budget of $12,689
which includes $8,900 for speakers fees.
As in this years budget, the clubs and
organizations at the law complex on
campus will receive 'no funds for
activities, according to the proposal:
Moot Court, John Marshall Bar
Association, Law Review and the Law
Students Recruitment Program are
included in a group of sixteen dubs and
organizations which will not receive
funds next year because they failed to
meet the requirements set by SG for
funding.
Regulations which exclude an
organization from qualifying for

WHAT'S HAPPENING
_____ By BRENDA GERVERTZ ______
MYSTICAL MORNING: Ah, so here it is the second Monday of
winter quarter. Good morning. If you havent broken your New
Years resolutions by now you either (1) didnt make any or (2) didnt
need to make any.
OP AND POP HIT THE PROFS: UFs Art Faculty will be
displaying its creative talents at the University Gallery through Feb.
15th.
FROSH FLOCK: The freshman Council will meet on Tuesday; at 8
pm in room 362 of the Reitz Union..
A QUESTIONABLE TOPIC: The Alachua County Association for
Retarded Children invites the public to attend an informal question
and answer session about mental retardation on Tuesday evening at 8
in the Gainesville High School Teaching auditorium.
CURRENTLY SHOCKING: The student chapter of the institute of
Electrical and Electronics Engineers will hold a meeting tonight at
7:30 in room S3lO of the Electrical Engineering Building, South. New
members are welcomed to the election meeting.
BALANCING THE GOLD FLOW: AIESEC, student-run
international program for exchange of business jobs, will meet tonight
at 7:30 in room 356 of the Union.

A a a
a Anniversary
SALE
We're celebrating our 3rd Anniversary with low, low
prices all this week January 11 through January 16.
Monday Lunch A Dinner TuesdayLunch A Dinner
Roast jT A
Chicken 58*
and Yenow R.ce ond Dressmg
Wednesday Lunch & Dinner Thursday Lunch & Dinner
Chicken
v,al CQ. ond CQ.
Pormogiono J Dumplings
Pastry Special Salad and Vegetable
Every Day Daily Specials
Every Day-Sunday to Riday
Plate includes Beef Pattie, m
Potatoes or rice, one | I fclW%
vegetable. For all children I M (
10 and under with parent. V 313 W. Univ. Ave.
___ HiPWi DOWNTOWN
Gainesville
See Tuesday Ad for our
c-Thursdayand Friday Special PLENTY QF FREE PARKING IN REAR

funding include:
Any organization whose sole need
for funds is to hold meetings and
attend conventions.
i Clubs that benefit only members
of their group.
Programs that are primarily
academic in nature and could be
funded by the university.
Clubs whose income exceeded
their request for SG funds.
Also listed as not eligible for receiving
funds are: The Debate Society, Florida
Rifles, the Livestock Judging Team,
Agricultural Engineers, the Association
of Political Science Graduate Students,
Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Alpha Eta, the
Student Physical Therapy Association,
UF Masters of Business Administration,
the Veterans Club and the Agricultural
Council.

Frosh Council
Meets Tuesday
Do freshmen need a battle
cry?
Jeff Crane, lUC, president of
the Freshman Council thinks so.
We have no issue to spur the
freshmen to arms, he
explained.
At the councils first meeting
of the quarter to be held
Tuesday at 8 p.m. in Room 362
of the Reitz Union, members
will discuss possible issues to
take on and the rules of
procedure to be followed.
Our rules of order will be
similar to the Student Senates,
Crane said, except better.

A comparison between this years
budget and next years shows that The
Befrienders an organization for the
prevention of suicide will jump from
SIBO this year in SG funding to $4,000
nut year. -- ---
Also, the Billy Mitchell Drill Team
jumped from $654 to $1,464; campus
improvements from SIO,OOO to
$34,900; cheerleaders from $1,225 to
$1,350; course and teacher evaluations
will drop from $11,452 to $8,361, and
Florida Players will also drop from
$18,475 to $16,400.
Gator Band received $5,700 this year,
$7,900 next year; Gator Guard went
from $1,070 to $1,852; Homecoming
increased from $5,000 to $7,000;
Interhall increased from $5,468 to
$9,393; Intramurals went from $68,639
to $61,978; and Mayors Council gained

Engineers:
Join the
diversified world
of Martin Marietta
' <
and help create tomorrows
technology in: Missile
Systems, Launch Vehicles, \
Space Exploration,
Advanced Electronics and
Communications Systems.
Were looking for qualified Aeronautical, Electrical,
Electronic, Mechanical and Civil Engineers. We offer
them deep and rewarding involvement in significant,
long-term Research, Development, Design, Test, Eval Evaluation,
uation, Evaluation, and Production programs in the fields listed
above.
We have major facilities in Baltimore, Maryland; Den Denver,
ver, Denver, Colorado; Orlando, Florida; Wheeling, Illinois; and
field operations at Cape Kennedy and Vandenberg
AFB. Each location offers opportunities for continuing
education with financial support.
Representative on campus
Mon. & Tues. Jon. 19,20
For interview, contact placemenf office. If unable to
schedule interview, please send resume to:
Director, College Relations
Aerospace Group Dept. 115
Martin Marietta Corporation
Friendship international Airport
Maryland 21240
OMimiV MAfl/ffTTA
An Equal Opportunity EmployerMale or Female
*

Monday. January 12.1970, The Florida Alligator,

from $2,200 to $7,180.
Other areas whose budget requests
may increase include; Samson from
$1,525 to $2,820; Speakers Bureau
from SI,OOO to $1,500; Special Fund
from $58,200 to $75,175; student
salaries from $18,980 to $21,460;
Symphony Orchestra from $1,245 to
$5,090; the University Religious
Association from $2,935 to $5,560 and
the Womens Commission from $285 to
$905.
Student Body Treasurer Jim Roll said
Sunday he isnt worried about the
budget receiving approval from
OConnell and the Florida Legislature.
The budget is a good one. It isnt
padded. Im hoping for the best.
We need more money, but we dont
need a higher tuition to pay for student
activities funding, Roll said.

Page 3



Page 4

, Tho Florida Alligator, Monday, January 12,1970

.ACTIVITIES VMH
i CENTER: hH
m questions
answers^|aH|iHHp
K SJHjlrf, .^1
1. What is die University Activities Center?
The Activities Center is a complex to be designed and used
primarily to meet the needs of UF students. The facilities will be used
for a large variety of purposes educational, cultural, social,
intramural as well as intercollegiate sports events.
The facilities will provide a common ground for the
interrelationship of all aspects of student life. The activities center will
include a 16,000-seat coliseum, a 6,000-seat amphitheatre, 1,800-seat
performing arts center and a 5,000-seat natatorium (indoor swimming
pool). The facilities will provide ample opportunity for the
simultaneous advancement of all phases of student life.
2. What is the purpose of the Activities Center?
The 16,000-seat coliseum will provide recreational activity both on
the intramural and intercollegiate level. The individual student will be
able to use weight-training rooms, handball, basketball and other
similar facilities for his own recreation. Also the coliseum will provide
a mass-seating facility for convocations, live entertainment and
intercollegiate athletics.
In addition, such a facility will act as a drawing card for
outstanding entertainment which we have, thus far, been unable to
attract because of the lack of adequate facilities.
All other centers of this type have utilized the space around the
mass-seating facilities for academic purposes and those organizations
which would participate directly in those activities sponsored within
the Activities Center. In the case of the coliseum, this means there will
be over 200,000 square feet which can be used for academic space.
The state will finance this portion of the center with tax revenues
normally used for academic construction.
The performing arts center will provide a forum for students to
participate in lectures, concerts, ballets and theatrical performances.
For example, Accent could hold their question-an4-answer open
forums there.
Special lectures in the fields of science and technology, as well as
those concerning minority problems would be well-suited to this type
of facility. The acoustics would also provide the finest possible facility
for theatrical performances.
The natatorium will provide another area of personal recreation as
well as a place for viewing intercollegiate swimming.
Students will also be able to use special sauna rooms.
The 6,000-seat amphitheatre will provide a setting for outdoor
convocations, theatrical performances and UF band concerts.
3. What is tiie Feb. 4 referendum?
The Student Senate has approved a referendum which asks the
question: Do you favor requesting the legislature of the state of
Florida to increase the registration fees of all full-time University of
Florida students in the amount of six dollars ($6) per student per
quarter, provided the entire increase shall be pledged to finance not
more than one-third of the total cost of the proposed University
Activities Center?
4. What does a yes vote in the referendum mean?
A yes" vote will mean the students will pledge $6 million to
finance one-third of the $lB million cost of construction. The $6
million pledge will be paid off over a period of years through a $6 per
quarter student contribution. A yes" vote will act as a catalyst in
bringing alumni donations and state monies to finance the additional
sl2 million which is needed.
Address your question on the Activities Center to the Activities
Center Answer Man," c/o The Editor, Florida Alligator, 330 Reitz
Union.
>
\NSANIT y
SALE
VALUES UP TO $45
1/2 OFF on
I Cocktail Dresses 1
I Casual Dresses |
I Skirts I
1 COUSINS
8 1015 W. Univ. 8
1 FOR THE NOW GIRL I

he small society by Brickman

I VfolJLPrtT Wo|Z£Y Too
mcW A&rtT TUB SlLertT
MAJ4>£iTY, SBPJAT'Ofc SBPJAT'Ofc-1
-1 SBPJAT'Ofc-1 /-/2
WHhk|M *W SywMcot. Me
IN BUSINESS OFFICE
Parking Proposal Delayed

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Writer
The proposal approved by the
Traffic and Parking Committee
in October for a SSO
tombstone parking fee, better
known as reserved parking
spaces, for high-ranking
administrators, apparently is
stalled in the office of Vice
President for Business Affairs
William E. Elmore.
Those who have tombstones
are all college deans and
provosts, department heads and
non-academic staff with high
positions.
The reason tombstone spaces
were proposed is that persons in
prominent positions can better
utilize die 15 to 20 minutes it
takes to find a parking space in
their offices, Parking and Traffic
Coordinator Lee Burrows said.
In past years, this privilege has
been offered without charge to
administrators, mainly as
recognition of their rank.
Originally, requests for
tombstones went through the
president's office. However, with
the creation of the new parking
plan, changes have become
necessary, and the matter is now

MANDATORY |
t
PANHELLENIC FORUM
A
TUESDAY
NIGHT
n
V
7-8 P.M.
I 5
UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUM
...

being handled by the Parking
and Traffic Committee.
Two sticky problems are
responsible for delaying
Elmores approval of the
proposal, according to UF
Business Manager Tom Wells,
who is a member of the Parking

I CLEARANCE offe j
| SALE W&
|UP TO 75% OFF \ /
I ON ALL HAIRGOODS\ A
| ON OUR SPECIAL
I TABLE
( tyiAAt& CUSTOM BLENDED
! HAIRPIECES
/ Reg. $35 |
5 £/?/ |519.95 app £H j
8 \ofllc 10,3 372.1189 j
j WIGSALON 2 BLOCKS EAST OF CAMPUsj

and Traffic Committee.
First, it is undetermined who
will be eligible for the service.
The option to pay SSO for a
reserved space or have the name
removed most likely will be
offered to those who have a
reserved space now, Burrows
said.



