Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
AH Amt'liltlM.

Vol. 62, No. 65

VOTES IN TWO BILLS
Student Senate Overrides
Shepherd, Roll Bill Vetoes

JIM ROLL
... "not SG's job"

Red Tape Delaying
UF Pool Project

The two recreational
swimming pools promised to
heat-tortured UF students last
spring have not progressed
beyond the planning stage.
According to Mike Davidson,
former secretary of recreational
activities and still head of the
pool project, bids will not be
sent out for at least another
three weeks.
Construction is being
delayed by red tape procedures
in Tallahassee. It is just a normal
state project, Davidson said.
Funds for the pools,
; Inside
REP. RALPH TURLINGTON
criticizes Gov. Claude Kirks
poor planning in state road
program 2
Classifieds 11
Editorials..-. *
Entertainment
Letters
Movies
Small Society
Sports. 20
,*.**s
The
Florida Alligator

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writar
Two bills, one concerning the
qualifications for members of
the Student Senate and the
other giving SI,OOO to
SAMSON, were voted into law
Wednesday night over the
respective vetoes of Student
Body President Charles
Shepherd and Student Body
.Treasurer Jim Roll.
Another bill, making it an
Honor Court offense for a
student to resell any UF
function ticket for more than he
paid for it was also passed.
The bill said in part The
Student Senate. . hereby

estimated to cost SISO,OOO,
have already been obtained
through a federal grant from the
Federal Housing Administration
in Atlanta.
The grant was provided under
the classification of dormitory
improvement for the express
purpose of building the pools
and must go through the
Division of Housing.
Housing Director Dr. Harold
Riker said preliminary
architectural designs for the
pools have been approved by the
Board of Regents.
The final plans will be
completed soon and
construction will begin shortly
thereafter, he said.
Davidson said the delay is the
result of waiting for the State
Department of General Services
to approve the plans and select a
contractor through bidding.
Both Riker and Davidson said
the project would likely be
completed next September.
However, we are seeking and
anticipating the help of
everybody concerned to finish
these pooh for the student* by
next summer, Rfrer added.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

establishes as an offense against
the Student Body of the
University of Florida and
. therefore a violation of the
Honor Code action by any UF
student to resell or attempt to
resell for a price more than that
which the original seller charged,
any ticket to any activity or
function which is sponsored by
or participated in by any
individual, group or organization
which operates under the
auspices of the UF...
An amendment to make it
legal for students to charge one
dollar above the purchase price
of the ticket was defeated. This
amendment would have made
the biO like the state statute
which forbids adding more than
a dollar to the original selling
price.
The first bill acted on, The
Separation of Powers Law, was
passed by the senate Dec. 4, and
vetoes by Shepherd Dec. 15. The
bill requires that any student
serving on the Senate cannot at
the same time serve on any other
elected SG position, as a cabinet
member, as an assistant, aid, or
other administrative position to
an elected officer of the SG, or

OConnell Gives Students
Voice In Activities Center

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editor
A strongly worded statement issued late
Wednesday by UF President Stephen C. OConnell
guarantees students the greatest voice in governing
the proposed Activities Center.
OConnell assured students that they would
permanently hold not less than approximately
one-third of the governing boards vote, the
percentage students will contribute to the cost of
building the complex.
This contribution toward the $17.5 million
complex will come up for student body approval on
Feb. 4.
No group entitled to representation on the

on any other position the senate
decides is equal to that of a
cabinet officer.
Shepherd vetoed the bill
because of the clause allowing
the senate to decide whether a
position is affected the bill.
It would be a severe
injustice, in my opinion, for the
senate to place itself, unwillingly
or otherwise, in the position of
formally interpreting its own
laws, as opposed to its rules and
procedures, Shepherd said in a
statement sent to the senate.
That is the proper province of
the judicial branch.
The bill, which required a
two-thirds vote to overturn the
veto, was passed by voice vote.
The bill concerning SAMSON
was a grant of SI,OOO to allow
SAMSON to initiate Operation
Outreach. The bill was passed
by the Senate on Dec. 4 and
vetoed Dec. 9 by Roll.
SAMSON had requested the
grant to release $5,000 in
matching funds from other
sources. Tfie funds thus obtained
would be used to pay student
salaries on project SAMSON for
.45 new iobs.
Roll vetoed* the bill because

LATIN
BEAT
Danzas Venezuela*, with brilliant costumes and
dancing and singing in the South American vein,
pleased a good-sized crowd at the Florida Gym
Tuesday night. The show, sponsored as a part of the
Student Government Productions Concert Series,
featured the cast in their own arrangements of
dances and songs from several periods of history in
Venezuela. In addition to the dancers and singers,
the show's own musicians proved to be real
audience pleasers with their lively Latin music.

Thursday January IS, 1970

governing body of the Activities Center by virtue of
its contribution to the planning and construction
thereof, shall have a greater voice than that of the
students of this university, OConnell said.
Student Body President Charles Shepherd said
this statement will become part of any future
legislation concerning an authority or board to
govern the operation of the facility.
Representation for other contributers to the
activities complex will be in proportion to the
contribution and the use the contributer will make
of the facilities, OConnell said.
He said special attention is being given to student
involvement in every aspect of the centers planning
and programming.

Ej

n
" 8- '* I I
Jk Jm I
M
CHARLES SHEPHERD
... "severe injustice"
he felt the financial burden of
Operation Outreach should be
bom by the local and county
governments rather than SG. He
also felt that the student body
did not have enough funds to
make the extra expenditure
feasible.
Speaking before the senate in
defense of the bill Wednesday
night, Sam Taylor from
SAMSON pointed out that the
bill would be tj the benefit of
the student body and the UF
even though it was a community
help project because the salaries
would only go to students.
It is a program of
University community
involvement he said, but added
that it was deafened primarily
to help the student.
Representatives from
SAMSON will be meeting the
County Commission next
week to seek funds from the
county.
The bill, also requiring a
two-thirds vote, passed 35-15.



I?anhelknkTch^du]e3
Vote Tonight
By SUE CUSTOOE
Alligator Staff Writer
I
Lack of enthusiasm on the part of the Panhellenic Council for S
die annual Sigma Chi Derby may result in none of UF's s
sororities participating in the derby. |5
:j The vote at a meeting of the Panhellenic Council tonight will |
determine whether sororities will take part in the derby or
devote the time that would be spent in the derby on a
IS community project, such as working with underprivileged $
children.
j Last night each of the sororities voted on whether they want i'l
: to take part in the derby. These results will be canvassed at the \ \
i council meeting tonight. jjj
Sigma Chi Derby Chairman Rick Bennett said Wednesday all j:
fraternities and sororities should have community service \l
j projects, but he feels these projects should be exactly that and \t
; should have nothing to do with such events as the annual derby. \ s
j Asked for his thoughts on why Panhellenic does not want to ;i :
: be in the derby, Bennett said the girls want to do something |
: that is relevant, more meaningful and will bring .them §
i recognition for serving the community. $
i We can't do anything without the co-operation of the §
i sororities," he said, but we've made no plans to go along with g
ideas.

Turlington Knocks Kirk.,
Charges 'Poor Planning

By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Staff Writer
State Rep. Ralph Turlington,
D-Gainesville, lashed out
Wednesday night against Gov.
Claude Kirk, the Governor's
Club, and the proposed road
program and charged the
administration with poor
planning and mismanagement."
Turlington huded the charges
against the Kirk administration
during an address to the Young
Democrats in the Reitz Union.
He called attention to a
detailed report from the
Department of Transportation
outlining a proposed 16-year
program of road budding. "Not
a single road or street is planned
or a study projected for the
Disney Worid" complex in
central Florida which is
expected to bring millions of
visitors to the state.
Measles Tests
Given Today
The UF Health Center has
announced a change in times for
co-ed susceptibility tests for
German measles.
The tests will be given free of
charge today in the Reitz Union,
room 118 from 11 am until 9
pm, and Friday between 11
am and 6 pm

Mr. Ray's
STYLE & BARBER SHOP
Haircuts from $2.00 UP.
We Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
112 SW. UNIV. AVE. 372 3678

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official 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.

He said Florida has the
poorest road system since 1928
and under which the residents
are paying the highest taxes ever
during these three years.
If you gave the road
department tonight SSO million
more in cash with no strings
attached, you couldn't build any
more roads during the next 12
months than they are going to
build anyhow.
He termed the Governor's

Production Positions
Now Open At SG

Students interested in the
chairmanship and vice
chairmanship of Student
Government Productions (SGP)
are urged to apply for the
position before Fridays meeting
of the Public Functions
Authority (PFA).
Miss Carol Bronson, chairman
of the PFA, said interviews of
prospective officers will be held
at the meeting, followed by a
vote of the PFA which selects
the officers.
SGP is the organization
serving the campus by booking
pop and cultural shows. It
produces one pop show and one
of a cultural nature each quarter.

ORANGES
$2 bushel
UPicem
Model Homes
Orango Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
Phone: 591-1143

OVER OFFICIAL RECOGNITION

SMC Claims Harrassment

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Mobilization Committee (SMC) is
claiming they are being asked to sign a statement
pledging their loyalty to the Board of Regents and
Florida statutes before they can be officially
recognized as a campus organization.
In a statement released to the press Wednesday
by members of the SMC Steering committee,
contended the Student Organizations and Social
Affairs Committee have approved their request for
recognition, but Vice President for Student Affairs
Lester L. Hale is holding up final approval pending
their signing an oath of loyalty.
SMC is asking all officers and members of campus
organizations to attend a meeting on Sunday to
form a united group of the university community to
fight the three outstanding examples of political
harrassment: the loyalty oath firings, the SMC
recognition battle and reactioViary laws and rules."
The meeting will be at the Reitz Union, room
349, at 8 p.m.
Hale and Dr. Frank Mature, organizations
committee chairinan, were not available for

Club a misrepresentation of
facts in order to conceal
something. The Miami Herald
has estimated the contributions
to be about $1 s3 million. He
told of pressures exerted on
some who had bids for state
contracts and were asked to
contribute.
Turlington said, This will be
a fun campaign. We are going to
turn out the rascally
administration we have now.

Qualifications beyond the
general 2.0 grade point average
required for activities are not
required. However, willingness
to spend time and prior
experience in entertainment
production and financial
management are assets, Miss
Bronson said.
The Public Functions
Authority will be accepting
applications until meeting time.
They are available in Student
Government offices on the third
floor of the Reitz Union. The
election meeting is scheduled for
3 pjn. Friday in room 300 of
the Union.

Double-Cheese Burger
Special
Buy one at at regular price (45<)
Get the second one for a penny
Offer Good Thru
AT BOTH LOCATIONS
715 N.W. 13TH ST.
1412 N. MAIN ST. /.L

THE DRAFT...
question & answer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following column deals with questions UF
students have on the draft. It will be a regular feature in the Alligator
every Tuesday and Thursday henceforth.)
Q. I am 19-years-old and now deferred as a student. My random
sequence number is 300. If sequence number 300 is not reached in
1970 by my local board, will I be home free when my deferment ends
in 1973?
A. No. If at the.time you are classified I-A in 1973 your local board
has not reached sequence number 300 in their induction processing,
you will simply be placed in that sequence and you may be reached for induction in 1973. You will still have sequence
number 300. If at the time you are classified I-A your local board has
reached random sequence number 300 in 1973 you will be subject to
induction at the head of the 1973 selection group.
Q. I have sequence number 250. If I want to volunteer for
induction, will my local board wait until they reach sequence number
250 before they will accept me as a volunteer?
A. No. They may accept you as a volunteer prior to reaching your
random sequence number in the induction processing.
Q. I have random sequence number 75. When my local board
inducts me will other local boards be inducting registrants with this
same sequence number?
A. Not necessarily. It is expected that all local boards will be
proceeding at about the same pace, but because local boards have
varying percentages of their registrants in deferred status, and do not
have the same number of registrants with a particular random
sequence number.
Q.' 1111 19-years-old, have no basis for deferment and have
sequence number 311. If lam not inducted in 1970, can Ibe inducted
in 1971 or in subsequent years?
A. You are liable for induction to age 26 or to age 35 if you are or
ve been deferred. In 1971 you will have a decreased vulnerability.
However, if the calls for manpower in 1971 are so high that they
cannot e met by the 1971 selection group the local boards will then
so a SUpply of that might be left over from
ii u SC j year oes ky without your induction taking place you
will have a decreasing vulnerability.
i J?;* L*? 119 y ears old and my number is 54. How long can
I wait before volunteering for active duty?
up to the induction' 01 26 enUstment for aCtive ** at "V

!, The Florid* AMfrtor. Thortdoy, January 18, 1? q

Page 2

comment Wednesday. However, James Hennessey,
assistant to Hale, said Hale has asked officers of
SMC to respond to some questions.
He added that he doesn't know anything about
SMC officers being asked to sign a statement of
loyalty toward the administration.
SMC officers, in a written statement to Hale
according to the release, have dearly stated our
belief in the democratic process. We pointed to our
history which has been one of organizing mass,
peaceful demonstrations.
SMC disagrees with the Regents definition of a
disruptive act. They claim that several Regents
considered last Octobers Moratorium on the
Vietnam War a disruptive act.
They (the regents) reasoned that asking
students to miss class was disruptive. Os course, it is
okay for President Stephen C. O'Connell to call off
classes for something as important as
homecoming.
Brook Rood, a member of the SMC steering
committee, said, We're not planning any disruptive
event. We're just another organization.