Moustache Rings In Rathskellers New Year

By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Staff Writer
Big-name entertainment, a
new business director, and a
frothy beer hall atmosphere will
highlight the Rathskellers
second year of operation.
The nightclub will celebrate
its first anniversary this weekend
with the return of New Yorks
Your Fathers Mustache. The
group, who performed at last
years opening, will be featured
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday.
Billed as The Worlds Best
Banjo Band, Your Fathers
Mustache incorporates
audience participation in their
show of the twangiest banjos of
the Roaring 2os and the gayest
music since the Gay 9os.
The Rathskeller is undergoing
a series of changes resulting from
the board of directors
evaluation of it in November.
A full-time business director,
Alan Howes, has been hired to
oversee the daily operation of
the club. This will allow the nine
board members of faculty and
students to devote more time to
long-range planning and policy
formulation.
We started out being too
optimistic, said former
Rathskeller chairman Joe
Hilliard. Not as much thought
was put into the business
aspects, and we got caught
ZPG Discusses
Sex, Birth, Pill
By DON YOKEL
Alligrtor Staff Writer
Sex, Birth and Population
is the title of a public lecture to
be presented Wednesday, 8 p.m.,
at Walker Auditorium.
Sponsored by the UF chapter
of Zero Population Growth Inc.
(ZPG), the program will feature
an illustrated lecture by Dr.
Melvin Heine, assistant professor
of obstetrics and gynecology at
the College of Medicine.
Heine said the major areas of
his lecture will include the
physiology of reproduction
what it takes for a woman to
become pregant the methods
of contraception available to
patients and future research
methods in the field of
: contraceptives.
To supplement discussion,
Heine said there will be some
filmed slides on reproduction
and contraceptive methods.
Also on the program will be
Mrs. Audrey Herbert, and
insturctor in the College of
Nursing, who will talk on the
problem of distributing the
pill, and other contraceptives in
the Gainesville area.
Mrs. Herbert said the Alachua
County health department the
major distributor of birth
control mechanisms to the poor
in Alachua County is not open
on evenings and Saturdays and
Sundays, which means that
many people who need help
cant get it.
The lower economic groups
get their pills there. Working
women are not able to go to the
countys clinics because they are
not open when they get off
work, she said.
Also, she said motivation
psychology should be playing a
bigger role in the dissemination
of contraceptives.
The lecture is open to the
public.

% &Tm
if 4
YOUR FATHER'S MOUSTACHE
... comes back for a repeat performance beginning Thursday.

shorthanded.
Marvin Chavis, the new
chairman of the board of
directors, hopes to depart from
the previous fare of folksingers
and poets.

RCA
On Campus
Interviews
January 20 & 21
Engineering Rotational Computer Sales
Programs or Direct Assignments and Systems
BS and MS candidates in Engineering: BS, BA and MBA candidates: interview RCA,
interview RCA, on campus, for our on campus, for our Computer Sales and
Engineering Rotational Programs, Systems Program. The program consists of
Manufacturing Management Development ten weeks of formal training at Cherry Hill,
Program or Direct Assignments in the New Jersey that will provide you with a
area of your skills. Openings are in broad knowledge of thpjield of your
Research, Design, Development, choice Sales or Systemsf- followed by
Manufacturing Engineering, an assignment at one of oilfield sales
or Materials Management. offices located throughout the United States.
You will be working directly with the complete
Spectra 70 family of computers which are
highlighted by large-scale communications
and time-sharing applications.
See your placement officer to arrange an
interview with the RCA Representative.
Or write to RCA College Relations, Dept. EC,
Building 205-1, Camden, New Jersey 08101.
We are an equal opportunity employer.
' 'l
Â¥
Itc/l
. r __'r
' T ITmT V tt VS n i.ti Ti ' "'iff? frfrn M. I '.Vi -* ****** II I*

CHANGE IN IMAGE PLANNED

You want to go someplace
to drink beer and have a good
time, he said, Not to hear
about death and sadness.
Now it will be a fun place.
TGIF (Thank God Its Friday)

will be a really big thing.
Wednesday night movies such as
W. C. Fields and the Little
Rascals will be shown.
The entertainment policy has
been changed to bring more
big-name talent to campus. The
Rathskeller is now booking
groups through a New York
agency to brign the best of
Southeast and New York here.
Besides Your Fathers
Mustache, Biff Rose, Ewing
Street Times, Dion, Pacific
Gas & Electric Company, and
The Rotory Connection are
scheduled to appear this quarter.
Chavis said they were working
on a big surprise for the last
week of classes, but would not
disclose what was being planned.
The Rathskeller board of
directors is contacting several
companies in hopes of finding a
beverage with alcoholic content
low enough to be served to its
patrons under 21. Hop-N-Gator
was found to contain too high a
percentage of alcohol to be
offered at the club.
To create a more intimate
atmosphere, the Rathskeller will
be partitioned in half on Mondays

Monday, January 12,1970, Tha Florida AlllpaQor,

and Tuesdays. This is re#
necessary for the rest of the
week when large crowds are
expected.
Hilliard felt a change in
decor was needed but not
enough money is available for
that right now. It would still be
German, but new furniture is
needed as is a new floor.
This past summer the
Rathskeller received a loan of
$9,500 from Student
Government which will be paid
back at the rate of $1,200 per
quarter. The club was beset with
initial opening costs, but now
have the necessary funds for the
operating budget. A reduction in
employes and the entertainment
offerings are expected to help
the Rathskeller make a profit.
The main problem facing the
Rathskeller in its second year is,
according to Hilliard,
rebuilding its image.
The chairman has to put into
operation the ideas the board
came up with during the
evaluation. He will have to
provide the leadership needed to
put the Rathskeller where it
should be, Hilliard said.

Page 5



Page 6

i, Th Florida AHigrtor, Monday, January 12,1970

The Florida Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.
I #
Raul Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor
Fatal
A M Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel
U Executive Editor News Editor
A tUttlCftll
Wrong Priorities
MR. EDITOR:
After reading about the Dickey Affair in the state press during
most of the holidays, I had reason to expect that it was no longer
front page news at least not in an enlightened paper and certainly
not when there were far niore significant events occurring on this
campus.
First of all it was quite doubtful that anyone was further informed
by your front page headline concerning die appointment of a new
football coach.
Second, and this is so very disturbing, you placed the football story
above the fact that Dr. Harry Sisler was named Executive Vice
President of this institution and also the Outstanding Chemist in the
Southeast. I find it hard to believe that this scholars accomplishments
and his elevation to the second highest position in the administration
of this University are less important pieces of information than Mr.
Dickeys return to Gainesville.
Os course, my priorities may be all fouled up. 1 really dont care
whether we ever win an SEC Championship. I would much rather have
us produce a better educated young person.
IRVING J. GOFFMAN
PROFESSOR OF ECONOMICS

Hello!Jfelloopoqo HeUooQooQ*r>HeUoQOOQQ ...

EDITORIAL
No Fisherman Kirk

(EDITORS NOTE: The following
editorial appeared in the Gainesville Sun
Sunday, Jan. 11.)
An ancient Chinese proverb observes that
if you give a man a fish, he will have a single
meal. If you teach him how to fish, he will
eat all his life.
That Governor Claude Kirk has poorly
grasped this fundamental was demonstrated
this week as he heard the budget
presentations of the Florida university
system. Obliquely, Governor Kirk promoted
higher tuition.
In response, Chancellor Robert Mautz
pointed out that tuition was raised as
recently as last September, and Florida
today has the eighth highest in the nation.
Mautz could have been even more unkind.
He could have pointed out that since Kirk
became governor, the tuition for an
academic year has risen 60 per cent from
5270 to $450.
Coupled with increased costs in housing
and food, this has put higher education
virtually beyond those who need it most
the marginal families struggling for a place
under the sun.
And the blow has an element of
arrogance, for the simple reason that
Floridas grotesque tax structure already lays
upon the poor an unfair burden of higher
education expense. A study of Florida A&M
Prof. Douglas M. Windham reveals:
Families with income under $3,000 a
year pay $lO million for state universities
but their kids receive only $6 million
benefit.

Freedom Rings
MR. EDITOR:
Let Freedom Ring!!! The time has come to cast a vote of thanks to
those members of the state legislature who have given us the ultimate
weapon in the fight against communism... the loyalty oath. I would
respectfully ask that those of us affected by this tremendous piece of
legislation please sign as soon as possible so that we may all sleep more
comfortably in our beds.
Please remember as you sign that this is a voluntary action on your
part and try hard not to be influenced by part B. After all only a
non-patriot would sign because part B states emphatically that if you
do not sign voluntarily you will lose your job.
The purpose of this part of the act is to deprive non-signers of their
livelihood. Since non-signers are the obvious communists they will
thus starve to death.
Communists are peculiar persons, characterized by their insidious
practice of working for the State of Florida, especially in the
University systems. Some of than are even lurking among us disguised
as undergraduate and graduate students. These are the ones who
usually act as laboratory instructors or teach some of the
undergraduate courses.
Communists are not to be found among persons outside State
employ or among those members of the student body who do not
receive State financial assistance; these are the good/guys.
For those of us who are foreign students the loyalty oath presents
further problems for we must delete and add to in according to our
respective nationalities and those whose handwriting is large will have
problems getting it all in. (Russian exchange students please ignore.) A
British or an Indian student receiving state funds is suspect, whereas a
fellowcountryman not so reimbursed is pure and loyal.
Finally for all of you communists out there in Campusland, there is
one word of advice. After you have signed the oath please do as it
says... if you plan to overthrow the Government DO IT QUIETLY!
NAME WITHHELD
The Florida Alligator
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
| d '' n a ': B siness Advertising offices in Student Publications
a* th rd f r Re,tZ Umon Editorial: phone 392-1686, 87, 88,
o 89. Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681, 82, 83, or 84.
Circulation: 392-1619. '
writerof S 2 fS A ,Hgator h - of the editors or of the
[jvnter of the art.cle and not tho S< ; 9 f, of Florida.

Families making between $3,000 and
$5,000 pay S2O million but their kids
benefit only $ 12 million worth.
Families making between $5,000 and
SIO,OOO pay $46 million but their kids
receive only s4l million benefit.
As a result of this structure, the higher
economic classes are leeching off the poor.
Families with income over SIO,OOO
contributed $25 million but their offspring
reaped s4l million in benefits.
Governor Kirk is a great booster for easily
available and low-cost vocational education.
This is a good cause, not only because the
colleges wont hold everyone, but because
Florida needs plumbers, mechanics,
tinsmiths, cabinet makers and all the other
tradesmen who keep us glued together.
But the sorting out of tinsmiths and
physicists should be on the basis of
motivation and brain-power not by
economic classes.
Governor Kirk would do Florida and
Republicanism a favor by accelerating
vocational education while at the same time
lowering university tuition and raising
university admittance standards. This would
provide the needed technicians and stock the
universities with more scholars and fewer
society playboys.
We are concerned with basic justice.
Tapped by an unfair tax system, the poor
already pay an unjust share for higher
education. Must they be scourged with
exorbitant tuition also?
In his fishing around for improved higher
education, we wish Governor Kirk would dip
a hook into that one. x



Kalideoscope
Life Survives Where There Is Hope
Anne Beach

Three years ago the vivacious
Jeri Mae Blackwelder was given
three days to live.
Both kidneys had failed, and
the situation was further
complicated by Goode Pastures
Syndrome -a very rare
combination of lung disease and
kidney failure, double
pneumonia, and staph infection
of the bloodstream.
Married and the mother of
two small girls, Jeri was
fortunate to receive a kidney
transplant soon enough to save
her life.
Jeri, now 25, is again faced
with a similar operation. Her
transplanted kidney is about to
fail completely. Costs for the
operation will run to about
$20,000 $16,000 for the
transplant itself and costs for
hospitalization and surgery for
the donor, either her mother or
half-brother. In addition to these
charges, there will also be a bill

Geneva Confab
Goes Both Ways

MR. EDITOR:
The Frank Mankiewicz-Tom
Braden column again raises an
unanswerable criticism of the
U.S. conduct of war in
Southeast Asia. Last quarter it
was our use of chemical weapons
in Vietnam and now it is our
policy of turning prisoners of
war over to the South
Vietnamese military (Florida
Gator, 6 Jan. 1970).
The Geneva conventions do
cover such transfers. The
following quote, taken from
article 12 of the third Geneva
Convention, 1949, may be
found in On Genocide by
Jean-Paul Sartre and verified in
International Law Documents
1950-51, U.S. Naval War
College:
Prisoners of war may only
be transfered by the Detaining
Power to a Power which is a
party to the Convention and
after the Detaining Power has
satisfied itself of the
willingness and ability of such
transferee Power to apply the
Convention.
That this provision is not met
by our military is amply shown
by the column. I should not be
surprised if General Abrams,
President Nixon, Senator
Gumey, Congressman Cramer,
or whoever it is who is
responsible for considering such
matters (who is?), if asked,
would be firmly convinced that
South Vietnam is both willing
and able to apply the
Convention or, if not convinced,
would claim he is or, ifungoUing_
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed,
double*paced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
.L 1

for future treatments and
medication.
Jens husband of seven years
is a sign-painter, who makes only
SIOO a week, not nearly enough
to pay for her expenses.
Her two girls, now 5 and 6,
have learned to help their
mother around the house. They
can cook dinner, clean their own
rooms, make all the beds, and
bathe and dress themselves.
They know that their mother is
unable to do things for them
most other children their age
take for granted.
Jeri goes to the Medical
Center on campus for
treatments, two a week which
together cost S3OO. Her
physician, Dr. Cade, pays for
part of her treatments himself.
He has been trying to persuade
the Board of Regents to lower
her expenses without success.
Jeri is the longest recorded
survivor of kidney transplants at

to prevaricate, could find a
rationalization for the good of
the country or, if without
sufficient wit, would ignore the
issue.
A. R. TODD

Gandhi Taught
The New Wave
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following letter whs written by Kishori Lai
Dhuti of New Delhi.)
As you are aware, we celebrated last year the birth centenary year
of Mahatma Gandhi the greatest man of the present century.
Therefore it is appropriate to write something on his philosophy.
Gandhiji, which is the affectionate term used in referring to
Gandhi, drew his inspiration from his wife, known as Ba, a term of
endearment. She was an illiterate lady known for her loyalty to her
husband and her devotion to her responsibilities. She was deeply
religious,'having her own orthodox views on religion and custom.
Gandhi obstinately tried to remold her in his ways. She resisted,
and in spite of undergoing humiliations and hardships, she would not
yield even in face of this punishment. Gandhiji got from her the idea
of Satyagrah, or nonviolent noncooperation which served as a lever to
overthrow despotic British rule in India.
Chester Bowls writes of Ghandi, It is possible for a single man to
defy the entire might of an unjust empire... and lay the foundation
for that empire's fall. Gandhi was successful in his mission.''
British rule was corrupt. Their officials were drained spiritually and
all charity toward human beings forgotten. They sucked the blood of
the poor in order to lead sterile and sumptuous lives. On the one side
millions of people were starving, and on the other side money was
wasted on pomp and show.
Gandhi was anguished to see the plight of the hungry millions. He
was a man of action. He launched a civil disobedience movement with
the Salt March to the sea to pick up a pinch of salt. In those twenty
days he fired the imagination of the entire country until every house
was ready to disobey die law.
The British dismissed the idea as a cat-and-fiddle affair, little
knowing that it would be the cause of their fall. The empire did not
last even two decades after that.
Gandhi said, No empire intoxicated with the red wine of power
and plunder of weaker classes has yet lived long in the world. The
British rule, which is based on organized exploitation of weaker races
and upon a continuous exhibition of brute force, cannot live if there
is a just God.
In our dealings with our fellows we are incapable of thinking
straight. Our thoughts are incoherent, our words have lost all meaning.
These are the characteristics of the twentieth century. Gandhi was an
exception. He stood on two rocks: truth and nonviolent civil
disobedience... .i. J ....

the Medical Center. According
to Linda Walker, 2UC and a
close friend of the family, The
will to live is really the only
thing thats kept her alive this
long.
There is no hope
for the complacent man.

Jeri does indeed have the will
to live. Described as an energetic
green-eyed brunette, she never
seems to think about dying. She
lives for her family, and the joys
of being alive.
Although she has had to
undergo many hardships, sitting
up while sleeping so as not to
place too great a strain on her
kidneys, and swelling caused by
the drugs she must take to name
a few, she doesnt consider
herself sick. Miss Walker
commented, She has more
energy than I do!
Jeri writes childrens poetry
which, though not yet
published, shows great talent.
Main topics for the poems
concern the wonderful family
she has.
She has kept her sense of
humor in spite of the ever
present possibility of death.
Against seemingly impossible
odds, she has never lost her
courage.
Dpe to the drug treatment she
must undergo, Jeri is classified as
a free-bleeder. Her blood will
not clot as a result of
medications which make her
blood thin enough to go through
and be purified by the machine
used in dialysis treatments.

pw Speaking Out
jjCase For Calleyf
§*ff&*smm(s&ssms> By Thomas M. Smith

This month, a young army
lieutenant fights for his life. Not
in the cold impersonal arena of a
military court.
He represents the U. S.
Armys answer to its
exoneration of any
responsibility in the Pinkville
incident.
Unlike the war campaigns
where Lt. Calley shared in a
team effort to combat
Communism, it looks as if he
goes this one alone.
The President of the United
States, the Secretary of Defense
and the Army are caught up in
the tide of public opinion
against him,
Here is a confused young man
who has returned home from a
violent, inhumane war only to
spend Christmas in a military
tribunal charged with murder.
MURDER? During wartime?
Someone needs to come to his
defense. Someone who can tell it
like it is. To tell the naive who
hasnt experienced was what its
really like.
Calley could tell you. He
could tell you about the three
previous attempts at cleaning
out the Viet Cong infested
village. He He remembers the
small children booby trapped by
the Cong to detonate when
picked up by an unwary GJ. He
knows how the innocent
appearing village women can
suddenly turn on you with a
death-dealing burst of
machine-gunfire..
Or maybe the grenade tossed
out of nowhere.
M y La i was' an enemy

Monday, January 12,1970, Tha Florida Alligator)

Standing s*2* tall, she weighs
less than a hundred pounds. She
loses about three or four pounds
every tune she goes in for a
treatment.
There is something you can
do to help Jen Blackwelder. She
needs donations of blood and
money desperately.
Prior to her first transplant,
she needed over 150 pints of
blood. We hope that she wont
require that much this time, but
every pint donated will help.
Each pint of blood is worth S2O.
For Jeri, it is worth much more
it will keep her alive.
Anyone wishing to donate
blood in Jeris name may do so
at the Medical Center. Minors
between 18 and 21 may do so
with their parents* consent.
All monetary donations may
be sent to either Linda Walker,
P.O. Box 14-0351 Broward Hall,
telephone number 392-9687; or
to Jeris house on 50th Street,
Gainesville, telephone number
378-5542. Please help! It will be
greatly appreciated.
Those of you with a little
spare cash, or a lot of blood,
please help to save the life of
this little woman with courage
twice her size.

stronghold. It was a storehouse
for Viet Cong weapons and
supplies. The order was finally
given to destroy it, and it was
carried out.
This wasnt unusual. This war
has been a series of hamlet
battles. The enemy couldnt
continue without the assistance
and support of these villagers
who are sympathetic to the
communist cause. They are the
enemy as much as the uniformed
regulars. They are just as deadly.
So, why single out this one
incident out of many? And how
can you throw the complete
blame on a twenty-six year old
First Lt.?
Anyone who understands
rank and its respective
responsibilities would
immediately grow suspicious
when told that a direct order of
this magnitude came from a
mere lieutenant!
Before this man is sacrificed
as a scapegoat, 1 think certain
people should take a long hard
look at the facts. War is killed or
be killed. It*s heO with all its
atrocities.
Im not condoning what took
place at My Lai just as 1 dont
condone the war. Nobody in
their right mind wants it. But its
there.
Until the men are told to
throw down their weapons and
walk out (they would, if given
the order), they are there to
fight the enemy. There are no
referees running around with a
whistle, just the combatants
locked in a grim game where
they play for keeps.