- -J 9
ThMMhy. JMMMry 15,1570, Th# Florida AMgator,

Nigeria Refuses Blood From 'Do-Gooders

LAGOS, Nigeria (UPI)
Advancing Nigerian columns
today captured the jungle radio
transmitter which operated as
Radio Biafra during the last
months of war. Thousands of
hungry Biafran troops were
reported surrendering to the
federal forces.
Gen. Yakubu Gowon, Federal
Nigerias chief of state, told the
world in a broadcast Tuesday
night that he had no need for

Viet Cong Truck Convoy
Bombed By US Planes

SAIGON (UPI) U. S. planes
in their most successful Laotian
raid in weeks caught a North
Vietnamese truck convoy loaded
with war supplies and destroyed
21 vehicles and damaged four
others, informed allied sources
said Wednesday.
The attacks were carried out
Sunday by AC 130 gunships,
former transport planes
converted into flying arsenals.

Black Soul City
In Planning Stage

CHAPEL HILL, N. C. (UPI)
Soul City is on the right track
and is ready to move forward,
black planner Floyd McKissick,
said Wednesday.
IndustryWeekf
|Now At Mall|
The international business
jj fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is
sponsoring an Industry
$ Recognition Week through
$ Sunday at the Gainesville $
i Mall. i

£ Various organizations will £
£ exhibit their products and £
ij: services ranging from a §
showcase mobile home to a $
V V
s collection of high frequency £
ij: tubes.
;j: The response from the ::
industries was overwhelming, jjj
| there are some pretty nice ij:
: exhibits out there, Delta £
ij Sigma Pi historian Jack
$ Thomas said. *:
V V
£ The show will acquaint £
§ residents of the area with their $
j V
:j local industry and provide £
j: industry with an opportunity £
i to advertise their services. £

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Page 3

SWEDEN CALLS ft DELIBERATE GENOCIDE-

the food, medicine and
equipment offered by nations
and relief agencies around the
world. He called it blood
money.
Despite Nigerias insistence it
could feed the estimated 5
million refugees, 1.2 million of
than near starvation, a Roman
Catholic relief organization
predicted starvation worse than
ever seen and a Swedish group

The sources said they caught a
35-truck convoy in a crossfire as
it moved down the so-called Ho
Chi Minh Trail.
The sources said the gunships
sealed off the convoy's route of
escape by unleashing their
firepower from both the north
and south ends of the high speed
jungle road.
The raid coincided with

We have done the
preliminary work that had to be
done before you can ask people
to invest money, McKissick
said.
We are going forward, weve
got a project that is more than
viable.
McKissick, who said he first
began to dream of a city built by
blacks about 1946, was here to
look at three plans drawn up by
students in the University of
North Carolinas department of
city and regional planning.
He said students working with
computers have done work that
would have cost millions of
dollars.
McKissick said in the year
since Soul City was announced,
four basic studies have been
completed. They were an
economic model, an engineering
plan, a study of industrial and
economic potential and a land
use study.
McKissick announced in
January 1969 land had been
acquired on what had once been
a plantation site near Warrenton,
N. C., for a planned city built by
blacks, but open to all persons.

called it deliberate genocide.
Nigerian sources said army
forces, mopping the vestiges of
the two and a half year civil war,
captured a jungle fortress today
and that part of the booty
included Radio Biafra over
which Maj. Gen. Philip Effiong
broadcast Biafras surrender on
Monday.
A government spokesman said
nine centers had been set up

reports North Vietnam pushed
an estimated 15,000 trucks
laden with war goods through
Laos last month. The
Communists also have moved
anti-aircraft guns and
surface-to-air missiles into Laos
from North Vietnam, but there
were no reports of damage to
the attack planes.
Despite up to 400 U. S. daily
air strikes along the Ho Chi Minh
Trail last month, informed
military sources estimated they
were able to knock out no more
than 10 per cent of the North
Vietnamese traffic.
Much of the supplies was
believed destined for the
Mekong Delta where the North
Vietnamese have been building
up their forces against the South
Vietnamese defenders.
With the South Vietnamese
taking on an increasingly large
share of the fighting, Gen.
Creighton W. Abrams, U. S.
commander in Vietnam, praised
the South Vietnamese today and
said its soldiers had come out of
recent tests with the
Communists with tremendous
confidence.

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along rite Niger River to receive
refugee Btafrans turning
themselves in to federal forces.
He said thousands of Biafran
troops were surrendering
throughout rebel territory.
Gowons statement he does
not want blood money and a
statement by his rehabilitation
commission it does not want
foreign do-gooders shook
Western officials in London and
increased fears about the
chances of saving the starving
thousands.
Political observers in London
said the statements confirmed
official concern that in victory
the Nigerian federal government
will be extremely hard to deal
with, resenting interference by
white governments and blaming
Roman Catholics for prolonging
the war by supplying food to the
Biafrans.
Court Orders
Desegregation
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Supreme Court today ordered
total desegregation of 14 school
districts embracing 300,000
pupils in five states in the deep
South by Feb. 1.
The brief order followed a
temporary one Dec. 15 in which
the districts were told to make
all preparations for complete
unified school systems by the
Feb. 1 deadline. The states
involved are Georgia, Florida,
Alabama, Mississippi and
Louisiana.
The Feb. 1 deadline had been
sought by the NAACP Legal
Defense Fund, which appealed
the case to the Supreme Court
along with the school boards
involved.
The school boards had sought
to put the total desegregation
off until September.

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Gainesville, Florida
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Colors include hand-rubbed
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College Students
Take It Easy
Sandman Says

4 ENGINEERS HONORED

Dedication Ceremony Set

A giant dedication and
naming ceremony Feb. 27 will
place the names of four
prominent engineers of the past
on current engineering buildings
atUF.
Authorization for the naming
of the buildings came Monday at
a meeting of the Florida Board
of Regents in Tampa.
Buildings and their names are:
§ Engineering and Industries
Building named for Dr. Joseph
Wefl, dean of die College of
Engineering at UF from 1937
until 1963. He recently retired
as provost of the New York
Institute of Technology on Long
island. ''
9 Environmental
Engineering to be named for
Dr. A. P. Blade, who served 47
years on the UF faculty and now
operates his own water research
laboratory in Gainesville.
9 Electrical Engineering

Job Matching Service
Provided Free BySG

RE-CON, the largest
nationwide job-matching system
using computers to match
student qualifications and
interests with employer needs, is
providing a communicative link
between the student and
employer.
RE-CON strongly encourages
the use of the college placement
office for its wide range of
vocational services.
Students specify their
interests or leave them very
general when completing the
questionnaire. Employers from
large and small organizations
throughout the country will
respond, and the student can
plan in advance what employers
to interview.
There is no obligation on the
students part to interview those
who make contact. Employers
pay RE-CON to help them make

STANFORD, Calif. (UPI) More
and more, collegians have no intention
of working at careers tiie way their
fathers do.
If the boss gets nasty, if he wants you
to transfer, if he doesnt come up with a
raise quit. You can always get another
job.
A fast growing attitude is that work is
necessary for awhile, but lifes real
satisfactions are to be found with your
hi-fi set, home light shows, family and
friends.
This is on the authority of an
interview with as good a spokesman for
his generation as any, Peter Sandman, a
graduate student at Stanford University.

North named for Dr. John R.
Benton, first dean of UFs
College of Engineering, serving
from 1910 until his death Jan. 8,
1930.
9 Electrical Engineering
South named for Dr. Merwin
J. Larsen, head of the
Department of Electrical
Engineering from 1951 until his
death in 1965.
Dedication of nine buildings
in the new engineering
complex and the naming of a
10th takes place during
Engineers Week the latter part of
February.
Weil, who came to UF in
1921, is credited with
developing it into one of the
outstanding engineering colleges
in the South. He was recognized
as a leader in the states
industrial growth.
Honored by numerous
organizations, Weil helped

contacts with no cost to the
job-seeking applicant.
Questionnaires are available at
the Tigert information desk, the
student activities desk on the
third floor of the Reitz Union
and in the placement office of
the Union.
For more information,
contact Kathy Spellman in the
Student Government offices,
third floor of the Union.

Dialogue with a Theologue
THE CHMVS ROLE
Method Ist Capua Northern low*
Pastor of Church
FRIDAY,
Room 122^^^Bitz
IpaaMrad h| J. V. Raltz Union ootf Unlvinity Rili|ioi Ann.

awaken Florida to the peacetime
potential of atomic and nuclear
research. UFs role in contract
research for the state and nation
began in 1941 when the
Engineering and Industrial
Experiment Station was created
while he was dean.
Black, whose work in the
chemistry of water helped bring
a claim of distinction to UF in
the area of environmental
engineering, was formerly head
of the chemistry department
hone.
Upon his retirement in July,
1966, Black was named research
professor emeritus in chemistry
and environmental engineering.
He has continued his research on
water quality and water science,
particularly in the use of iodine
for water purification, and still is
recognized world-wide as an
expert in water chemistry.
Benton, who came to UF in
1905 and laid the foundation for
the College of Engineering, was
one of the five professors who
moved UF from Lake City to
Gainesville. He was co-founder
in 1916 of the Florida
Engineering Society. An
engineering building (Benton
Hall) constructed on the campus
in 1911 and tom down in 1966
also carried his name.
Larsen, who came to UF in
1937, was well known for his
work in developing engineering
education and research
programs. He was the holder of
16 patents, chiefly on
communications and electronic
musical instruments.

Sandman, who while at Princeton
wrote a book on differences between
gills at various colleges, now has a book
out called, The Unabashed Career
Guide.
The book dwells on the dreary daily
details of what life is really like in the
working world, making observations
such as:
There are two personality types who
are ideally suited to a law firm career:
bookworms and stuffed shirts. Or,
The routine of teaching can kill a mind
and deaden a spirit as fast as any
activity known to man.
Bartenders rank at least as high in
social prestige as reporters and get about

SAMSON
HELPING YOU
HELP OTHERS

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Page 4

the same pay. Or, If you dont kno#
what you are looking for, youl]
probably find it in insurance.
The chapter on careess in the military
is one sentence: You must i*
kidding.
As evidence of changing attitudes
Sandman points to big city post offices
full of college graduates seeking
full-time jobs as mail sorters. Unions are
having trouble with ex-collegians who
want to be craftsmen.
A teacher arrives home mentally
exhausted, but a carpenter is fresh for
the activities that really interest him,
Sandman says. He still makes enough
bread to support his life style.

YOUB
FATHER'S
WHAT??
SLf AD PAGE 18



ftilirbfay, January* Yl**loridrAfti|tttoiY

Sun power is money in the
bank for the future. It is
inexpensive and has no pollution
problems, according to a UF
solar energy expert.
The sooner we harness sun
rays as the main source of
energy for our civilization the
better, according to Dr. Erich
Farber, mechanical engineering
professor who heads the UFs
solar energy laboratory.
Our civilization is based on
energy resources we now have:
coal, oil, natural gas, and more
recently, nuclear energy. These
resources, put here over millions
of years by nature, are fixed in
quantity, and we are using them
up at a tremendous rate, Farber
pointed out in a lecture to Sigma
Xi scientific society Monday.
Using an analogy to personal
income, Farber said
Computer
Courses
Offered
Three free computer
programming courses are being
offered by the UF Computing
Center. These courses are
non-credit and open to the
general public as well as to UF
students, staff and faculty.
Fortran IV requires only a
minimum knowledge of the
language for the student to begin
writing programs. The course is
taught for students with no prior
computer experience and no
outstanding mathematical
ability. The course will use
McCammon: Understanding
Fortran as a text and will meet
on Wednesday evenings, 7-9 pm
in room 270, Engineering
Building, beginning Wednesday.
PL/1 will be offered on
Monday evenings from 7-9 pm
in room 113, Little Hall starting
today. The course will use the
text by Pollack and Sterling: A
Guide toPL/1.
APL, a terminal-based
mathematical language will be
offered Tuesday and Thursday
afternoons from 12:15 to 1:15
in the Terminal Lab (room 319),
Engineering Building, beginning
Tuesday.
Enrollment in any of these
courses is achieved merely by
attendance. Texts may be
purchased at the UF Campus
Bookstore. These courses started
this week and nm for eight
weeks.
In addition, a short course in
statistical Library Programs will
be offered. This course is
especially recommended for all
graduate students who plan to
use computer for statistical
analysis of their thesis or
dissertation data during the
winter or spring quarter. The
course will meet Tuesday and
Thursday from 7-9 pm in room
121, Little Hall, starting Jan. 13,
and will run for two weeks.
WOMEN IN BUSINESS
PLEDGE
PHI CHI THiTA
RUSH-TEA
SUNDAY
JAN 18.2:30 MEET
STEPS OF MATHERLY-

Sun Power: Mans Fuel For The Future

Page 5

AtSO INEXPENSIVE AND NO POLLUTION

:£:v:v:*Xv:v>;-:-:v;v:w
I
i I
| §
There is nothing
secret about solar energy;
it is always there; it has
ij! no dangerous
| by-products, and there is
$ no pollution problem.
Dr. Erich Farber
UF solar energy expert A
,v tt
;§ %
:: %
%*

presently-used fuels are our
savings. This is like the money
an individual has in his savings
account, and he is living off that
account, he explained.
Sooner or later, Farber
said, this savings account will
be empty, and after this we will
have to learn to live off our
income and the only income
we have is solar energy.
Farber says there is no
question that the world will have
to go to this energy source. The

'L >
REMEMBER THE RASCALS
The Rascals weren't all wet, but thousands of UF students were.
Top name national artists would not have to shun an appearance at the University of Florida if we had adequate
facilities.
We certainly aren't adequate now.
But what can you expect from a 30 year old gymnasium that has not received the greatest of commendations from
the State Fire Marshal?
Or the University Aduitorium, too hot in the summer, too cold in the winter, and too small to hold a crowd of over
1,500.
We need this facility, for cultural events, plays, and pop artists-as well as intercollegiate and intramural athletics.
We need thisand more
For example:
The University Activities Center incorporates four basic units, which taken together allows I
for this interaction of all segments of student life. Specifically, the center includesa 16,000
seat coliseum, a 6,000 seat amphitheatre, a 5,800 seat natotorium, a 1,800 seat peforming arts
center.
The coliseum provides mass-seating facilities for basketball and track events, for
entertainment and concerts, for convocations and graduations, and facilities for over 200,000
sg. ft. of academic space for classrooms.
The natotorium provides an indoor Olympic pool with adjoining sauna baths.
The performing arts canter will contribute a forum for special theatrical productions. In
addition, the center will be ideal for lectures and special speakers.
The outdoor amphitheatre will provide a facility for outdoor theatrical productions and
special spring concerts.
Seem like an impossible dream? Students at the University of Illinois are paying more par year in fees than we will be
for their coliseum-and it seats only 1,000 more.
Won't you join with state funds and private contribution to construct these needed facilities? Your six debars will
raise $6 million-the same contribution to be made by the State of Florida and matched by the alumni.
Help build The Impossible Dream.
The Impossible Dream?
VOTE YES ON FEBRUARY 4.
j P
Help Build The Impossible Dream.
The Impossible Dream?
VOTE YES ON FEBRUARY 4
: <* ; -- I

only question is when this will
happen .and he believes the
sooner we do it the better.
In the meantime, he said,
we are burning up the fossil
fuels we have and destroying
forever the valuable material in
them that could be used for
other purposes such as chemical
compounds for medication,
preservatives and other products.
Farber is one of those trying
to solve the technology to utilize
solar energy (which he calls our

income) for all purposes in
which we now use fossil fuels.
He is internationally known
for his work on solar energy
conversion and has developed
several mechanisms for simple
conversion of the suns rays into
desired sources of energy. In his
laboratory he has built solar
refrigerators that can produce
about 80 pounds of ice a day.
He has developed special solar
water heaters and solar stills to
produce fresh water, and
experimented with solar
furnaces.
Farber says many countries
now are using solar energy for
power sources. The leading
countries are those poorest in
fossil fuels, he notes. Japan,
Israel, Australia, Africa and
some of the Asiatic countries are
much more interested. Because
for them the day has arrived
when they have to import fossil

fuels at an ever increasing price,
he said.
The solar expert discussed
methods such as solar
cells that can be used to heat
and cool houses, refrigerate,
produce mechanical (engine)
power, make electricity and
produce fresh water, which is
very scarce in many parts of the
world.
And the nicest thing is there
is nothing secret about solar
energy; it is always there; it has
no dangerous by-products, and
there is no pollution problem,
he pointed out.
Farber also notes that solar
energy is inexpensive. It is
distributed already whereas with
electricity much of the cost is in
getting it from where it is
produced to where it is wanted.
Solar energy is converted on the
spot where you need it. No
moving, no waiting, he said.
ij**ti w w IJ I
''Guns Guns Guns m
* Inventory over 450. Buy
'Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
reloading. Harry Beckwith,
gun dealer, Micanopy.
466-3340.



Unusual Proposal
Before Florida Bar

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Board of Governors of the
Florida Bar Thursday will
consider an unusual proposal
that lawyers grade candidates for
high state court positions.
More than 11,000 members
would be polled on the integrity,
temperment, ability, experience,
industry and promptness,
courtesy and consideration of
candidates for the State
Supreme Court and district
appeals courts.
The evaluations would be
tabulated by an independent
accounting firm and published
on the basis of well qualified,
qualified, not qualified or
no opinion.
If the Board of Governors
approves the evaluation system,
the first poll will be taken on

California Prisoners Begin Strike

SOLEDAD, Calif. (UPI) A
group of black prisoners began a
hunger strike Wednesday,
demanding a federal
investigation of the killing of
three convicts by a guard.
The superintendents office at
Soledad state prison said 13
black inmates quit eating at the
prison adjustment center, where
the shooting occurred Tuesday.
They demanded a federal
grand jury investigate the
shooting by a guard who was
Brandt Invites
Negotiations
BONN (UPI) Chancellor
Willy Brandt invited the
Communist rulers of East
Germany Wednesday to join him
in open negotiations to bring
about a regulated relationship
between the two states now
divided by a bleeding border.
East German reaction to his
proposal will determine whether
Bonn takes part in the European
security conference demanded
by the Russians and their
Communist allies, the chancellor
told parliament.
Brandt outlined his policy
aims in a State of the Nation
address to the Bundestag (lower
house of parliament), his first
since taking office in October.
It would be in the interest of
an agreement if there is a direct
exchange of views about all
questions interesting to and
connected with both sides
before one attempts to
formulate details, Brandt said.
This of views or
these negotiations, however one
wants to describe them, could
start soon.

candidates for two Supreme
Court seats and two positions on
each of the four state district
courts of appeal this year.
Justice E. Harrison Drew is
retiring from the Supreme Court
this year and Justice B. K.
Roberts term will expire.
Other proposals on the
boards agenda during its
meeting in Sarasota Thursday
through Saturday include a
review of changes in the code of
conduct for lawyers.
The bar will ask the Supreme
Court March 3 to substitute a
code of professional
responsibility for the canons of
ethics in effect since 1908.
The board also will consider
sponsoring legislation dealing
with foreclosure procedure,
conveying partnership property
and grounds for divorce.

trying to break up a fight. The
strikers also demanded
segregated facilities, with blade
guards, and called for
psychiatric examinations by a
black psychiatrist for all gun
tower guards.
The superintendents office
said racial tension was a
continuing problem at the
sprawling state prison and that
the fight apparently involved an
attack by blacks against two
whites.
In Sacremento, Assemblyman
John Vasconcellos said he had
written a letter to the

TAMPA NON-STOPS
And all other Trailways Services at Gainesville
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Department of Corrections for
details of the shooting of the
black inmates.
I have neither read nor heard
a convincing justification for
these deaths, he said in the
letter to Ray Procunier,
department director.
Shell Beach
The seven mile long beach of
Naples, in southwest Florida, is
one of the best shelling areas in
the world according to shell
experts.

I More Charges Made j
1 Against Sgt. Mitchell I
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Army charged Wednesday that Staff
Sgt. David Mitchell shot at an 8-year-old boy during the alleged My
Lai massacre.
The Pentagon also said 31 present and former soldiers are under
investigation for possible crimes committed during the sweep through
the Vietnamese hamlet in March 1968 in addition to the four already
charged.
This is nine more men under investigation than previously
announced.
Os the 31,13 are still in the service.
Wednesdays charge against Mitchell is an elaboration of a charge of
assault with intent to murder announced Tuesday. The one additional
charge is in addition to a charge that he committed assault with intent
to commit murder by firing into a group of 30 civilians.
The Pentagon announcement did not say whether the 8-year-old
boy lived or died, and said his name is unknown. It said Mitchell is
accused of shooting at him with an Ml 6 rifle.
Mitchell is now stationed at Ft. Hood, Tex. He and Lt. William L.
Galley Jr., stationed at Ft. Benning, Ga., accused of 109 murders, have
been court-martialed.

Trader Toms 1
Free Keg Thurs. 1
8:30 til out 1
Band Emergency Exit I
No Cover 1

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 15 197(J

Page 6

YCUB
FATHEH'S
WHAT
SE I Al) MAGI 18



Two Fatally Shot In California Rampage

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Five persons were shot, two
fatally, in a rampage Tuesday by
a gunman police believe is a
paroled rapist wanted on 18
counts of felony.
Police identified the suspect
as Raymond S. Scott, 36, an
animal handler in the veterinary
school on the Davis campus of
the University of California.
Davis police said Scott was

Senator Eugene McCarthy Concludes Tour,
Thinks Paris Peace Talks Blocked, Unfruitful

LONDON (UPI) Sen.
Eugene J. McCarthy flew back
to Washington Wednesday after
an eight-day private tour or
Europe during which he met
Soviet Premier Alexei N.
Kosygin and decided the
Vietnam peace talks in Paris
were blocked.
Its a little early to say yet if
my talks have been at all
fruitful, the Minnesota

The Pill 9 Possibly Hazardous
Says Gynecologist At Hearing

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
gynecologist testified Wednesday
that the possible health hazards
from use of birth control pills
are so great that if they were
food products, they might be
ordered withdrawn from the
market.
Dr. Hugh J. Davis of Johns
Hopkins Universitys School of
Medicine, Baltimore, said at a
Senate hearing:
I dont think that today you
could possibly market a pill with
as little testing as was done in
1958 and 1957 on oral
contraceptives.
Davis, assistant professor of
obstetrics and gynecology, said
pure food laws are stricter than

Further Budget Cuts Ordered,
Needed To Fight Inflation
WASHINGTON (UPI) President Nixon has ordered further
substantial cuts in the budget for fiscal 1971 in an effort to curb
steadily rising prices, the White House reported Wednesday.
Press Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler said the President decided during
a three-hour meeting with the cabinet late Tuesday that more
substantial economies were needed to fight inflation.
At the start of the Tuesday meeting, the tentative budget for the
new fiscal year, according to Ziegler, already was in balance with
expectation ui some surplus.
That meeting led to the Presidents decision to order even further
reductions.

I Instructions In The Catholic Faith I
H' y V. '1 'V ...
I are given on T uesday and Thursday
evenings at 7:30 during the Winter Quarter
I Instructor Fr. George D. Kr
Instructor Fr. George D. Kirkpatrick
Meets in Library of Catholic Student Center
1738 W. Unv
I 1738 W. University Avenue I
I Tonight: 7:30 To 8:15 In The Library I
I Never Any Later All I

wanted for attempted murder,
assault with a deadly weapon,
two counts of rape, and three
counts of kidnap all during a
26-hour period last weekend.
He was paroled from Folsom
State Prison in May 1968 after
serving a sentence for rape.
Tuesdays shootings occurred
in the Ingleside district
residential area, where a robber
identified as Scott gained

Democrat said. I hope they
have been.
The senator, who changed
planes in London, said talks with
American and Communist peace
negotiators convinced him the
Vietnam talks were blocked.
My conversations, I believe,
have been useful, McCarthy
said before leaving Paris.
I came without too much
optimism and Im leaving no

those for drugs.
Testifying at the opening of
hearings by Sen. Gaylord
Nelson, D-Wis., into allegations
that the pill is hazardous, and
might even cause cancer Davis
said, If it were a food, there
would be enough evidence to
seriously consider removing it
from the market.
Davis said 9 million American
women are consuming these
compounds almost as
automatically as chickens eating
com, unaware they might cause
cancer, blood clots, diabetes or
arteriosclerosis.
Sen. Thomas J. Mclntyre,
D-N.H., asked Davis if he felt the

PAROLED RAPIST SUSPECTED

entrance to several homes
recently. He posed as a salesman,
then drew a gun when admitted.
Officers said a briefcase was
found in the living room of a
residence where a man was killed
and his wife was wounded
during Tuesdays outburst. The
briefcase contained newspapers
and note paper, with such
phrases as Death to pigs.
The dead were identified as

more optimistic, he said in
Paris.
The negotiations are still
blocked. I have some personal
ideas which might permit the
talks to progress. But its not for
me to speak about them, he
said..
McCarthy said he would make
a full report to the State
Department on his conversations
in Paris and Moscow, where he

public could depend on the
medical profession to fully
advise women of the possible
hazards of use of the pill,
particularly on a prolonged
basis.
These people are busy,
Davis said of doctors. They
read the materials which the
drug houses pump into
them ... so even the physician is
not fully informed.
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Cecario Cinfio, 50, and Yolanda
Danelli, 30, whose body was
found in her apartment near the
Cinfio home during a police
search for the gunman.
Police Capt. William Conroy
said Cinfio apparently struggled
with the robber at his home,
overturning chairs and tables. He
was fatally shot in the chest and
abdomen.
Cinfios wife, Dominica, was

saw North Vietnamese diplomats
as well as Kosygin.
His final meeting in Paris was
with Xuan Thuy, chief Hanoi
negotiator at the talks.