Page 7



*GAT 0 R CLASSIFIEDS

11 FOR SALE j
mtN4N>X>>-SSW3WmX4SW:^
TAPE RECORDER. Webcor
Regent 4 track stereo/built In
speakers, guaranteed, new tape
head. S6O. Call DAN 372-7395.
(A-st-60-p).
TR Spitfire HTR, wire wheels, navy
blue, 1967. SBOO or best offer. Call
376-0623 or see at 312 NW 10th St.
(A-4t-59-p)
1965 Vespa 150 very dependable.
Current tag. SBS. 372-3760.
After 5 P.M. (A-3t-60-p).
Light Organ: 3 chan, best model on
market $1.20. 1 chan organs $25.
Will custom build organs to suit
needs & funds. 376-2389. E.E.
Senior. (A-61-st-p).
Two cycle helmets 10 each. Like
new. Call Bob 372-0229. (A-61-3t-p).
Surfboard 7' 5 Rides good,
excellent condition, S6O. Call
373-1473. (A-61-st-p).
FIREWOOD, DELIVERED BY THE
CORD. CALL 378-2784. (A-61-3t-C).
Stereo Record Player. Webcor
Portable large speakers, three speeds,
Diamond needle. Plays well. Buy dual
channel music' for $25. Call
376-0143. (A-61-3t-p).
German Shepherd: 6 weeks old AKC
from best of champion German
stock, show or pet quality. 372-4653.
(A-7t-62-p)
Super-8 automatic movie camera.
Need money, $75 or best offer.
376-4905 after 6:00 p.m. (A-4t-62-p)
350 CC HONDA SCRAMBLER 1969,
2200 miles, $625. Call 378-5192
after 5 or weekends. (A-st-62-p)
Gert's a gay girl Ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-62-c)
Portable typewriter 3 yrs. old made
in Sweden. Excellent condition. $65.
372-7973. (A-st-62-p)
Un crated: Pioneer 100 TD amp,
S3OO, & 2 CSBB spkrs., S2OO,
Garrard SL9S w/ Sure cart, $l5O,
Dokorder auto RV deck, S3OO, no.
39 Village Park, Kurt. (A-st-62-p)
DESPERATE! Need one female
roommate for Landmark apt. $46.25
mo. Immediate occupancy. Call
378-1927 Anytime. (B-61-st-p).
Cwssy.sssswwwxwwwvXv
FOR RENT |
2 brm. apt. under contract til June.
Heat, kitchen, AC, Pool and more.
Lots of room. Will take 1,2, or 3
males now. $43 or $57 per mo.
376-3683. (B-st-60-p).
For Rent! One Male needed for
2 Brm. Apt. Quiet Area.
47.50/mo. ut. Call Reb or
8111/376-0066 after 5 until late
evenings. Central Heat.
(B-st-60-p).
Offering Single room in two
bedroom apt. for one mall for
42.50 mth. Call Dan at
378-7392. Lease ends in June.
Ideal. Inquire at 916 S.W. 7th
Ave. Apt. 1 (B-3t-60-p).
1 BEDROOM FURN. Rent
$150.00 Call Hawaiian Village.
(B-3t-6Q-p).
Roommate wanted Summit House
Apts. Two bedroom $43.50/mo. Ist
mo. rent free. Call 378-0043 or
392-0505. Ask for Daryl or Rich.
Sublease 2 Br. Trailer for win. & Spr.
Quar. A/C, $l2O/month + util.
Moblleer Trailer Pk. Call 372-2931 or
373-2750. (B-3t-59-Pl
Must Rent one bdrm. apt. AC. Close
to campus. Fun for couples. $95.00.
Private Patio. 1933 N.W. 4th Ave.
Epsilon 378-0938 after 5:00.
(B-4t-59-p) __
ROOMMATE WANTED TO SHARE
APT. in Tanglewood Manor. s4l per
month. Share utilities, etc. Call
373-2836. (B-61-st-p)
2 bedroom apt. Central air, heat, wall
to wall carpet, garbage disposal,
dishwasher, would like to sublease.
Hawaiian Village, call Evy, 373-2307.
(B-st-62-p)
For rent sublet 1 bdr. AC, furnished.
$l2O. Quiet, good location.
378-4311. (B-3t-59-p)
Room In large house. S3O/month
plus 1/5 utilities. Call Ann at
392-0518 between 8 and 5 or come
by 913 NW 3rd Avenue, evenings.
(B-st-62-p)
Sublet 2 BR modern apt. 2 blks. to
campus. Call 373-1265. Must Rent One bedrm. Apt. AC dose
to campus. Fun for couples. $95.00
Private Patio. 1933 N.W. 4th Ave.
Epsilon 378-0938 After 5:00.
(B-59-4t-p).
Must sublease single room, Bath,
cooking $40.00 per month Inducting
water. See at 1813 N.W. 2nd Avenue
anytime.
S FOR RENT 1
Must sublet 1 bed, apt. till June
$l4O. mo. A/C heat pool. See mang.
at University Gardens for apt. 718
205. (B-61-2t-p).
S-x-x-x-!-v-v.-x*;-;-x x-x-x-x-x*v-*.-.*.x^x -: v
WANTED
%x-x-xj*-x-;-x-x<-x-x->w-v.*.%-.-.-.-:-:-x-::-
Listeners Wanted Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must
be native English speaking and
have normal hearing. Please call
Mrs. Slater between 1 and 4
p.m. for appointment. 392-2049.
(C-15t-60-c).
4 Pre-med & 1 Chem. student
need roomate for 3 Bdr.
Gatortown Apt. $36.66 mo. 309
S.W. 16th Ave. Apt 159.
378-6423. (C-st-60-p).
One female roomate for Le
Bonne Vie Townhouse. Must like
cats! 50 a Month + >/ utilities.
Call 378-5201. (C-3t-60-p).
ONE FEMALE Roomate for Two
Bedroom Apt. Two Blocks from
Campus. $37.50 Per Month. Call
373-2766. (C-3t-60-p).
FEMALE ROOMATE FOR
ONEBEDROOM LANDMARK
APT. CALL 3 76-3873.
(C-st-60-p).
1, 2 Or 3 Male Roomates for
Nice 2 Br. Gatortown Apt. $45.
per month plus utilities. PH.
376-3960. (C-3t-60-p).
-* p
Female roommate needed to
share 4 bdrm. apt. $70.00 mo.
Includes util. Cen A/C & H,
pool, 2 blks. from campus,
opening for 1,2,3 or 4. Call
378-7224. (C-3t-60-p).
Male roommate need to share 4
bdrm. apt. $70.00 mo. Includes
util. Cen A/C & H, pool, 2 blks.
from campus, opening for 1,2, 3
or 4. Call 378-7224. (C-3t-60-p).
WANTED FEMALE
ROOMATELANDMARK APTS.
Phone 3 73-2240 or 378-5686.
(C-3t-60-p).
Wanted: Female roommate for
Williamsburg Townhouse Apt.
January and last month rent paid.
Call 376-5771. (C-st-59-p)
Gatortown: One, two or three men
for two BR apt. Im no. 34, so I will
be studying. Call 373-2422.
(C-3t-62-p)
Female roommate wanted
$46.25/mo. + elec. 2 br, 2 full baths,
dishwasher. Would prefer upper div.
or transfer. Call 372-1774 after 5. La
Bonne Vie, 428. (C-st-59-p)
Female roommate. $41.25 month.
Frederick Gardens Apt. 373-1206.
(C-3t-59-p)
Male roommate share two bedroom
apt. Unique. $44 + util. 372-9849
after 6. (C-4t : 59-p)
Three male students need one
roommate to live at La Bonne Vie
apts. Call 378-8286. (C-10t-59-p)
Coed roommate: Own bedroom in
new modern apt. near sorority row
and towers. $75 mo. 378-3303.
(C-st-59-p)
Wanted 2 girls as roommates. Apt.
61 Landmark starting winter quarter.
376-6043. $46.25 per month.
(C-3t-6 2-p)
2 roommates to share new 12x70
Spanish mobile home. Private bdrm,
pool, central heat/air, stereo, T.V.
S7O plus utilities. 373-2456, ask for
Bob. (C-st-61-p)
A-
Wanted Female roommate to share
2 bedroom apartment. 1100 SW Bth
Ave. Apt. 407. Call 372-1148.
(C-4t-62-p)
Needed: Experienced band to play
for the winter quarter. If Interested
come by Georgia Seagle Hall or call
372-9410 and ask for Paul or Nell.
(C-2t-62-p)
WANTED:' One male roommate for
swinging French Quarter apartment.
SSO per month. Call 378-6551 or
come by French Quarter 90.
(C-3t-62-p)
Co-ed roommate needed to share 2
bed. cottage $27.50 mo. + utilities.
Call 378-5532 3 blocks from
campus. (C-61-2t-p).
Female roommate Immediate
occupancy. Landmark Apts. Color
t.v., poolside dishwasher. All
conveniences. No deposit. $46.25
mo. 378-3518. (C-61-3t-p).
Male roommate Gatortown apts. $45.
per month Apt. 231. Come by or call
392-7529 between 7 and 8 P.M. Ask
for Scott. (C-61-st-p).
Wanted: Immediate occupancy 1
male roommate 2 bedroom Apt
228 Gatortown Apts. 42.50 per mo.
(C-61-3t-p).
Male roommate wanted to share large
mobile home only $33 per month.
3620 Archer Rd. Chi 44 Last on Rt
AC 2 bedrooms. Complete'kitchen.
(C-61-2t-p).

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 12,1970

Page 8

£-x-x-x-x-x-:-s%w;-;-x-x-x-x-sx-*-*k*: ,, x-x-:<-:
I WANTED |
j*; ... v
Nv-visxx-x-x-x-x-x-x-T-v.xi-x-x-x-x-x-v.w
Female Roommate: Frederick
Gardens Apts. January rent free. Call
372-3909. (C-st-59-p)
;joc-:0.:.:.x.v.v.v.-;vwc-:-:-x-xowwocc
Lhelp WANTED I
X-X-X-X-X-X-V-W-X-X-X-X-WMeflWiW
NITE WORK. OVER 18 YRS.
GOOD PAY. TACO BELL. 826 W.
Unlv. (E-61-st-p).
Need money to pay Christmas bills?
Student wives needed to help survey
during month of Jan. Part-time Call
M. & C.F.P. 392-1171. (E-61-st-c).

FROM THE
II W wf v; 1 rj% fl
1 el| THE BEST HOUSE Wj Wfl
, I THE H \, 0
L jfiL X RATED JA
Remember the last
time you applauded so
hard, your hands hurt?
- v,,:: ..A, -7= Vft v; .
X?, U T that me ex^' tement the 530113 urge to stand up and cry "MORE"
Fo k l^etThr 9 atDANZAS VENEZUELA. Performed by the Venezuelan
that embodies songs W "' "" V ** * C ' r
Don t miss this evening of excitement! 0
Danzas
Venezuela
Florida Gym
Tuesday, January 13,1970 8:15 p.m.
Tickets: $3.00, $2.00, $1.50 soW at J.W.R.U. Box Office
a Student Government Production

HELP WANTED I
Lm ,iMii.iiiiiiiiiiir,nnnnmr""""*
Now accepting applications for
summer camp counselors at
Pinewood for boys and girls in
Hendersonville, N.C. Write P.O.
Box 45 85, Normandy Branch,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141.
(E-st-60-p).
Male telephone solicitor. High pay
for about 10 hours per week.
Experience desired but not
mandatory. Call 376-2043 for
interview. (E-st-62-p)
Collection Supervisor, male or
female, salary open. Campus Credit
Union. Call Mrs. Decker. 392-0393
for interview, apt. (E-61-10t-c).

I HELP WANTED]
SECRETARY WANTED Statewide
organization headquartered in
Gainesville has opening for
steno-clerk. Must be accurate typist
capable of record keeping, filing and
receptionist duties; preferably
familiar with machine transcription
rather than shorthand. Salary
commensurate with qualifications
and experience. Reply P. o. Box
142 87, Gainesville, Fla. 32601
(E-3t-59-p)
WANTED Talented, experienced
art and architecture students for
color drawing and rendering. Good
pay. Part time your own hours
Call 372-5843. (E-st-62-p)



WW WW Mill
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| AUTOS
v
VTiS ***** # ***** # ** **-*- -** # * # !*! !*!*!!!!!!* ; %
1966 T-bird. Black and white. New
tires. SIBOO cash. Good condition.
Air conditioning. AM-FM Radio.
376-9776. Porky. (G-4t-59-p)
196 9 Mercury Marauder plush
interior, stereo, radio, console, all
power except seats, 16,000 miles.
Will sell for $3,800, cost $5,400
one year ago. 372-1247 after 5
p.m. (G-st-60-p).
Race car. 55 Pontiac wagon, full race
running all best equipment. Car is
strong, fast, could be street driven.
$1 000 buys 13.90 E.T. Car. Call
376-0413. (G-61-3t-p).
MG TD 1953 fully restored, British
racing green, cream interior, dark
green carpet, white top & tonneau, 5
WSWD unlop tires, push button
radio, 3 speed heater, courtesy lights,
driving lamps, luggage rack, car cover.
Many extras! over $4,000 invested,
2,000 miles since restoration. Will
not depreciate!! If properly
maintained. $3,000. 378-5192 after 5
or weekends. Student. (G-st-57-p).

! i
! were coming
to take you I
away j
i
i
i
j
i
i
Were going to transport you
over new horizons of literary
experience...
I Send your imagination soaring.
Come with us.
We have things to show you.
|
florida I
! quarterly

PERSONAL
TIRED OF HO HUM fashions?
Change your look with Ponchos from
Columbia. Velvet clothes from India
and leather goods from Mexico. Just
in at the SPANISH MAIN. 1642 W
Univer. Ave. Open MonSat. til
10:00. (J-61-4t-p)
SINGLE MEN! Computer Dating is
fun. All dates with Gainesville
women. Most dates UF students. Get
your date list now. For questionnaire
write: Natiowide Dating Service, 177
10th St. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(J-10t-53-p)
A BADGE, A PARTY, A TROPHY,
A HOUSE ... none of these things
make Phi Kappa Theta. The qualities
which are
unseen . BROTHERHOOD,
FAITH, FRIENDSHIP, LOYALTY,
RESPECT . These are found inside
of men . These make PHI KAPPA
THETA COLONY. 1728 NW Ist
Ave. (Back of Cl). (J-st-59-p)

Monday, January 12,1970, The Florida Alligator,

| I
| Advertising |
5: §
I Majors!
*
? £
S $
£ The Alligator is looking for
* an ad salesman. If interested,
£ call 392-1681 x
I l
S TODAY A
I I
S t
i I
2 DAYS
Steve McQueen
mmm Theejver£_
S?iSi'' i
LAST
1 1 n 4 days
TECHNICOLOR* eHI
BUTCH CASSIDY." WED.
C*oS?"*
MNAWSION* I
TECHNICOLOR* IfJ
[~ jffcfaf Clwdr /f w &]
03S032] f X
I IWS If. w. Ilf* st.
THE PRODUCER OF
j 'vixEir
I The Ultimata Film.. by Must Mayer
t^L
yaMjwSp
| mW. Wwillr 4. I Tj|V
DUSTIN HOFFMAN
MIA FARROW
r T f 1

Page 9

PERSONAL

!*X*X*X # X*XVe%vX*X*X*X*X*X*XV*%Vv.vX*Xl*
Girls take heed Ripe and ready
Ron has reached his 21st. YKW.
(J-lt-60-p)
I LOST A FOUND |
seoMeoMoo4M4ooMM.NVK*:*;*:*:*:*:<>x>x*:.:.:.vX
LostA medium size black dog with
a small white cross on chest. Has a
brown leather collar. REWARD. Call
John Lampila. 376-9129. (L-61-2t-p).
LOST: Ladies gold double chained
wrist watch. Call 392-8545.
(L-lt-62-p)
|BW 8 8 0 iiii 8 88 UMiMCWMCO iflfl 8 g WSMwe
j SERVICES j
*ll a'BTOffliwwovowiii ffle^iWQiWCccwoMiisewS
RUBY'S ALTERATIONS Has
MOVED to new address: 1958 N.W.
4th Street but same phone:
376-8506. (M-st-61-p).
Color, Conformation,
Temperament: Aquarius! Peg.
Appaloosa Stud. $75. introductory
fee. Book Now. 376-9020 or see
at Horse Show Grounds.
(M-10t-60-p).
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-ts-57-c)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
D.adKn. -100 pjn. 2 days prior lo starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
*
I g ddddd >
9 TJ tt S'
=
Z=l I |
z
* mmmmrn, i >
Q
>
<* W to
I _S §- g- g- & O M
'Z % 3 < 1,
mmmm mmmmm mmmmmm Q) O a
Si-*-* 1
_ 8A £a c
iff z
o
TO
| Q > 3 Z
i ssss
jg
_ >

_____ z
-- i r

Use our handy
mall In order
form.

BBiQlC00 PC 800 B 0 iTKBSSftP'QffI BJ B 6fl BS.B iflCft&i 8 fliiL
I SERVICES 1
Happiness Is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office In
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Opticians at 519 S.W.
4th Ave. next to Greyhound bus
station, 378-4480. (M-ts-59-c)
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED. 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38t-59-p)
HOUSEWIVES: will do ironing in
your home and repair. One weeks
ironing for two persons 52.50 a
week. Call before ten oclock p.m.
372-5269. (M-lt-62-p)
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologist. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-l2t-57-p)
WAKE-UP TROUBLES? Wake-up
service. Pleasant, reliable. $5/month,
sl2/quarter. Phone 378-4216 or
372-3823. (M-st-62-p)
NOTICE TO IMPORT AND SPORTS
CAR OWNERS: Frank Pendleton,
formerly service manager for Pinna
Performance is now at McCreas
Sunoco, 320 N. Main St., Gainesville.
Frank has 12 years experience on
imported cars and specializes In
repairs and tune ups on these cars.
Come in and see Frank. For one
week from date of this publication,
tickets will be given to imported car
owners good for free lubrication.
(M-st-62-p)



**-*' w
I, Thg Florida ANigator, Monday, January 12,1970

Page 10

have something to say?
.. then say it! ~~
I the UF Board of Student Publications is now accepting applications for
1971 Seminole Editor
I (NOTE: Applications for Seminole Editor must be returned prior to 4 p.m., Friday, January 30.)
I
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms 111 & IV, 1970
Managing Editor, Rorida Alligator
Terms 111 & IV, 1970
P'
1971 Seminole Managing Editor
I , " r s
I. :
(NOTE: Applications for Editor and Managing Editor of tho Florida
Alligator and 1971 Seminole Managing Editor must be returned prior
to 4 p.m., Friday, February 13.)
I
O <* 4
- General Instructions
I I All applications are to be picked up and returned to Rm. #330, J. Wayne Reitz Union.
I | Each applicant must return an original plus two copies of his application.
Applicants should be prepared to appear before the Board of Student Publications
/ *** * y! 1 1^...
I % 's". s
for a personal interview.
| -1 i
Watch the Florida Alligator for the announcement of B.S.P. interview meetings.
I f For Further Information Call Mr. Norm Going, 392-1680.



Letter Reunites Airman, Redhead

By JOHN COSGROVE
Alligator Cotratopondatit
A red-haired UF coed,
standing outside the editors
glass doors casually pointing
to her hair immediately got a
response.
So youre the one, said
the editor, with the letter in
his hand.
Yes, Im die one.
Sunny Barlow, 4JM, was
participating in a unique mail
delivery system
After a brief airport
meeting, U.S.A.F. airman Ed
Novak M decided to play Dick
Tracey or Sherlock Holmes
and find out who she was.
In a letter to the editor,
published in last Thursdays
Alligator, Novak asked UF
students to ask around and
try to locate the girl he met
on a plane from Washington,
D.C. to Atlanta.
With dues Novak provided,
the red head was not hard to
find.
As soon as I read it, I
knew it was me red-haired,

Are Military Targets Painted Red?

By SUNNY BARLOW
Alligator Corrupondant
What happens when a public relations major encounters
military strategy?
A red-haired girl is located for an airman playing Dick
Tracey by at least a hundred self-appointed Sherlock
Holmes at UF.
Being a red-haired journalism major from Washington, D.C.
who attended an Atlanta Campus Crusade conference after
Christmas, made last Thursday a unique day.
Two minutes inside the journalism building, questions started
about a letter I hadnt even read. Several copies were offered me
at once.
Most people didnt even ask if I was the one. It was assumed,
I guess, having red hair and a confused-looking face didn't help
matters.
Journalism professors should be noted for original comments.
So youre a bunted woman, concluded one, as another
joined in with prhice charming predictions.
One professor, dubbed me a new sex queen, saying I had
arrived..
Public relations majors had the most remarks and advice.
ton to tail to i few ptofeaon (boot yow public
. rrirtioMgudt.Sy.OMuwfry dawymaA.