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SAMSON is an organization of University
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Basic Education Volunteers
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Thunday, Jmmmy 1S;1970, Tha Florida AMfrtor,

shot in the back as she tan from
her home screaming for help.
She was hospitalized in critical
condition.
Authorities said the gunman
ran down the street, shooting as
he went. He fired several shots in
an unsuccessful attempt to
commandeer a car, shot a
woman in the arm when die
stepped out of her home to
investigate the noise, and
critically wounded Dudley
Kennedy, 40, moments later.
The gunman next burst into
the home of Mrs. Danelli,
mother of three, fatally
wounded the woman after
demanding money, and fled.
Police found no sign of the
gunman in a house-to-house
search.

Page 7



Page 8

Fl6rf KMgMr. Thur^JS^ry

Football Coaches
Paid Too Much

MR. EDITOR:
About two weeks ago, I sent
the following letter to
Jacksonvilles The Florida Times
Union. It has not been published
and does not seem to have the
chance of being published. This
newspaper is too busy fighting
the evils in our society:
pornography and student unrest!
I believe that the letter could
be of interest to people in your
school community.
HARRY MORGAN
Dear Sir:
To judge by the amount of
publicity in our local news
media over the resignation of
Mr. Graves as Head Football
Coach and die hiring of Mr.
Dickey, one must conclude that
this is the news of the decade.
Aside from the sensationalist
aspect of the matter, progressive
information has revealed certain
aspects of college football in our
major educational institution
that deserve more than a passing
glance.
First, the salaries of these
individuals as football coaches
ate indeed out of proportion to
their contributions to Florida
education. Other faculty
members, in the fields of
m>a the matics, history,
philosophy, with years of
research and proven dedication
to their areas of specialty,
Praise
MR. EDITOR:
I have been reading your
newspaper for the past four
years and I just think its about
time somebody gives you a little
credit for a change.
Your newspaper is excellent.
Keep up the good work.
BOLIVER SHAGNASTY
Gl Penpal
MR. EDITOR:
I am a GI in Vietnam doing
my thing for the army. Please
make my address -known to
others so that I could have mail.
No one ever writes.
SP/4 JIM WILLMARTH
364-46-5431
HHC XXVI CORPS (AGA)
APO SF 96308

Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Karen Eng
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Mary Toomey Anna Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications
Suite, third floor, Reitz Union. Editorial: phone 392-1686,
87,88, or 89. Business, Advertising: phone 392-1681,82,83, or
84. Circulation: 392-1619.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or of
the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

cannot ever to hope to, in their
lifetimes, earn the basic salary of
a head football coach.
Another grotesque aspect of
the situation was the vision of
the President of UF coming to
the field with the team. Is this
not deliberate clowning on his
part?
In these days, when youth is
becoming more and more aware
of the shortcomings in our
society, is it any wonder that
they revolt against institutions
that squander the taxpayers
money on football coaches? Is it
any wonder that they revolt
against institutions led by
individuals who act like clowns?
If the trend continues, UF
should change its alma mater. I
suggest Thats entertainment.
Harry Morgan

Staff Writings

The Tuna Were Still Swimming...

Its not every night you can
get crocked on tuna fish!
Back in the rut of calorie and
bugdet conscious cooking, my
suitemate, Denise Mac Mac
Namara, enthusiastically offered
to make a new kind of tuna
casserole for the first Friday
night dinner of the quarter.
The secret, she told us, was
Sherry.

" ygSgg
The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility.
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

Its supposed to taste like
Lobster Newburg, she informed
us while spreading a generous
portion of the cream-colored
stuff over a cut-in-half slice of
toast on each plate.
She was a little wobbly
bringing the plates from stove to
table.
Ive been tasting it as it was
cooking. That Sherry gets
weaker the more you sample. So
I kept adding some.
You dont think 1 over did
it, do you? Mac asked her
roommate, Karen, who had
already swallowed four
fork-fulls
Oh, no, said Karen,
giggling. It is rich, though.
Everyone became very thirsty
at the same time.
More iced tea, please. And
for no apparent reason, all of a
sudden everything was funny.
Maybe it needs a little
bread? politely asked guest
Marsha.
So bread was toasted and
tried.

editorial

And We Wait
At the time of the American Revolution, when the
people of the colonies were struggling and dying for the
right to be called a nation, Thomas Paine said the cause of
America was the cause of all mankind.
In 1960, John F. Kennedy reversed Paines words to state
that the cause of all mankind was, indeed, the cause of
America.
Two days before his election to Americas highest office,
Kennedy told the citizens of Waterbury, Conn.:
We defend freedom. If we succeed here, then the cause
of freedom is strengthened. If we fail here, if we drift, if we
lie at anchor, if we dont provide an example of what
freedom can do in the 19605, then we have betrayed not
only ourselves and our destiny, but all those who desire to
be free and are not free.
Scarcely three years later, Kennedys blood was to stain
the streets of Dallas. And the New Frontier turned into
another unfulfilled dream.
America drifted in the 6os. America failed to provide an
example of what freedom can do.
Only time will tell if we, in that same decade, betrayed
not only ourselves and our destiny, but all those who
desire freedom and are not free.
It is now 1970.
A new decade.
New challenges. And still there are the old challenges.
Always there are those.
And there always are those who try, no matter whafi to
seek solutions. i
Some call them f 0015... idealists who walk around with
their heads lost in the clouds and their feet several inches
off the ground.
But they believe in freedom. And it was not too long ago
the idea of freedom was laughed at even in America.
We dont like to think of ourselves as a people who still
laugh at the idea.
But when we bar black students from entering our
schools in Mississippi, and when we need court orders to
integrate schools in five Southern states, such as the order
passed by the U. S. Supreme Court Wednesday, we are
laughing.
Laughing loudly and clearly.
The sound of betrayal.
Court orders cannot erase this sound.
Nor possibly can we ... right now.
But our attitudes will someday soon be Americas
attitude.
Our beliefs will be Americas.
Our laughter, if there is any, will also be Americas.
And if we are to continue betraying the cause of all
mankind by drifting through the 7os as we did through the
6os, the guilt also will be ours.

Mix it up with some salad
and broccoli, urged Mac. It
wont bother me if you dont
finish it, she said,
She told us how she had gone
into a local liquor store near
campus and asked for cooking
Jierry. The storekeeper told her
They stopped making cooking
sherry when Grandma stopped
wearing petticoats.
So she bought 100 per cent
pure California sherry, we
discovered later after doing the
dishes. It was no less than 20 per
cent alcohol, and shed used half
the bottle!
Dee Dee, my roommate, had
baked what looked like a
scrumptious apple crumb cake
for dessert.
When she got up to get it
from the oven, Macs sister
Maureen left the table to do her
expertises in the other room.
Inree minutes later she came
SI? the dinin 8 room and
said, When you stand up the
tuna will hit you. I just fell
down nine times trying to touch
my toes.

By Anne Freedman*

Somehow getting Dees apple
crumb cake from pan to plate
became a near impossible task.
Guest Marsha missed her plate
and dropped her slice of crumbs
into the butter dish.
How embarrasing, she said.
It must be the tuna.
Maureen who couldnt touch
her toes had the solution for the
cake problem.
Its a fork and a finger, she
demonstrated, taking her second
piece.
Nobody remembers what
happened to the dishes. They
got washed amidst Blood, Sweat
and Tears, (on the record
player), much laughter and
assorted tuna jokes.
So who says a tuna casserole
has to be dull?
Crock your crock try some
tuna in your sherry tonight!
(EDITORS NOTE: Mac says
the recipe for tuna a la sherry is
easy. Just mix tuna and
mushroom soup and sherry it to
taste. Warm at medium
temperature and serve over toast
oratote.)



Why ShouTd
Students Pay?

MR. EDITOR:
On Monday, December 8,1969, the last Alligator
of the fall quarter printed a Student Government
advertisement asking the student body to vote in
favor of a raise in fees to subsidize building a new
Coliseum. Truly, this proposal, being made with no
opportunity for rebuttal, was designed to
overwhelm the students with the necessity for their
active and aggressive action.

First, lets study the proposal. It is doubtful that any of the present
student body would still be in school at the time the Coliseum is
finished. Consequently, we would be paying for something we would
never enjoy. Why then are we being asked to help? The answer is that
the State of Florida is unwilling to fund the cost of its higher
education.
Rather, it would build more universities, pave every cowpath in the
state, build a new multimillion dollar Capitol building, and allow its
legislators to vote themselves a 1000% pay increase. No wonder
money is short!
The SG advertisement asks why students at UF should not have the
advantages of similar facilities at the Universities of Georgia,
Tennessee, and Alabama. Let me add, Why should students at UF
pay for a Coliseum when students at these other SEC universities did
not pay for theirs?
We have been victimized this year by SG. Ask them why they
retained their 50-yard line seats at football games while the rest of the
students had to fend as well as possible, many winding up in the end
zone? Ask Mr. Charles Shepherd why he doesnt donate his salary to
the Coliseum fund?
I think it is time to stand up and let your wishes be known. Surely,
in this day of protest, this is not out of the ordinary.
VOTE NO FEBRUARY 4.
RICHARD J. NIELSSON, 7AG

The State Should Provide Funds

MR. EDITOR:
In recent months there has been much discussion
about a newly proposed multi-million dollar sports
coliseum and athletic center. There is no doubt that
this is a needed and desired project.
The question is, should the current student
body pay $6 a quarter for a facility which will not
come into being until long after most of us have left
the university? I say no! It should be up to the
people of the state of Florida and the state

View From The Crowd

Like a great many other students, I live
off-campus. This entails several problems which the
typical dorm rat is usually not faced with. Foremost
among them is the weekly purchase of groceries to
keep little tummies full.
Each and every week this can be a thrilling
experience depending on where you shop and who
is shopping with you. In order to make it really fun
you should take at least two other apt-mates along
with you.
Our first stop is the fruit counter and Steve wants
to buy a bag of apples. The fun starts:
Look Steve, the last time you bought apples was
halloween and theyre stifl in the refrigerator.
But how theyre black!
If you dont put those apples back your eye will
be black.
Invariably when we get to vegetables we are faced
with overripe tomatoes and two or three brown
heads of lettuce at fifty cents apiece. Well, no salad
this week.
I decide that Ive had enough of cheap colas
bottled in someones basement. I make my move.
Look guys, lets get Coke or Pepsi this week.
Real stuff.
Nope, cant afford it, Rob.
But this junk eats holes in the floor!
Just be thankful your stomach is well lined.
We always buy a roll of paper towels because we
cant remember if there are any left. Anybody want
to buy about ten rolls pf jggwtowels cheap?

Who Bought The Animal Crackers?

jj |Sm^mbm^u^h^||^|^l|

Activities Center
Up For A Vote

legislature to appropriate the funds for this venture;
not the students who will never see nor use it.
On February 4th the student body will be asked
to vote on what I feel is an unjustified $6 tuition
increase. I for one will vote NO! Not because I feel
UF does not deserve the proposed center but
because I feel the current student body should not
be asked to pay for it.
ANDREW KOHAN,3BA

Now comes canned goods, the isle of dread.
Here is where things can really get hot and heavy.
Why cant you eat beets, you pervert? Im sick
of peas and com, peas and com.
or:
I happen to like beans in my chili.
But Tom, I have to live with you afterwards.
Have a heart.
At the cookies its easy to satisfy everyone. Any
kind will do as long as theyre not too sweet, not
too chocolaty, not too expensive and in a stay fresh
package. In other words, vanilla wafers.
Last but not least we come to the crux of the
matter; the meat department. (We already bought
cheapy fish sticks to gag on one night.) I spend five
minutes looking for inexpensive T-bones just to
have this happen:
Hey guys lets get this great roast. Only $3.98
and Ill learn how to cook it from matchbook
covers.
Thats fine, Steve, then we can eat grass the rest
of the week.
But I really think we should get this. Ill wash
dishes for two weeks.
Thats all you do now. You dont think wed
ever let you cook?
Finally we part sadly with money held tightly in
sweaty hands and head for the apartment.
Unbagging the stuff results in one last fight:
Alright, whos the wise guy? Who bought the
animal crackers?
6001 '{in .D9IU |

There is no hope
for the complacent man.