SG Committee Completes Probe

By JEFF BREIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government's
Police-Student Liaison
Commission has completed a
preliminary investigation into
operations of the campus police
department, with a report
expected later today.
John M. Parker, chairman of
the commission, will submit the
two-page report to Student
Body President Charles
Shepherd this afternoon.
The report arrives at four
conc hisioiis aad lists about 12
for changes in
the police department structure
d operation, Parker said.
Parker said die areas covered
fchide policy, operation and

r < **
McGuire Trophy & Engraving
University headquarters
WUG SPECIALTIES j.
COMPLETE SE RVICE SHOPPE
ENGRAVING trophies
Name tags RING SIZING
DESK PLAQUES 0 SIGNS
Rubber stamps
- 24 Hr. SERVICE
CLOCK ANO WATCH REPAIR
W UNIVERSITY 370-0505

SELF-APPOINTED DETECTIVES FOLLOW CLUES

I
v mmk
W MSBKBtk % f
mSKtjR ~ i;p-
JKL '%/ j? y s£. jT/'/ftlmfl
I
SUNNY BARLOW PHIL COPE
... reads her airman friend's letter

red laced Sunny said.
I didnt have much
chance to read it, because
everyone seemed to be
pushing a copy at me,
Sunny said.
Sunny sat next to Novak
and another airman on a

gripes coming from students and
police.
The report won't suggest any
personnel changes, Parker said.
We have concentrated our
efforts on suggestions for the
formation of a central university
committee to hear gripes.
Students usually keep quiet
when they have a complaint
concerning treatment they
consider unfair by university
police. They need a central body
in which to air their
complaints
Parker said some police
officers are not aware of student
gripes until they read letters to
the editor in the Alligator.
This isnt fair, Parker said.
The police department cant
defend themselves.
recordsville
Gainesville Mall
Largest selection of
tapes and records in
the University City.
10 to 9 Mop* *h ru

flight she took from
Washington to Atlanta, to
attend a Campus Crusade for
Christ conference.
Few words were spoken
during most of the flight,
which disappointed Sunny.
I usually try to talk with

As I was beginning to think that red-heads were a singular
species, another of the clan approached me saying, Im not the
one, are you?..
A large sign in bold red letters awaited me at my apartment
door, The red head lives here The hope of the military
future.
Roommates and neighbors, gathered for questions and
answers, started answering telephones and counting calls. After
20 they answered it Sunnys answering service if I didnt
get to the phone first.
One mother of a Gainesville student who also attended the
Atlanta conference read the Alligator and drew conclusions.
Daughter called. Line busy. Mother was assigned to phone while
daughter showered.
Roommates manned the phones while I was instructed to go
to the Alligator office to pick up the letter, or else forget eating
dinner.
By evening I drew logical conclusions, such as military
targets are all painted red, or maybe blondes have more fun,
after all.,
A note in my mailbox the next day summed it up nicely.
Why do you think Playboy ratdft%s number one its fringe
benefits of public relations thats all. .. nnnrTrinr

Parker feds confident the
preliminary report wont
shock anyone, including UPD
Chief Audit 1. Shuler.
Shuler may be upset with
some of the things we have
uncovered, but theyre really not
his fault. A great economic
problem exists in the
department making certain
policy necessary.
The report isn't knocking
the police department, it's more
or less constructively criticizing
the operations of the
department and their relations
with the students and the
university community.
If Shepherd accepts the
report, the contents will be
made public after its submission
to the UPD.

FREE JBlfc FREE
W.C.FIELDS
My Little Chick-A-Dee
T uesday
9+11:30
COMPLETE features

people in elevators, or on
planes, because it's so
miserable not to
communicate; even if it's
only between floor six and
eight and only a hello.'*
The airman did talk with
Sunny during the last minutes
of the flight.
After dinner Ed and I
began to talk across the
sleeping body of the other
airman, seated between us,''
she said.
At the Atlanta airport, the
two airmen carried Sunny's
baggage to a shuttle bus, after
she happened to mention
having two suitcases, two
hand bags, two coats, an
umbrella and a camera to
contend with.*
The incident was closed as
far as Sunny was concerned.
You meet people every
day and although you enjoy
talking, life sends you on and
you never expect to meet
again."
But Novaks letter reached
the girl he was looking for,
and she plans to reply.

Student Special
Any car or color!
[4gs^
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N:E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665
VnLlply N
feUdS*
Excellence in Food

Monday, January 12,1970,The Florida AHifalor,

UFs Samson
Seeks Members
A meeting for students
interested in joining Samson will
be held on Thursday, January
15th at 7:30 PM. in the Reitz
Union auditorium.
Samson is an organization of
UF students interested in
helping the underprivileged in
Alachua County.
Miss Marsha Kaufman, who is
chairman of Samson, will head
the January 15th meeting. Miss
Kaufman indicated that 200 new
volunteers will be needed for
projects Samson is involved in.
Starting on Wednesday,
January 14th representatives
from Samson will be in front of
the Research Library and in
front of the Reitz Union. At
these two locations students will
be able to ask questions and pick
up literature about Samson. Also
on Wednesday representatives
will be talking to classes about
Samson.
|I) MALONES 1
\ H Book and Supply H
H 1712 w U
\ H TEXTBOOKS I
ij H SCHOO*L SUPPLIES
IT ART SUPPLIES
\I 1 ENGINEERING 9
I' VCUSTOMER PARKING InJI
1 AUTO GLASS
MAULDIN'S
r :
>; 323 N.W. Sth St.
* Eart Sid* ACL Depot
£ FREE ESTIMATES
gj 376*2568
§ Fast attention to insurance
f claims for cars, trucks and
fracol
U ranchoQ
\m Mexican uQ
|M Rxxls ra
| SPECIAL |

Page 11



Page 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 12,197 b

Stalin
On T.V.
In Russia

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
State agencies are having a good
time presenting realistic budgets
to Gov. Claude Kirk, but
agencies apparently wont be
much help when the time comes
to cut the budgets down to size.
Kirk, who is scheduled to end
a four-day hearing Monday in his
new role as the state's lone chief
budget officer, told all agencies
several months ago to report
how they could cut their current
operating expenses by five per
cent and administrative costs by
10 per cent.
Were using the replies to
help in our analysis of the
budgets, but basically theyre
not very helpful, siad Secretary

Students Plan Mass Protest
Against Integration Plan

ATLANTA (UPI) Negro and white student
leaders from Atlantas city schools got together
Sunday to plan a mass protest against a proposed
faculty integration plan that goes before a federal
judge Monday.
Larry KalskL president of the student body at
predominantly white North Fulton High, said the
IS to 20 student body presidents at the meeting
would finalize plans for mass marches Monday and
Tuesday involving up to 20,000 students each day
The students object to a plan handed down by
the Board of Education that would use a lottery
system to transfer some 2,000 of the citys 5,000
teachers to achieve a court-ordered racial balance of
57 per cent Negro and 43 per cent white.
The plan, along with one for student integration,
will be submitted to U.S. Dist. Judge Frank Hooper
here Monday. It is to go into effect Feb. 1.
Coming in the middle of the term, teacher
transfers will ruin our exams, senior proms and
things like that. We know we cant stop it, but we
would like to delay it, Kalski said.
A new quarter begins here March 4, and Supt.
John Letson, as well as Board President Benjamin
Mays, a Negro, have joined students in urging delay

join the fun!
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...aome |ust tor the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
Just $5 Thats all it coats for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit ua today.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
jgm Waldo Road
iCCM-r

Budget Requests 'Not Very Helpful

MOSCOW (UPI) Josef V. Stalin
made two unprecedented appearances
(m Soviet television Sunday.
He showed up first in a documentary
film clip with several of his closest
comrades, most of them now officially
forgotten men. Later television showed
a formal portrait of Stalin, for the first
time in the viewers' memory.
The appearances were connected with
the 25th anniversary of the launching of
the Russian final offensive of World War
II Jan. 11,1945, which carried than
to Berlin and the banks of the Elbe.
The film clip was from a ceremony in
August, 1940 in which the Baltic state
w A . . A a m m m m m

of Adminsitration Samuel
Tucker, the governors chief
budget advisor.
Practically all of them
indicated any reduction in
budgets would result in a
reduction of services, Tucker
said. Some responses showed
us that if any cutback of this
type were necessary it would
have to be done by the Budget
Bureau people rather than the
agency people.
Kirk, obviously enjoying not
having to share the budget
hearings with the cabinet, has
been urging agencies not to hold
back on money requests if they
dont think they can accomplish
their goals. In some cases, he

DUBS
MONDAY TUESDAY
FREE HAREM
BEER NIGHT
$25 to the Guy Who
Brings in the Most Stag
Girls 9-12 PM
_ r'-\
DUBS

ADVISOR TUCKER SAYS

in teacher transfers at least until that date. Hooper
has said he would permit the postponement if he
could legally do so.
Parents and teachers are also against the current
transfer plan. White teachers, ready to file suit to
block the transfers, met with the school board
Saturday in a bid to modify the plan.
A white parent, Mrs. Thomas Slaughter, said she
and others would be in federal court Monday to
protest the teacher transfer.
The boards student desegregation plan, which
would be instituted Sept. 1, achieves racial balance
by modified zoning and pairing of school
districts. The plan does not propose mass busing,
even though it will not achieve total compliance
with the 5743 ratio.
It also allows a student who is a member of a
majority race in his school to transfer to another in
which he would be in the minority.
Gov. Lester Maddox, who has asked parents to
keep their children out of schools and teachers to
stay out of classrooms until local control is
restored to Georgia education, said he was preparing
special legislation to amend the compulsory
attendance laws.

urged agencies to amend their
budgets upward.
I dont think he is
encouraging agencies to make
their budgets higher as such,
said Tucker, but hes telling
them to come in with honest
budgets, what they need to do
their job.
Under this system, we would
be dealing across the board with
realistic budgets, Tucker
explained. It would not be like
before when some agencies came
in with heavily padded budgets
because they expected a
percentage cutback and others
came in with very meager

of Estonia become part of the Soviet
Union. Estonia was liberated in the
1945 drive, which the Soviets claim was
launched early to relieve Nazi pressure
on Western Allied forces in the
Ardennes.
The clip showed not only a beaming
Stalin, but Vyacheslav M. Molotov,
Lazar Kaganovich, Marshal Semyon M.
Budyenny, Anastas I. Mikoyan and
other members of Stalins entourage.
Waves of applause greeted them.
Stalin, at that time unquestioned
ruler of the Soviet Union, did not speak.
He wore a soft high-buttoned gray
uniform, without decorations or rank

budgets becuase they figured
they could not get any more
money.
The other shoe will drop
shortly when budget officials
complete their final revision of
revenue projections for the
1970-71 fiscal year. Agencv
The Merchandise Mart
2409 SW 13th Village Square
Everyday bargains
Towels 49c to $1.89
Sheets, bedspreads, etc.
Open Mon Sat 9-6
Sunday 1-6

WIGLETS 0% Human Hair 10-12 in. $9,801
FALLS )0% Human Hair 22 in. $39.Q0l
SYNTHETIC Tapered Curly Straight $22.00
WIGS Straight Taper with part $35.00
THE WIG BOX
EVERYONE WELCOME
TRUNK m SHOWING
PLACE: Boardroom-2nd Floor
Flaglor Inn
DATE: JAN 15th llam-4pm
"SPRING SHOE FASHIONS
ONE DAY DELIVERY
Open 7 days
\ a week
A=s*iii7
Clip the
Pizza Inn
Buck yS
below for a special treat!
PIZZA IN n'dou g h n o
IkX dnffifi m\ cr-:;: /J£
\ limit 1P Inn XI
o^P* Cpi / Th* Pina Inn fJT
Jn 12th-15th, 1970 s pt 37A-4521
pizza 1 nn'buckT^

badges, which was his habitual garb.
Stalin has been glimpsed a few times
in recent years on television
documentaries, but rarely at such
length. The camera Sunday repeatedly
switched back from views of the
audience, Estonian officials, and other
dignitaries to the affable,
vigorous-looking Stalin.
Stalins second appearance of the day
was directly connected with the January
offensive, in a discussion designed to
show the American forces caught in the
Battle of the Bulge would have been
doomed if the Soviets had not launched
the drive earlier than scheduled.

budget request total $1.3 billion
and are $246 million over the
preliminary revenue projections.
Kirk has until Feb. 15 to
deliver his budget to the
legislature. If it fails to balance,
he is required by law to propose
sources of new revenue.
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 450. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
gun dealer, Micanopy.
466-3340.



Ohio Fire Victims Deaths
Unnecessary. Veigel Says

MARIETTA, Ohio (UPI)
Additional safety precautions
could have saved many of the 23
elderly patients who died in a
fife at a modem nursing home
here, William H. Viegel, of the
Ohio Department of Health said
Sunday.
Veigel told UPI it was
significant that all the victims
died of smoke inhalation.
He pointed out that many of
the victims* doors were open at
the time of the fire, allowing
noxious gases and smoke to
spread quickly through the
single-floor, brick Harmer House
Nursing Home.
I believe many could have
been saved if their doors had
been closed, Veigel said.
'Twenty-one women and two
men, all but one in their 80s and
90s, lost their lives.
Twenty-one suffocated in the
Friday night blaze, one died
Saturday and another died
Sunday. Five of the 21 patients
injured were listed in critical
condition. ~
Cause of the fire was under
investigation. Preliminary

Rev. King Memorial Tributes
Planned On Birthday Thursday

By United Frees International
Amid the renewed call that
Martin Luther King Jr.s
birthday be observed as a
national holiday, many groups
Sunday planned a variety of
memorial tributes to honor the
slain civil rights leader on his
41st birthday Thursday.
Schools in many cities,
including New York and
Baltimore, will be closed.
In Maine, Gov. Kenneth M.
Curtis proclaimed Thursday as
Martin Luther King Jr. Day.
Curtis Described King as the
nations leading advocate of
seeking a solution to our
national problems without
violence.
Whitney M. Young, director
of the National Urban League,
Ralph David Abernathy, head of
the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference which
King founded, and the Vietnam
New Mobilization Committee
and the Black Panther party all
called for making Kings
birthday a national holiday.
Nothing would be more
fitting as a recognition of black
achievement than to observe as
an official holiday the birthday
of the man who symbolized the
Peat moral force behind the
historic movement back toward
black equality and black
dignity, Young said.
SCLC, The New Mobe and the
Black Panther party have
Jluiiiersitg Irfuclrrs
Adjacent Kings Food Host
X-TRA quick watch repair Jfj
Diamond Setting fir
Ring sizing
Jawelry repairs
Charm* soldered VX
Trophies plaques
Florida crest jewelry 1 r
Lavalhu, U
C| aas rings
El Unlng
lia W Unhr... 2 Blks. from Hub
L b ECK"

I believe many could
have been saved if their
doors had been closed
William H. Veigel
Ohio Dept, of Health
imnnNiiiiiiimiiiniiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiHi
reports indicated it might have
been touched off by a dropped
cigarette lighter*.
Veigel said the room doors
were open at the patients
request, and in no way violated
any state regulation. But he said
safety devices were available
which could be attached to
doors to close them
automatically in case of fire.
Veigel said such deyices
currently were required by law
only in hazardous areas of
older nursing homes, and were
not applicable to buildings like
the Harmar House which was
nearly as fireproof as one can
get.
A smoke-detection system
might have averted the tragedy

announced that demonstrations
were to be held in 28 cities
including Minneapolis, Minn.,
Richmond, Ind., Denver, Colo.,
Milwaukee, Wis., Chicago, 111.,
Livingston and East Orange,
N.J., and Louisville, Ky.
In Dallas, City Councilman
George Allen said he would ask
the City Council to recognize
the birthday of King, calling him
a man of tremendous mental
and moral stature.
The National Association
for the Advancement of Colored
People (NAACP) will conduct a
memorial at Shceneley High
School in Pittsburgh, Pa., with

Three UF Students Killed
Over Christmas Holidays
Automobile accidents and a fire claimed the lives of three UF
students during the Christmas holidays.
Killed in a house fire in Blountstown, Dec. 21 was Roy Dale
Golden a fifth year pharmacy student. Golden, 22, and his wife, who
also died in the fire, lived in Gainesville at the Rocky Point Trailer
Park
Thomas James Fieder, a third year business student, and Richard
Edward Schuman, a junior in Arts and Sciences, both 20, were killed
in separate automobile accidents. Fieder, from Sarasota, died Dec. 24
at Sarasota and Schuman, of Melbourne, Dec. 28 m Kentucky. Also
killed in the Schuman accident was his mother.
Schuman lived here at 309-159 S.W. 16th Ave. Fieder was a
resident of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house.
-MDEBDtt
JHL
CP ATI miNGCHUCK WAGON steaks 1-K.uivl 99c
OTEN 11:00 AM to 9:00
Westeate Shopping Center PHONP 37 33 ~
332? W. Univeraty Ave^^ahresvill^lwri^^^^^

at Harmar House, Veigel said.
The home had a fire-detection
system, as required by law. It
did not have a sprinkler system
or smoke-detection system, and
neither are required for that
type building, according to
Veigel.
There were 46 patients in the
home at the time. Thirty were
helplessly bedridden, some
strapped to their beds.
The state fire marshals office
began an investigation to
determine the reason for the
thick, black, carbon-laden smoke
which enveloped the home in
this southeastern Ohio river city
of 15,000.
.i-
Investigators took samples of
carpet, padding, draperies, paint
and other items in the home
which they planned to bum in
testing chambers.
Visit Doctor
Americans average 4.3 visits
to the doctor in 1967, compared
with 4.7 in 1957.

all other schools, city and public
officials invited to participate.
Mayor John Lindsay will join
Abernathy and Rep. Shirley
Chisholm, D-N.Y., at a rally at
Manhattan Center to honor
King. Lindsay also authorized
city agency heads to grant
annual leave to those employees
who want the day off.
In Nashville, James Earl Ray,
the man convicted of killing
King April 4,1968, remianed in
the maximum security cell
despite an attempt to force
officials to allow him to leave
solitary confinement and mingle
with other prisoners.

WUFT Plans Roundtable
An experimental roundtable type presentation will be the format
for WUFTs Evening News show this quarter, according to a channel
five news department spokesman.
\yUFTs News Director Donald A. Grooms, made the
announcement yesterday before a class of Radio-TV Reporting
students in the College of Journalism and Communications where he
teaches the news course.
Grooms told the class he wanted to try something different. He
noted that he knew of no other station anywhere that delivered the
news in a roundtable format and added that he was free to
experiment, while at commercial stations one has to follow a rigid
format all the time.
The experimental format goes into effect Monday at 6 p.m. when
Channel 5 presents its first evening news show for the winter quarter.

ORANGES
$2 bushel
UPicem
Model Homes
Orange Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
Phone: 591-1143
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
AND SALES
KHHSci "CORVAIR SPECIALIST"
GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Years Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Main Phone 3767771
( 'r ; \
M * ** '
HERE'S
A TIP
FOR YOU.
* You keep the 15%.
Theres never any tipping at Bonanza.
You pay for a steak, chicken,
seafood or hamburger dinner and
nothing else.
Our inviting decor wont cost
you an extra dime. Parkings free. And
all the extras arent extra.
Steak dinners served for
as little as a buck something for our
tender Ribeye. The best T-Bone in
town is less than $3.
Take a tip from us-try a
little tenderness tonight.
BOKBHM
SIRLOIN PIT.
24455W13TH PHONE: 378-0964
OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK f J

Monday, January 12,1970, The Florida Alligator, I

If'
CENTRAL AUTO
SHOP
MAJOR TUNE UPS
MINOR TUNE UPS
ENGINE OVERHAULS
RINGS & VALVE JOBS
CLUTCH JOBS
FRONT END WORK
CARBURETOR REBUILDING
BRAKE JOBS
Mon.-Sat. 8:00 AM to 5:00 PM
Free pick up & Delivery in City
1027 S. MAIN.
378-4943

Page 13



Page 14

l Thu Florida Alligator, Monday, January 12,1970

PRESS BOX
I Equal Time
JAM PEPPER
I knew it was going to be a bad day as soon as it began.
Since Friday is my day off I decided to wander over to the
Alligator office for a nice, quiet morning of reading my mail and
cleaning my desk.
No such luck.
As soon as the phone rang I had a funny feeling I was in for it I
was right. < ==*V
Let me talk to somebody in sports, the voice said.
Fm the sports editor, will that do? I replied..
Yes, Fm from the television station (WUFT) and I noticed in an
article about the closed circuit broadcast of the basketball game that
you said the Kappa Alpha fraternity was helping the station. Well,
none of us hoe know what theyre doing, the voice said.
The KAs are monitoring the classrooms with television hook ups
- checking IDs at the door, I told him.
Oh, he said and hung up.
Ah, crisis averted, or so I thought.
The phone began to ring again only seconds later.
This is the station again. Someone just talked with you about the
television broadcast.
Oh no, I thought, here it comes now.
Well we dont think its fair. We have some TEPs and FIJIs
working here at the station as well as a lot of other fraternity men,
and if youre going to mention one fraternity you should mention the
others.^
Besides, their houses might get upset because they werent
mentioned and the KAs were, he continued. It seems like the KAs
are always getting their name in the paper.
I think its a little different situation. The KAs are doing this as a
service project whereas the guys at the station just happen to be
fraternity men who are also employed by WUFT, I explained..
Are you a KA?.
No, I dont belong to any fraternity, and after today I doubt if Ill
ever want to.
Well, I see the situation youre in, I used to be in newspapers too.
Somebody from the athletic department probably gave you the
information.
Yes, in away. Ray Dorman asked me to mention the KAs in the
story because they were having a hard time finding people to work the
doors.
Is Ray Dorman a KA?
No, hes the ticket manager of the University.
Oh, he said and hung up..
The next thing I remember, I was running out of the office
screaming. n>
Thinking back I guess he was right. So in keeping with the
Alligators policy of equal time, I am now going to mention all of the
campus fraternities.
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Theta Pi, Chi Phi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Delta
Upsilon, Kappa Alpha, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Delta
Theta, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Kappa
Theta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Sigma Phi Epsilon,
Sigma Pi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Tau Kappa Epsilon and Theta Chi.
Oh God. I listed Kappa Alpha here we go again.