SI,OOO Tuition
For A Tiny Gym
MR. EDITOR:

Spessard Holland, of course. What a fantastic coincidence ...) I guess
well have the privilege of seeing the Spiro Agnew Activities Center
or the J. Strom Thurmond Activities Center, in keeping with the
policy of enlightenment practiced by UF in such matters.
It has been suggested that each UF student pay an extra $6 in
tuition for the activities center, which may be completed by 1975. At
that time, said Claude Kirk back in 1967, Florida will be first in the
nation in pardon the expression education.
I am not concerned with the year the center is to be completed; I
am presently more concerned with the tuition I have paid as a UF
student and the benefits I have received in return. I have discovered
some interesting facts concerning Florida Gym and said tuition.
In 1966-67, my First year at UF, I paid $260 for tuition; the seating
capacity of Florida Gym was 6,900. Now, I pay $450 (Gee, Claude,
thanks for your economy in government campaign) a year, and the
capacity of Florida Gym has been reduced to about 5,100 because the
place is one big fire hazard.
In other words, the more money I pay, the more inadequate the
facility. The extra $l9O a year UF students pay for yearly tuition
apparently is used to make Florida Gym an elite structure capable of
holding only a handful of impudent snobs. There is a sublime
mathematical progression working here, and I feel certain that, several
decades from now, UF students will be paying SI,OOO tuition to
maintain a gym that seats 25 people.
Os course, UF students shouldnt have to pay tuition; money for
university facilities should be taken from the swollen bankrolls of Ed
Ball, the Florida Development Commission (What have they
developed? Only Claude Kirks stupid bid for the vice-presidency), the
Governors Club, and all the rich, corrupt politicos and industrialists
of this not-so-great state.
But I am not discussing the source of revenue; I am presently
discussing the results of the contributions, via tuition fees, of the
parents of the students that attend UF. And I dont believe my
parents have been rewarded for their extra $l9O a year.
I wish the 1975 students a lot of luck. Theyll probably pay tuition
fees double the 1966-67 rate for the privilege of sitting in a gym with
half the capacity of that wonderful year. But, then again, what do I
know about money and what its used for? After all, Im probably the
kind of guy that would bitch about spending $54 million to send jets
to Chiang. Kai-Shek. I mean, who am I to criticize our wise and
powerful leaders?
DAVID MILLER, 4AS

./.- / 7 A f
"To i/je check-out, Muriel
I
before the prices go up!

i& jm. .T&fJfcHrt* ******

During halftime of the UF-Kentucky basketball
game of Jan. 10, several speeches were made on
behalf of a proposed activities center which is to
replace the antiquated Florida Gym.
Since the new law school has been named the
Spessard Holland Law Center, (By the way, guess
who suggested recently that Stephen C. OConnell
should be named a Supreme Court Justice? Why,

By Rob Matte

Page 9



Page 10

The Florida Alligator, Thurday, January 15, 1970

HIHI flH| B BHH
JMMMmnM|B Quantity Rhtx fW~d Prion ABW* W. Neon, Me. 14*1
I DIXIE DARLING CAKE I CQc
I JT usda choice chuck
ri^Pi ROASr
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3caNS 39' i USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BONELESS BEEF RIB OR 6^
I Flakes. 37 c Syrup7.39< I R "P Roast $ 1 39 Pot Roast 68 c H||||
I $uSSr.49- ffi6~s-1 Round Roost .*1" Calif. Roast.. .78*
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I Crisco: .75 c Tip Roost *1 39 English Roast .!*
I Carnation, Silver Cow I KLEENEX THRIFTY MAID
I or Pet I ASSORTED PAPER PORK and
MILKhOMfBSf BEANS
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| BABY FOOD -7' | O Cans ML
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ROUND STEAK 98 £ UY I DJVI
CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BEEF TOP USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FtO BEEF LB *^
Round Steak. s l l9 T-Bone Steak 129I 29 JH I r I
Delmomcos ..-. $ 1 49 Chuck Steak. 58 c l I
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Tip Steak .. . I Sh Id. Steak .. 98 c I stew 99 c |
Cube Steak .... $ 1 39 Rib Steaks .. $ l O9 I spread.. stew.. #39- I
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W-D BRAND !r -D BRAND I SLICED INTO |
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cut into rib X,
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2-U>. Pkg. TASTE O'SEA BREADED MlXeCl SoiOOS 19 H
Percn Steaks .. 99' Ail Sweet Potatoes ... .4 ~ 59' I P 2-lb. Bag FROZEN FRENCH FRY jumbo stati (xta fancy to
Potatoes 3/ 1.8 rtr'&MM Delicious Apples mcn 10 c
10-oz. Pig FROZEN SUCED Lettuce 2 HMDS 49' 1 BBi I
Strawberries .. 3/ J l. tt D * in | {
10-oz. Mg. BBYCr. SlyUCor# or ASTOR Pi ICHUHLK Baking Potatoes .. 10 .*c 69 c
Carrots or corn 51 1. HALF Aoc Juicy Oranges 8 .*o 69 c I I I
Muffins 4/ $ l. * Strawberries 3 s l I LB.
4/*l Ms"*** I Potted Mums .<.! Margarine 5 iSL 1 I
Wh Topping 49 c e^^PP*s 13 -o. s lH Margarine 29 c I
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Lux Soap. .2/35 c Phase 111 Soap .. .2/49* Krispy Crackers 39 c pinebreeze |
Liquid Detergent.. .85 c Lifebouy Soap... 2/43 e Fruit Punch J9 C
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST. MGuIUIII EflflSl
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1970; Th#PtW*U AOig*l*r*

Page 11



Page 12

.The FloridaAliitor,Thmsdoy, Jonnary IS, 1970

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Prices are effective Buttermilk Biscuits ... * 10* 6l"0GII BCCHIS 00000000 S * *1
J MHofcery Creotee* SAVI 16c, Del Meete Stewe4
BA-K Thursday January is Di nn er Rolls .. 39* Tam Kj< n-j n,t tii i rnttc wmifl*o 00040004000 cees n
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V** 21.1970 SliTrkZCLr ~nc. fitted Prvnes ... k 39
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Cottage Cheese '..VSS* Tomato Catsup si£ $ l
sh^crar w r:.. *i
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Frosting Mixes 3 tkn $ 1 Prono Jvico *LT 49*
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Banna Preserves 5 7.,? $ 1 Palmolive tr 55*
LmnemJallw a ..~ $e 1 Peanut Butter %7 63*
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Smoked JWllllet ... Ik. 79* offer expires jan. a. H7O
PUBLIX 0

WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
-rZ\TTa W. University Avenue at 34th Street
"O". JMHMry 11.

GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1014 N. Main Street
Store hours 9-9 Mon. thru Fri. 9-7 SaL

GAINESVILLE MALL
2630 N.W. 13th Strtat

ThoiMtay, January 16,1670, Tho Florida Alligator,

Where shopping
is a pleasure
t

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

[ FOR SALE I
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).
Surfboard 7' 5 Rides good,
excellent condition, S6O. Call
373-1473. (A-61-st-p).
German Shepherd: 6 weeks old AKC
from best of champion German
stock, show or pet quality. 372-4653.
(A-7t-62-p)
Used 5 pc. Dinette sets formica top
$ 15.00 Cash & Carry. Florida
Furniture Co. 713 S.W. sth Ave.
Located one block south of Alachua
Gen. Hospital. (A-65-3t-p).t-p).
SUPER FANTASTIC STEREO!
Component set, 125 W. Garrard SL
95 tt. Altec sp. systems. Come &
look. Call Bob 378-7479.
(A-65-st-p).
64 Dodge Dart GT, loaded, 4 speed,
red, chrome rims, bucket seats, new
brakes and ball joints, really sharp.
$825, 373-1634 evenings, student.
(A-65-st-p).
1967 Honda 90Excellent condition.
Mplrhet includedsllo. Call
3 9 2-9891. Also 1 yr. old
stereo-General Electric. Beautiful
walnut speakers3s watt amp ampflawless
flawless ampflawless turntable. Must sell! $95.
(A-65-4t-p).
PILE Is soft and lofty ... colors
retain brilliance in carpets cleaned
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer. SI.OO Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-65-lt-c).
Shopping for components? Pay cash
for new equipment and save 15% or
more of list price. Examples: Dual
1209 or Garrard SL 95b with Shure
M9l E-$l 15; Sony 355 tape
deck-$lB9. Most major-brand stereo
components. Call Jay at 376-9583
after 5:00 pm or on weekends.
(A-65-st-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)
Portable typewriter 3 yrs. old made
in Sweden. Excellent condition. $65.
372-7973. (A-st-62-p)
Uncrated: 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)
Rugs, coffee table, washing machine,
air-conditioner, queen size headboard
and nightstands, baby stroller,
playpen, scales, infant seat, books,
odds and ends. 1302 N.E. 14th Terr.
(Off N.E. 16th Ave.) After 5:30 PM.
(A-64-st-p).
CAMERA Konica 35mm fully
automatic w/ 52mm & 135 mm
lenses. Original cost $425, now $325.
Call 378-5192 after 5 or weekends.
(A-3t-59-p).
1968 DTl 250 Yamaha Scrambler
2700 miles. PERFECT condition.
Two helmets. Buddy seat. $575. Call
Brad or Gary 376-8524. (A-64-st-p).
AKAI M-9 tape recorder, excellent
cond. worth S4OO plus S2OO worth
of pre-recorded tapes, must sell for
$225 or more, 372-7638, student.
(A-64-st-p).
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some just lor 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 costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
mggg Waldo Road
JwwCerHsr,

jj FOR RENT |
DESPERATE! Need one female
roommate for Landmark apt. $46.25
mo. Immediate occupancy. Call
378-1927 Anytime. (B-61-st-p).
Supercalifragillsticexpialidocious
deal! Renting or subleasing
Landmark apartment to 2-4 lucky
blokes. Call 373-2277 Hurry.
(8v65-2t-p).
Concrete block 2 bedroom florida
room kitchen furnished central heat,
air, family preferred. 1410 N.W. 55th
St. $135 monthly. 376-5826.
(B-65-3t-p).
Sublet new 4 brm. Townhouse apt., 2
blcks from campus. Call 373-2202 or
378-7933 ANYTIME; (B-65-3t-p).
ROOMMATE WANTED TO SHARE
APT. in Tanglewood Manor. s4l per
month. Shafe 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)
Must sublease single room, Bath,
cooking $40.00 per month Including
water. See at 1813 N.W. 2nd Avenue
anytime. (B-61-st-p)
2 bedroom 2 full bath, Mt. Vernon
Apt.; AC, Heating, dishwasher,
tantalizing decor, only $2lO per
month; Call 373-2759. (B-64-st-p).
| WANTED ij
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).
1 or 2 rqommates to share poolside
Tanglewood apt. AC, TV, IV2 bath,
dishwasher. 47. mo., Jan. free. Call
378-9861 after 6. (c-64-3t-p).
Female roommate for a two
bedroom, two bath, poolside La Bon
Vie apt. $47.50 per mo. Plus utilities.
Phone 373-2955 apt. 436.
(C-64-3t-p).
Two female roommates. 2 bdrm.
Close to campus. Furnished.
Alr-cond. $108.75 a quarter. Call
373-2925. (C-63-3t-p).
Coed to share Apt. 1 block from
Campus. Own room, share kitchen
and bath. S4O per month plus ¥2
utilities. Call 376-3184. (C-63-3t-p).

LqCvAOOW **"*'** ftF RUSS MEYER FILM 11
FESTIVAL "I
I OPEN 6:30-SHOW 7:30^1
JHH£H^HHH^sPEaALSHow--SLSo
ffcllr twtftld unit li
KI i SlfiNSuli!l! I
Is sj BI j fife 1R p''
GIANT MOVIE I
POSTERS j
I NOW FOR SALE!!! jBMT I

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 15,1970

Page 14

WANTED I
'J.v.v.WvIvXsXvW'WNvWXvXWNy.VK'
Research Assistant Wanted. MA in
psychology, speech, linguistics or
related field. Fulltime. Working in
psycholinguists research. Contact
Dr. Scholes or Col. Lauer,
Communication Sciences Laboratory.
392-2046. (C-64-st-c).
WANTED: one or two roomates only
$42. per month. Contact Fred Village
Park apt. 77. If not there leave a
note. (C-64-st-p).
Cook wanted. Tall, short, fat, ugly,
or thin. If we can eat it youre hired.
Meals provided for your efforts.
372- Ask for David.
(C-64-3t-p).
1 or 2 males to sublet LaMancha apt.
$75 a month including own room, all
utilities Included, pool, privacy,
balcony. 3 blocks from campus.
(C-65-it-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 Female roommate to share
2 bedroom apartment. 1100 SW Bth
Ave. Apt. 407. Call 372-1148.
(C-4t-62-p)
Three male students need one
roommate to live at La Bonne Vie
apts. Call 378-8286. (C-10t-59-p)
Volunteers wanted to staff Corner
Drug Store. Attend open house
Sunday thru Wednesday. 7 p.m. 1823
N.W. 2nd Ave. (C-65-2t-c).
Female roommate Jan & Feb. rent
paid. apt. 64. 372-6535 or 378-3851.
Call SANDY. (C-65-2t-p).
FEMALE ROOMATE FOR
COLONIAL MANOR APARTMENT
373- or 372-2711. CAROL.
(C-65-2t-p).
2 roommates to share campy new 12
x 70 Spanish mobile home. Private
bdrm, pool, central heat/air; stereo,
T.V. $65 plus utilities. 373-2456.
Ask for Bob (C-61-st-p).
p HELP WANTEeT"!
Now accepting applications for
summer camp counselors at
Pinewood for boys and girls In
Hendersonville, N.C. Write P.O.
Box 4 5 85, Normandy Branch,
Miami Beach, Fla. 33141.
(E-st-60-p).