j WE APPRECIATE YOU AU
1 ANO THE RESPONSE TO OUR
1 SPECIAL WAS TERRIFIC
| SO MONDAY ANO TUESDAY 1
Will BE THE SAME [
I LONDON BROIL y]s j
i With F.F. And Salad Bowl I
! BLACK ANGUS STEAK H 42 |
With F.F. And Salad Bowl 2
I m m a\ OPEN FROM 6:30 AM §
} Til 3:00 AM |
[ /W r 1225 W. UNIV. AVE. j
j 372-6666 j

The
Florida
Alligator
LOSE TO KENTUCKY, 88-69
Gators Face Vols Tonight

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
The Gators conclude a
three-home game stand tonight
against the Tennessee

lip''
JERRY HOOVER DRIVES FOR TWO
... finished the night with six points

SEC Standings
CONFERENCE ALL
W L W L
Georgia 4 0 5 5
Kentucky 3 011 0
Auburn 4 18 4
Vanderbilt 4 2 8 6
LSU 2 3 6 6
Tennessee 12 7 3
Florida 13 4 7
Alabama 0 4 3 9
Miss. St. 0 5 3 8

Volunteers, who currently
support a 73 overall record and
a 1-2 mark in conference play.
Florida, after dropping an
88-69 loss to number two
nationally ranked Kentucky,

//csr\
SALE
REDUCTIONS UP TO
50%
SUITS I
Nottingham 0 Norman Hilton 0 Hickey-Freeman
SPORT COATS
Nottingham 0 Norman Hilton
TROUSERS
-0f i I
Corbin $ Haggar 0 Daks
SHIRTS
Sero of New Haven 0 Arrow 0 Eagle j
SWEATERS I
Pringle of Scotland 0 By ford I
OUTERWEAR I
London Fog 0 G/eneag/es j
Number 6 Main Street South I

despite the cheers of
5,100-capacity crowd, go into
tonights game with a 4-7 season
record and a 1-3 conference
mark.
The Gators who trailed
through out most of the game
by more than 15 points started
driving with only eight minutes
left in the game.
Andy Owens fouled out
seconds later, with the fans
giving him a standing ovation
that continued until the final
buzzer sounded. Owens finished
the night with 36 points.
The Gators came within nine
points of the lead before Wildcat
center Dan Issell dropped in
some easy baskets to put the
game out of reach.
While the Gators were battling
Kentucky at Florida Gym,
Tennessee was busy losing to
SEC leader Georgia 61-56 in
Athens.
Vol scoring ace Jimmy
England, pumped in 20 points in
a losing cause.
Florida Coach Tommy
Bartlett praised the home crowd
Saturday and felt that if they
come back Monday (tonight) I
think well beat Tennessee.
Game time is 7:45 p.m. with
the freshman game beginnning at
5:30.



GATORS FAIL 61-52

Tennessee Swimmers Win

Tennessees surging young
swimming team edged the
previously undefeated Florida
Gators 61-52 to place a cloud
over the Gators chances of
regaining the Southeastern
Conference championship they
lost last year to the Volunteers.
Although it is still two
months from the SEC
championships in March, the
Gators had hoped to start their
comeback with a victory over
the Vols. The Gators beat
Tennessee last year a week before
losing the SEC championship.
Tennessees win was their first
dual meet victory over the
Gators.
Florida won five of the nine
regular swimming events but lost
both relays and scored only a
third place in one meter diving
and a second place in three
meter diving.

Chiefs Triumph
In Super Bowl
NEW ORLEANS (UPI) The Kansas City Chiefs, led by a
quarterback named Len Dawson who refused to rattle under terrific
pressure, gave the American Football League its second straight upset
victory in the Super Bowl Sunday.y, 23-7, over the Minnesota
Vikings.
Dawson, after a harrowing week in which his name was mentioned
in connection with a gambling investigation in Michigan, completed
12 of 17 passes, including a 47-yard touchdown toss to Otis Taylor.
Sharing the heros role for the Chiefs, who came all the way back
on this chilly, overcast day from the humiliation they suffered in the
first Super Bowl game three years ago, was Jan Stenerud, who
kicked three field goals and two extra points.
Just as a year ago, when the New York Jets shocked the Baltimore
Colts, the AFL champions entered the game definite underdogs, this
time by 13 points.
The Chiefs didnt have anybody like Joe Namath of the Jets,
making boasts before the game about what his team would do to the
NFL champions.
Instead, they had Dawson, who during the week was forced to
stand quiet ana composed in news conferences and explain that a man
under arrest in the Michigan investigation was just a casual
acquaintance to whom he spoke only occasionally in recent years.
And Dawson plus Stenerud, little Mike Garrett who ran five
yards for one K.C. touchdown, and a fired-up squad anxious to prove
itself proved all that the Chiefs needed to score an amazing
comeback.
The Chiefs, who never forgot the 35-10 beating they took from the
Green Bay Packers in the 1967 Super Bowl when they were the first
AFL champions to test the NFL king, finished second in the AFL
West this season.
But they won their way into the Super Bowl by defeating both the
Eastern champion Jets and the Western winner, the Oakland Raiders,
in post-season games.
On a day that started with a tornado watch being proclaimed in the
New Orleans area after nightlong rain that turned the turf at the Sugar
Bowl soggy, the Vikings from the northland never got rolling.
WINTER BOWLING
LEAGUES ARE
ORGANIZING NOW!!
Mixed and mixed doubles Leagues are forming for
Monday 1 and Thursday nights at 6:30 or 9:00 PM.
Call 392-1637 or come by the GAMES AREA and
fill out an application. Deadline for signup is Jan.
19,1970.
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

Mark McKee and freshman
Gary Chelosky accounted for
four of the/five wins. McKee
won the 500 and 1000 yard
freestyle events and Chelosky
took the 200 yard Indiviual
Medley and 200 breaststroke..
MARK MCKEE
... won four events

Freshman Greg Hardee
finished behind McKee in both
distance events. Bill Dorney and
Bill Strate came in one-and-two
for the Gators only other
victory.
Tennessees great strength was
apparent in the sprints as
sophomore Dave Edgar the
200 and the 100 yard freestyle
events in times that were better
than the Gator varsity records.
. The 50 freestyle ended in a
remarkable heap as two tenths
of a second separated the first
and third places. Floridas Steve
Hairston finished third but his
22.4 was the same as Tennessees
second place finisher John
Connor.
Junior Bruce Williams finished
second in both events.
The Gators face Florida State
this weekend in Tallahassee and
Florida hopes to bounce back
against the Seminoles.
Florida has had more trouble
with the Seminoles than with
any other school winning only
nine of 28 meets with the sister
school, v

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
69-70
DEADLINE IS NOON TODAY
TO REGISTER FOR GAMES
i)
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA

UNIV. AVE.
- Headquarters for
Art and
Jou malism
Student
Supplies

Gators Take First
Two-Mile Relay
COLLEGE PARK, Md. The Gators posted a first place in the
two-mile relay event during the National Invitational Indoor Track
Meet held here Friday.
The team composed of Bob Lang, Jack stewert, John Parker and
Eammon OKeefe ran the relay in 7:41 a meet record. /
High jumper Ron Jourdan finished second in his event, vaulting
6-feet-10 tieing meet winner Frank Costello who was awarded first
place on fewer misses.
The one-mile relay team (Bill Ballinger, Jerry Fannin, Jim Dyson
and Ron Kingry) also finished second.

H
X
EAMMON O'KEEFE
... led two-mile relay

Monday, January 12,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

... for a better job
The new 9th edition of WHOS HIR HIRING
ING HIRING WHO is the most comprehensive
directory ot career and summer em employment
ployment employment opportunities ever pub published.
lished. published.
Lists draft-deferred openings; em employers
ployers employers who pay post-graduate tui tuition.
tion. tuition.
More than 75.000 openings in the
U. S. and abroad.
Classified by 1500 career categories.
Provides full identification of em employers
ployers employers and what they do.
BONUS: Editorial features on proven
techniques lor writing your resume
and covering letter; conducting In Interviews.
terviews. Interviews.
Order your copy of WHOB HIRING
WHO today without risk. You must
be completely satisfied or your
money will be refunded In full on
return of book.
| To: WHOS HIRING WHO
Box 3651, Washington, O.C. 20007
I Please send me
eopy(ies) of WHW by
D regular mail, S 3 each postpaid
| fast mall, $4 each postpaid
$ enclosed |
I Name
Street J
I City -State Zip
| Note: Each book ordered entitles I
I you to evaluation of the resume you |
prepare at no cost. Order today.

Page 15



Campus: Crier I
. *- H

d~\
Uur t irst. ..

p
And Were Not Even Married!
Anniversary that is. I
Join us in celebfat&tg ihe First Year I
Anniversary and get a taste in the Rats I
biggest qua iliiyfclilli| I
g et <:i ,g|§|
discounts and of Jlllfl
fee I
:ii <-M Merkbershif) i;ia^ife:-li^iiMiiMliW^oii^^MiiftiM ; :> : .,.. I
I
on tfattr Hst birthday, I
Shows at 8:30, I
indication of things to come Tickets are I
the Rat, Reitz Union Box Office, and at the Record Bar I
Watch for our frequent DANCES. You dont have to he I
21 to come to the Rat I
Here is a preview of what the Rat has for YOU: I
-
!| I &attysfeeller 2*nttr Calenbar I; I
ADVANCE SALES TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE BAR |
, MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY I |
K 13 M I 'iT I I
I cC I I
1 2 | L . l 0 Biff Rose a
.SS I **. j 0 Ewing Street Times 0 | |
I 2 3 :: r~z'^ =2 l s 17 p"' i I
1 *. I fVd# Dion 4 I
1 3 1 Qll DANCE 4 I
I fIC 16 12 T"'
I g | SSiil# Pacific Gas & Electric 4 I
L* ** 23 24 v Q*H E j:|| 26 1 27 128 I I
1 | I Hfa 111 Rotary Connection I
i 3 | I
I O I : 1 0 DANCE <1
K 3 *j V AH'rFro*. |
' < 1 I' | M 13 In T I I
lsl 1
I -
in eatorland I
I THE RATS WHERE ITS AT! I
EAST WING MAIN CAFETERIA 1 *a*

. The Florida AQigor,tQday, January 12,1670

Page 16