CHELP WANTED j
NITE WORK. OVER 18 YRS.
GOOD PAY. TACO BELL. 826 W.
Univ. (E-(jl-5t-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)
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).
Trader Toms needs T-shirted
waitressesfor more Info, contact TT
at 2212 S.W. 13th St., Call 376-7070
or 372-9350. Open for business at 6
P.M. (E-65-st>p).
| AUTOS
&:>X-x.:.nssv:*x*x*x->xcc*x*x-x*x.;.x.:.vv
196 3 Dodge Dart GT. Good
condition. Interior like new.
Standard WW tires. $550. Call Cathy.
373-2727. Will transfer insurance.
(G-65-3t-p).

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dead tin* -100 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* <* M n
I lI 1| 1| £
i § 11115 5 5
:::: 1 §
_ z
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t* l -ts* CO to _
___ __ Q. a. a a. o. 5
to w W $
Pi. j j ~ o
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§ 18 z
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re

PERSONAL I
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 Mon Sat. til
10:00. (J-61-4t-p)
TO THE 4th FLOOR ARGUER: I
dremt I was a Broward County
wrestler ln my Broward County
Phys. Ed. shorts. I miss the matches
and the jumping jacks.
GREENFIELD is a cold lonely town
without you. JUNGFRAU.
(J-64-it-p).
More than 10% of Americans go to
bed without enough food to keep
healthyls youre not part of the
solution, you're part of the problem.
Come to the SAMSON meeting,
Thurs., Jan 15, 7:30 PM, Walker
Aud. (J-64-2t-c).
27 year old, engineering student
Interested in meeting mature Jewish
co-ed. Please call Bill after 11:00
P.M. 372-4921. (J-64-st-p).



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

f" PERSONAL
8 Hours Dual Flight Instruction Only
SIOO Cessna- 150. $lO per hour.
Phillips flying service. 495*2124 after
6 PM. (J-65-10t-p).
SCIENCE FICTION Book Exchange
and Fan Club will meet tonight
(Thursday) at 8:00 P.M. In Room
363 of the Reitz Union. Interested
people are Invited to attend.
(J-65-lt-p).
Hey mature UF singles) The Friday
afternoon club meets again. Students,
faculty, & staff over 21 are welcome.
The Lamplighter. Drinks 50/
5:307:30. (J-65-2t-p).
The Bench and Bar .. give us a
trial, you be the judge. Opening Fri.,
noonl 1222 W. Unlv. Ave. 10 PM till
... the Judy Miller Trio Frl-Sat.
(J-65-lt-p),
Opening straightaway, the Bench and
Bar. Nikki and Judy doing their
thing! And Sidney doesnt know what
to do. Come by and see what he
does! (J^6s-it-p).
You asked for It! Giant movie
posters! Best buy around! Get em
now at the Dragon Dr. In Snack Bar
all originals no copies!. (J-65-st-p).
FIJI BROTHERS BEWARE! THE
PURPLE PHANTOM HAS
RETURNED. (J-65-it-p).
Scarlet Moth: Can a beautiful Dream
Come True? I Hope So. (J-65-it-p).
You call me Miss HAPPINESS, found
while making you laugh or smile and
happy. I love you, Mark. Miss
Happiness. (J-65-lt-p).
Great party Idea! Rent hilarious W.C.
Fields Flicks, 16mm, sound.
372-9408. (J-ts-64-C).
Foosball? Foosball! In the new plush
game room at the Thirsty Gator, the
weekly tournament Is worth a case If
your good enough. Always great fun
at the Thirsty Gator. 633 N.W. 13th
St. (J-64-ts-c).
| LOST 8 FOUND 1
Found Plain gold wedding band.
Found outside Little Hall lnitials
CWP to DCD lO-18-63. Call
392-1518. (L-3t-64-nc).
LOST: GOLD CHARM BRACELET,
single Initialed charm (reb, seh)
sentimental value I BIG REWARD
Call 392-8513. (L-64-3t-p).
FOUND: Ohe pair brown oval shaped
glasses beside the tennis court in
front of Jennings Dorm. Call Karen
392-9372. (L-63-3t-nc).
C*oSr v
PAMAVUION* I
TECHNICOLOR*
["-dfre
HmmsiO Y
I ws m. w. ua u.
/FROM THE PRODUCER OF
'VIXEN' V
|_ Tttc ffUtMU* Film bslfass Mtytr
I mw. a*. I
J DUSTIN HOFFMAN
MIA FARROW S

| SERVICES
PRO FESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE has a staff of typists who
can type your manuscripts
professionally and In good form. We
also have a XEROX machine. Call
Carol Lyons today for an
appointment 376-7160.
(M-7t-25-p).
RUBYS ALTERATIONS Has
MOVED to new address: 1958 N.W.
4th Street but same phone:
376-8506. (M-st-61-p).
BABY CARE: 311 N.W. 15th Terr.
(Infants under one year old) $5 per
week also by the day or hour.
Experienced reliable Christian home.
Phone 376-2072. (M-64-3t-p).
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED. 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38t-59-p)
Color, Conformation,
Temperament: Aquarius! Reg.
Appaloosa Stud. $75. Introductory
fee. Book Now. 376-9020 or see
at Horse Show Grounds.
(M-10t-60-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-6 2-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-ts-57-C)
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologist. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)
WAKE-UP TROUBLES? Wake-up
service. Pleasant, reliable. $5/month,
sl2/quarter. Phone 378-4216 or
372-3823. (M-st-62-p)
BABY CARE 311 N.W. 15th Terr.
(Infants under one year old). sls per
week also by the day or hour.
Experienced, reliable, Christian
home. Phone 376-2072. (M-64-3t-p).
NOTICE TO IMPORT AND SPORTS
CAR OWNERSFrank Pendleton,
formerly service manager for Pinna
Performance, is now at McCreas
Sunoco. 1320 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 the date of this
publication, tickets will be given to
imported car owners good for free
lubrication. (M-62-st-p).
tear
Bouts
... for a better job
The new 9th edition of WHOS HIR HIRING
ING HIRING WHO ie the most comprehensive
directory of 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 79,000 openings In the
U. S. and abroad.
Classified by ISOO career categories.
Provides full identification of em employers
ployers employers and what they do.
BONUS: Editorial features on proven
techniques for writing your resume
and covering letter; conducting in interviews.
terviews. interviews.
Order your copy of WHO'S HIRING
WHO today without risk. You must
be completely satisfied or your
money will be refunded in full on
return of book.

I To: WHOS HIRING WHO |
Box 3651, Washington, D.C. 20007 |
I Please send me
Icopy(ies) of WHW by
p regular mail, $3 each postpaid
fast mail, 84 each postpaid
_ $ enclosed
Name. |
Street
I City $ 2| P J
I Note: Each book ordered entitles I
- you to evaluation of the resume you |
I prepare at no cost. Order today.

Thursday, January 15,1970, The Florida Alligator,

ID 1 COLOR HITS 'W !09ww !09wwmra
mra !09wwmra 9 :j Bm
1 U THE BEST HOUSE WM W 1
ll 1 n
\o st'JL jk
L MOL X RATED Jk
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E"OUVER"AT... 1:30 4:09 6:48 9:27
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nc T
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there there'.Times
'.Times there'.Times Qj/ j
WIWOM 17 |j| j ; :
iit mourn
Bigaoco
CH CASSIPYwiII start wed, positively pass!
I ...so you can say I
I you knew us when I
H
I One of the nice things about picking up We'll be on the racks again in a few weeks. I
| on a new thing while it's still new is This is your chance to feel smug. B
I that later on you'll be able to tell your ... I
1 friends "I told you so (everybody likes t 1
I to say I told you so). flOtUtU
1 Well we're not brand new, but we're not flUfiVtPVlil 1
1 very old. And if you hurry, you can tell IjUlilwily I
your friends you told them so before I
I they tell you so. We only do it for you. I

Page 15



Page 16

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Page 17



The
Florida
Alligator

GOOD BLUES MUSIC THANKS TO THE SOUTH
Allman Bros. Band Disk: It Moves

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
The Allman BrothersGreg
and Duaneused to live in
Daytona Beach and had a rock
group call the Allman Joys.
Then they moved to California
and the group was the Hour
Glass.
When The Hour Glass released
an album, the cover jacket had a
note:, Thanks to the South.
The Allmans are back on
record again with an LP on the
ATCO label and the influence of
The Southan influence that has
helped produce people like Steve
Sills, Jim Morrison, Steve
Cropper and a pile of others-is
still in their music.
And the record feels real
good.
I hate to classify rock music
because its hard to do so, but
Whats On
The Tube?
NEW YORK (UPI) One of
Perry Comos infrequent
television appearances will be
made Feb. 22 in an NBC special,
The Many Moods of Perry
Como.
* *
Two sports fixtures have
returned. CBS Golf Classic,
Saturdays 4 to 5 pm, began its
seventh season Jan. 10. ABCS
Pro Bowlers Tour began its
ninth year the same day and will
be seen from 3:30 to 5 each
Saturday through April 4.
* *
Paris 7000 is a new
one-hour action drama series to
be introduced on ABC Jan. 22
with George Hamilton starred.
Hamilton spent the first half of
the season as a co-star in The
Survivors, Monday night series
that bowed off the network Jan
23. Hamilton plays a U.S.
embassy aide in Paris who
specializes in helping Americans
in crisis situations.
* *
Additional members of the
cast of The Day Before
Sunday, the CBS Playhouse
90-minute drama to be aired
Feb. 10, include Farley Granger,
Cloris Leachman, Jeff Bridges
and Diane Hull. Uta Hagen and-
Martin Balsam star in Robert
Creans play.
* *
ABC News will begin a weekly
prime-time series of half-hour
news specials March 23 in the
10:30 p.m. spot. Current
problems in many fields will be
examined on these Monday
programs which will continue
through Sept. 14. After that
ABC will be presenting Monday
night pro football games.
* *
Ethel Waters came out of
retirement after a dozen years to
olav a guest role in an episode of
Daniel Boone.
* *
Bob (Gilligans Island and The
Good Guys) Denver and Joey
Heatherton will co-star in a
segment of ABCTVs Love,
American Style.

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. S: [
the Allman Brothers Band-as
the group of six is calledis
doing a predominantly blues
type of thing with a lot of other
influences present too.
The music is Allman Brothers
Band music, basically, and its
new and fresh and original.
The group features Greg
Allman, who plays a large
Hammond organ and sings all of
the vocals on the album: his
brother, Duane Allman, who
plays slide guitar (a Les Paul for
those who care), some accoustic
guitar and some dobro; Dick
Betts, who does another lead
(its not really the second lead or
the first-its another); Berry
Oakley, a good bass player, and
two drummersButch Trucks
and Jai Johanny Johansen plays
congas on several of the
cuts.
With two leads and two
drummers, the group obviously
is heavy. But theyre not heavy
in the way Led Zeppelin or a
similar group is heavy. There is
much more restraint in the
power the group has. There is
much more tightness and
control.
One of the Allmansit
doesnt say which, but I suspect
it was Gregwrote the lyrics for
nearly all of the tunes on the
record. The lyrics are good.
They are simple and most of
them, refreshingly enough, are
about loving and other good
basic feelings. I, for one, am
getting tired of every rock
lyricist who gets hold of a tab of
acid and a book on Sartre
thinking that he can tell me that
my mind and how it is struggling
in a world of choas and utter
nothingness. Talk about my girl
or women in general or real
feelings, but leave my struggling
mind out of this.
At any rate, the songs are
good, the lyrics simple and
narrative, and the boys can cook
steadily for most of the album.
Side one begins with an
instrumental version of an old
Spencer Davis song, Doirt Want
You No More, that gives the
band a chance to show who they
are. Then there is a nice and easy
transition into Its Not My

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Cross to Bear, a cut with an
incredibly powerful- vocal by
. Greg Allman and some very nice
blues guitar work by both
men. Its the same old blues line
but the lyrics and the voice work
make it more than the ordinary
blues tune.
v The third cut on side one is
Black Hearted Woman,
another good one and a song
released in a single version, too.
The drum work is nice.
Trouble No More, is the
last cut on this side. Its a
McKinley Morganfield song done
in the Allmanized vein. By the
way, McKinley Morganfield is
Muddy Waters in case youve
always wondered. I did until
about a month ago.
Side two begins with Every
Hungry Woman.The sounds
come from an isolated
bottleneck guitar by Duane
Allman who is joined by Betts
who does some huge things with
his Les Paul throughout the
song.
A beautifully strong seven
minute cut is the second thing
on side two. Its called
Dreams, and is about a man
waking up with the blues and
going up on a mountain to find
out what to do about it. He
comes back down and tne action
involved in the song is handled
extremely well. The song has a
running bass line shared by the
bass guitar and the organ and the
leads doing some remarkable
rises and falls with it. Its one of
the best Ive heard anywhere in a
longtime.
The last cut on side two is
'Pisee Pact
CHEYENNE, Wyo. The
Wyoming Game and Fish
Commission has agreed to swap
fishing privileges in the Big Horn
Canyon national recreation area
between license holders of
Montana and Wyoming.
Under the agreement,
Wyoming fishermen will pay $3
for a stamp to fish the Montana
portion of the lake, and
Montana anglers will pay $2 to
fish in Wyoming.

, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 15* 1870

Page 18

Whipping Post. It has real
radio rock potential so you
should be hearing it a lot in the
next months. The song features
all sorts of tempo changes and
more good lyrics.
I have said the music has
strong Southern influences and I
believe that. But I would have a
hard time saying exactly where

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DAN VINING
Entertainment Editor

those Southern influences are
and where they arent. What I
can say is wherever it came
from, the music is good and its
something that has real bones
and flesh to it. And theres some
kind of good heart somewhere in
there that is making all of these
people and all their music move
together, like a muscle.



I Prices
Wednesday, January 21.
"Super-Right" Fresh Whole or Butt Half
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Thuwday. Jay IS, 1970. Th FtohhAiptw,

Page 19



Page 20

i, Th* Florida Alligator, Thursday, January 15,1970

AND A THIRD WILL OPEN SOON
Two New Bars Open In Area

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
There are a couple of new bars in town and a third is set to open
soon.
Theres music and dancing and drinking at both and most local
people have found them.
First, and only because its first in alphabetical order, is the new
Cin City Lounge next door to Lums and across 13th St. from Steak
*N* Shake, out that way.
The bar or lounge or whatever they want to call it is owned by
United Liquors, a local operation that owns similar drinkeries around
our berg.
The place is nice and the prices are good. There is a full bar and
most mixed drinks are available in addition to beer. Draught beer is 35
cents a bowl and is good.
Architecturally, Cin City has three levels. There is one level with
the bar and a few small tables, a larger lower level where the dance
floor is, and a level higher than the two others around the top of the
place with tables lining the railing so you can look down on the
people dancing and drinking below. And you can watch the flashing
lighted floor and Rudi. Whos Rudi? Rudi is the announcer who plays
records at the bar. You see, the management is trying an experiment

TV Co-Star Wary
Os Hollywood

By VERNON SCOTT
UPI Hollywood CorrMpondent
HOLLYWOOD Patricia
Smith, Debbie Reynolds
sidekick in the new NBC
situation comedy, is not easily
excitable.
Pat, a blue-eyed blonde, is a
native of Vermont and like
many a New Englander she
views Hollywood with suspicion
if not alarm.
She is married to actor John
Lasellwho was. bom in
Massachusettsand they are the
parents of a son, Joseph, who
will soon be two years old. They
also have a pet pug dog, Sarah,
who is not above nipping young
Joe when he pulls her tail.
The Lasetts live in the (rid,
settled Wibhire district of Los
Angeles in a home that is, by
California standards, ancient. It
dates back to 1924 and is
Spanish stucco.
Pats New England
independence, however,
prevented her from furnishing
the place with Spanish or
Mexican decor.
Instead she has decorated
each room differently. Josephs
nursery is early American, the
living room French provincial.
A woman comes in during the
week to care for the baby, do
the housework and prepare
dinner. Her job is more necessity
than luxury by Pats reckoning.
Three days a week Pat is
required to drive to MGM
studios for rehearsals from 9
a.m. to 6 am The Debbie
Reynolds Show" goes before the

Si Johns Froth Catfish Lunch
With Hushpupptot
Friday, Jan 16 half 50<
Arredondo Room JWRU

cameras two days a week which
means Pat is on the set from 7
a.m. to 7 pm
It isnt possible for her to
dash the considerable distance
from the studioin heavy
trafficto her home and prepare
dinner without collapsing from
fatigue.
She is an inept cook anyhow.
Im a terrible cook. I just
hate it, the actress says. I like
to eat but not enough to be
intrigued by cooking.

Two NBC Executives
Defend TV Coverage

By RICK DU BROW
HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Two
major NBC-TV executives, both
with distinguished backgrounds
in news, spoke out this week on
the currently sensitive subject of
television journalism, and their
views are worth hearing.
Julian Goodman, president of
NBC, told the Hollywood Radio
and Television Society Tuesday:
If every television camera
went blind, not one problem in
this country would disappear. If
all the media reported only
happy news, not a single issue
1 would fade away. They would
fester in darkness, and they
* would erupt. But the public
would be ignorant of the causes
i and not sufficiently aware of the
consequences to take effective
1 action.
He added: # Almost by
definition, any twatnwnt of

of sorts on Gainesville kids: will they come to a bar that doesnt have
live entertainment? Live entertainment in addition to Rudi, that is.
The answer apparently is yes.
Rudi is billed in newspaper and radio ads as, Europes hottest
deejay, right out of Hamburg, or something like that. Os course you
dont care what hes right out of. People dont walk up to their friends
and say, Why dont we go out drinking at Cin City? Theyve got
Rudi, Europes hottest deejay, right out of Hamburg. He could be
right out of Macon, Ga., or Defuniak Springs for all you care. All you
care about is does his voice sound good and is he entertaining?
Yes, hes fine. And a superb sound system at the lounge makes the
music completely acceptable. Several owners of other bars in the area
bars now featuring live bands reportedly have been seen in the
new bar, perhaps taking notes and thinking what it would cost to get
Europes hottest deejay for one week as opposed to getting The
Green Beings from Apoka.
* *
The SNAFU is outfitted nicely. There are lots of tables and plenty
of room to move around. There is a pretty good-sized dance floor at
one side of the room with strobe lights and things.
Marcus, or whoever, apparently intends to use live entertainment
much or most of the time. The Emergency Exit was there Saturday
night and turned in some good sets of heavy rock.
Beer is all the bar serves but potato chips and the like are available.
The waitress is nice and she and the rest of the people there got a
lot nicer as the night went on.
And the 15 cent beer flowed like wine. Or something like that.
The third new bar one that should be open in the next couple of
weeks or so is in the building that used to house The Take Ten. The
location, near the campus and with good parking facilities all around
it, should be a good one. More will be said about it later.
The other new bar on the scene locally is The SNAFU, a place
differing from Cin City in some ways, but thats equally nice. Its in
the place where Little Larrys Wonder House used to be, downtown,
on one of those streets near the In N Out.
The beer was flowing too rapidly the other night for me to find out
who the owner is, but some people, admittedly not in the most
articulate of conditions, kept pointing to a man with glasses and said,
Marcus, Marcus, so I assume Marcus owns the SNAFU.
Way to go, Marcus! Over the weekend, and perhaps all last week,
Marcus and his friends offered a good 15 cent beer and live
entertainment. He could open a bar on the top of the overpass at
Hawthorne and if he kept the 15 cent beer thing Im sure there would
be a crowd there.

controversy will be viewed by
partisans as controversial in
itself. Every administration is
itself a partisan, using its great
powers to advance its policies
and to convince the public that
these policies are sound and
wise.
Reuven Frank, president of
NBC news, told an Omaha
television stations annual public
service award dinner Monday:
The newsmans prime
responsibility is the news
business itself, with its standards
and traditions ... its alternative
- the only alternative is the
newsman as a conscious
instrumentality of social control.
To me, that is a frightening and
abhorrent idea. I hope it is to
you. But in one form or another
it is often suggested. Those who
suggest it are rarely aware of this
implication of their suggestion.

ROBBIES
For The Best In Steaks.
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TV & BILLIARD^H
I 1718 W University Are. I
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g Afeds&us
Are you interested in
fashion merchandising and
modeling? Then come to
Maas Brothers Personnel
Office and fill out an application
for our 1970 College Board.
DEADLINE FEB. 6, 1970


>w... :-:iil^^^^^Bt.
ij^k
t-v.v.v
: :-x&
Jmathan Writers
Chester Honeybogger
Elephant and Mouse
Abominable : ||
ooowman
: .*, General
jmjmg.f y J/F ;Wi



I The
I Florida
I Alligator

Pro Football Draft Begins
With The Aid Os Computers

NEW YORK (UPI) Pro
footballs annual draft of college
players will begin next week and
the main figures will be a trio
with the unlikely names of
BLESTO-V, CEPO and
TROICA.
The three are the
computerized scouting pools
used by pro teams now to get
maximum coverage of college
talent with minimum expense.
The system of computerized
scouting was begun in
Washington by\Howard
Morrison, an avid football fan
who was serving as vice president
of a firm called Computer
Applications Inc. Morrison had
been highly successful in helping
the University of Maryland snap
a long losing streak by
computerizing an analysis of
opponents offense and defense
through game films.
Morrison then applied his
scouting system with the pros in
Washington and had moderate
successes as the Redskins moved
up to second in the league in
defense.
Morrison was then
approached by scouts to study
the feasibility of using the
computer for rating college
Chess Tourney
Registration
Set Friday
Registration for the UF Chess
Club Winter Tournament will be
held Friday, Jan. 16 from 7 until
10 pm. and on Friday, Jan. 23
from 7to 8 p.m. in room 118 of
the Reitz Union.
The first round of the tourney
is to be held at 8 p.m. on Jan. 23
in room 118 of the Reitz Union.
The tournament will be a 5
round Swiss (no elimination),
played on consecutive Friday
evenings.
There will be two divisions of
play, Open and Amateur.
Amature includes the beginning
students of chess. Student
membership in the Florida Chess
Association is required for the
Open division, not for the
Amateur.
A trophy and a book on the
art of chess will be awarded to
the highest placing player in
each division.
The highest placing player
previously unrated is to be
awarded a book prize in each
division.
Judo Classes
Begin Tonight
Judo classes sponsored by the
UF Judo Club for the winter
quarter begin tonight.
Classes will be held in the
Florida Gym for beginners at 7
p.m. and last until 7:55.
Classes for the advanced
students will begin at 8 pjn. and
last until 9.

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prospects. The first centralized
scouting operation formed by
Chicago, Detroit, Philadelphia
and Pittsburgh was BLESTO
the letters standing for Bears,
Lions, Eagles, Steelers
organization. The Minnesota
Vikings later joined the group to
form the present BLESTO-V.
When the BLESTO
organization proved to be
successful, seven more teams
formed CEPO, the Central
Eastern Personnel Organization. I
The teams involved are the
Washington Redskins, Baltimore
Colts, St. Louis Cardinals,
Cleveland Browns, Atlanta
Falcons, Green Bay Packers and
New York Giants.

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The tnird organization,
TROICA, came into being with
the Dallas Cowboys, San
Francisco Forty Niners and Los
Angeles Rams forming the
original three and the New
Orleans Saints joining later.
No American Football League
teams are involved in the
computerized ratings but some
are expected to join the system
with the pro merger next season.
Morrison currently heads the
CEPO group with Vince
McNally, former general
manager of the Eagles, the chief
of operations. Each of the CEPO
teams has eight scouts and they
cover all levels of college play
throughout the nation.


* .y. t
SAM PEPPER |
Sports Editor I
J

Thursday, January 15,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,:

GATOR'S STEVE TANNEN (22)
... a top pro draft prospect

Page 21



INTRAMURALS

The Orange League's four
leading fraternities won opening
round bowling matches Monday,
as league leading Beta Theta Pi
maintained its S 3 point
advantage.
Jim Bradbury posted a
192*382 to lead the Betas .over
SPE, 1599-1426. The Betas are
currently trying to head off a
threatened second quarter
collapse.
The SAE's perennial doormats
of bowling enhanced their
second place position in the
league by trouncing Phi Delt,
1728-1557. Willi Wilson bowled
a 223-405 and Jim Hailing a
210-381 to set the pace. Phi Delt
Nick Miller rolled a 223 high
game.
Delta Chi upset the Pi Lams
hope for a second quarter
comeback by lacing the
Lammies, 1687-J453. The
Lammies had hoped that a
strong showing in bowling and a
handball championship would
cast them into championship
contention. John Carmen led the
Delta Chis with a 202-374 set.
Third place Sigma Chi kept
pace with the leaders with a
1657-1451 lashing of Phi Tau.
Rod Wright, the Sigs Mr.
Versatile, hit a 210-358 set.
Ken Fowle of the Phi Taus was
the days big spoiler bowling a
200 in the first game and a 103
in the second. The fourth place
Pikes beat Phi Gamma Delta
1584-1349.
Moving up in the standings
were TEP, Sigma Nu and AEPi.
TEP came from 87 points
behind to trip the Delts,
1582-1530. John Maeder was
the high man for the TEPs
bowling a 200-395. TEP moved

NCAA Approves
11-Game Schedule
. WASHINGTON (UPI) The National Collegiate Athletic
Association voted Wednesday to peimit 11-game regular football
schedules next season.
The delegates approved, 162-98, a recommendation to allow NCAA
members to schedule one additional football game starting with the
1970 season. This was designed to help schools seeking to meet
increasing cost squeezes by adding an extra game.
Since 1954, only 10 games have-been authorized for a regular
season.
The expanded season is optional with each school, Wiles Hallock,
commissioner of the Big Sky Conference, pointed out. There was no
opposition to the proposal from the floor.
The college sports ruling body, meeting in the final session of its
annual convention, refused to adopt a stiff new high school recruiting
restriction or to undercut the power of its rules committees. The
NCAA members also tabled a proposal to give sanction to the
maccabiah games.
A move to limit official recruiting visits to a high school prospects
home to two in his senior year was rejected after a long parliamentary
struggle.
The proposal seemed on the verge of victory at a morning session
when delegates approved an amendment which would have allowed
additional contacts with a high school star once he had signed a
Letter-of-Intentto attend a particular college.
However, a group of college coaches contending that the
suggested rule would be impossible to police teamed with
representatives of smaller schools, which have-no Letter-of-Intent
policy, to bring a move for reconsideration..
At the afternoon session, the delegates voted 196 to 101 to send
the proposal back to a special committee on recruiting for further
study until next year.
The NCAA delegates earlier in the day defeated, 214-84, an
amendment which would have diluted the power of its 14
rules-making committees, after spokesmen for the basketball and
baseball rules committees opposed it.
The proposal would have given the NCAAs Executive Committee
authority to review future rules changes and veto them if they
involved heavy financial costs or administrative problems.
The basic amendment had been changed to assure the American
Football Coaches Association that the proposal could not be used to
eliminate platoon football. But the compromise effort fell short.

Betas Still On Top

IHf-' *-
L* V". rjff

up to fifth place in the league.
AEPi and Sigma Nu moved
into a tie for seventh place with
victories over Lambda Chi and
ATO respectively. Ed Campbell
led the Sigma Nu surge that cast
the ATOs out of fifth (dace with
a 231-397 set in their 1580-1432
win over ATO. AEPi won the
first game by six and the second

FRAT BOWLING LEAGUE RESUMES
.. Beta Theta Pi still leading by 53 points

=STEVE ROHAN

by five in the days closest
match with the Lambda Chis.
Independent teams are
reminded that today is the last
day to sign teams up for tennis.
All those wishing to form teams
should cbntact the intramural
office room 229 Fla. Gym or
call 392-0581 by 5 pm

Richard Brautigans

Trout Fishing
in America

j f lin w*errneian tne decoa were U
Three Secret Bestsellers...
two novels and a book of poetry together in one house-like
Delacorte Press hardcover volume ($6.95), or separately,
in three shack-like Delta paperbacks ($1.95 each). But
there is nothing like Richard Brautigan anywhere. Perhaps,
when we are very old, people will write Brautigans, just
as we now write novels. Let us hope so."
San Francisco Sunday Examiner & Chronicle
Seymour Lawrence Books
DELTA BOOKS iSk
DELL PUBLISHING CO INC.
jacket photo* (l. to r.) Irik Weber. Edmund Shea. Edmund Shea

FOR FOOTBALL

Coaches Want
Separate Rules
WASHINGTON (UPI) Major college football coaches cried out
Wednesday for two sets of playing rules one for them, the other for
small schools with less emphasis on football.
Paul Dietzel, president of the American Football Coaches
Association and head coach of South Carolina University, and J.
Frank Broyles, who coaches Arkansas, said if small colleges want to
ban costly two platoon football, let them.
As for the nation's big college coaches they want unlimited
substitution.
The issue was threatening to boil up as the NCAA moved into open
business sessions to vote a controversial proposal that could affect two
platoon football. The suggestion would give the NCAA veto power
over the football rules committee, if that panel suggested new playing
rules that could prove costly to many colleges.
The NCAA hierarchy has assured the coaches that the proposal,
virtually certain of adoption, would not be retroactive; thus it would
have no effect on two platoon football, which many small colleges
want to ban because of its costs.
But Dietzel and Broyles, looking far ahead, argued before newsmen
that if there is a cycle for a few years back to one way" or single
platoon football and later, a proposal was made to reinstitute two
platoon football, the NCAA could ban it altogether under the
proposal.
Both Dietzel and Broyles also opposed new limitations on college
recruitment, another subject up for debate during the general session
of the 3,000 college coaches and athletic directors of all sports here
for the 64th annual meeting.
Dave Nelson, veteran athletic director of the University of
Delaware, agreed with Dietzel and Broyles about two sets of rules, but
said he limited his agreement to the substitution clause only.
Generally, Nelson said, there should be one set of playing rules for all
colleges.
Louisiana State University coach Charles McClendon also sided
with Dietzel and Broyles in the two platoon controversy. Many small
colleges claim the costs of two platoon football are too expensive,
compared to maintaining a single unit team, to play both offense and
defense.
Dietzel said, however, a recent study by his school showed that in
10 years football costs have gone up 42 per cent while other sports
have zoomed 200 per cent.

The F*ill versus
the Springhill
Mine Disaster

!, Tha Florida AMfrtor. Thunday, January 15,170

Page 22

InWhtermelon
Sugar



Strong Front Line And Weak Guards

ATLANTA (UPI) Q: Can
2nd-ranked Kentucky be
stopped in its dash roward its
25th Southeastern Conference
basketball title in 38 years?
A: Quite unlikely, especially
after the unbeaten Wildcats
escaped Georgias ambush this
past Monday night.
But, hold on a minute. There
are still doubting Thomases who
insist Kentucky can be had.
They say that although the
Wildcats obviously have the
strongest front line in the
conference, they are weaker at
guard than some of their
previous championship teams.

Gator Football Signees
iji Name T J* s hgt wgt hometown h.s. $
Adams, Larry OE 6-2 17 8 Coral Gables 8
Â¥ Anderson, Kris OT 6-2 230 Oriando (Edgewater) A
8 Avery, Steve OE 6-0 19S Fort Lauderdale fi
v Azeredo, Danny T 6-2 215 Riviera Beach X
3 Boardman, Hollis SE 6-3 19S Orlando (Edgewater) §
A Boedy, Rick LB 6-1 208 Roswell, Ga. ¥
X Booth, Ken T 6-3 195 Sarasota ¥
Brown, Ray DE 6-1 190 Marlboro, N.J. v
Â¥ Browne, Rick FB 6-2 210 Maitland (Lyman) >;
Â¥ Cahalan, Pat QB 5-11 190 Daytona Beach (Mainland) X
Â¥ Craft, Mike DE 6-3 215 Key West A:
Â¥ Dorminy, A1 HB 5-11 180 Ocilla, Ga. (Irwin Co.) $
A Drawdy, Howard OE 6-0 195 MonticeUo (Jefferson Co.) ¥
A Foldberg, Hank TE 6-5 215 Atlanta, Ga. (Dykes) ¥
§ Gailey, Chan QB 5-11 170 Americus, Ga.
Garrett, Mike FB 6-1 180 Savannah, Ga.
X Geiger, Carey QB 6-0 175 Savannah, Ga. >;
Â¥ Griffith, Clint QB 6-4 200 Baker A:
Â¥ Hitchcock, David G 5-11 185 Winter Haven $
Â¥ Hobbs, Walter LB 6-2 220 Tampa (Plant) $
A Jameson, Bob C 6-2 200 Atlanta (Westminster) ¥
A Kendrick, Vince FB 6-0 195 Miami Springs v
$ King, Mark LB 6-3 200 Tallahassee (Fla. High) 8
$ Kruse, Kim C 6-1 200 Ft. Lauderdale (Stranahan) >;
Â¥ Lacer, John T 6-0 200 Brandon A
A Langley, Gred FL 6-0 190 Ft. Lauderdale (Nova) $
Â¥ Leverone, Mark LB 6-0 200 Sarasota (Card. Mooney) $
¥ Lucas, Lenny HB 6-1 185 Daytona Beach (Father Lopez) ¥
A Mallory, Roy FB 6-0 180 Redington Beach (Seminole) ¥
McCoun, Chris LB 6-2 185 Decatur, Ga. (Lakeside) ¥
$ McCravy, Dan HB 6-1 190 Miami (Edison) A
Â¥ McDowell, Jim G 6-1 215 Vero Beach Al
Moore, Mike QB 6-2 190 Ft. Lauderdale (Nova) $
Nugent, Scott E 6-2 190 Coral Gables ¥
¥ Padgett, Gary T 6-4 220 Jacksonville (Ribault) ¥
Â¥ Parker, Joel FL 6-5 200 Clearwater >i
;j; Pope, David QB 5-11 190 DeFuniak Springs A;
!! Price, Jimmy HB 6-0 190 Lenoir City, Tenn.
¥ Rebol, Billy LB 5-11 185 Ft. Lauderdale §
Â¥ Revels, Jim DHB 6-1 186 Merritt Island !!
g Sheppard, Jow C 6-0 215 Orlando (Boone) ¥
g Troup, Jon TE 6-2 205 Daytona Beach (Mainland) v
8 Whitaker, Trippe T 6-2 210 Tallahassee (Leon) ¥

Arnold Palmer Purchases
Orlando Golfing Complex

ORLANDO (UPI) Arnold
Palmer has purchased Bay Hill
Club and Lodge, including its
27-hole golf course, for an
undisclosed sum, it was
announced Wednesday.
The facility, located 13 miles
southwest of here, was
purchased from a group of
Nashville, Tenn., executives
headed by Robert Mathews.
It includes an 18-hole f golf
course designed by the late Dick
Wilson, plus a new nine holes,
club complex, golf shop, lodge
with guest rooms and suites, and
resort facilities of tennis courts,
swimming pool and marina.
The purchase involved a
lakefront site upon which he
said he will build condominiums,
the first for himself and his wife.
Well be flying down here on
PM 60
Jjl DRIVING RANGE
aBI GOLF CLUBS RENTE-#
jjITL CLUB HOUSE
Syh electric carts
LESSONS AVAILABLE
fWS|*OPEN 7 DAYS
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLFCOURSE
3 Vi Ml. WIST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBIIHY ID. 373-2721

CHARACTERIZE NUMBER TWO KENTUCKY

It appears that Kentucky
Coach Adolph Rupp agrees. The
season is nearly half over and he
still hasnt decided on his
starting backcourt duo.
This indecision wouldnt have
come up at all if Mike Casey, the
man Rupp had counted on to
quarterback the Wildcats,
hadnt been sidelined by an
automobile accident last
summer.
However, this problem hasnt
hampered the Wildcats as much
as Rupp earlier feared. Theyve
run off a 12-game winning streak
and now have a three-game
home stand coming up in which
to widen their half-game league

weekends throughout the year,
Palmer said. We plan on making
this our second home.
Palmer said he was taken by
the area and the course when he
first saw it while playing an
exhibition several years ago with
Jack Nicklaus and Dave Ragan,
and has returned to it many

WINTER BOWLING
LEAGUES ARE
ORGANIZING NOW
vy,
& .
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
in

ij
lead.
Kentucky (4-0 in SEC play)
will host to faltering
Tennessee Saturday in the

times to work on his game.
I spent two days here before
the Heritage Classic getting
ready for the last two
tournaments of the year,
Palmer said.
He won both tourneys the
Heritage Classic and the Danny
Thomas Open.

conferences first regionally
televised game (5 pan. EST) of
the season while runnerup
Auburn (5-1, 9-4) must play at
third-place Georgia (4-1, 5-6) on
I Monday nights
Play is light in the Southeast
this week because of mid-term
exams.
The Kentucky-Tennessee
headliner is the only game that
counts in the SEC standings.
In other Saturday action,
Auburn will be at Georgia Tech,
Florida at West Virginia, Florida
State (making a strong bid for an
at-large berth to the NCAA with
an 11-2 record) at Tulane and
Centenary at Miami (Fla.).
Tennessee, although still one
of the top defensive teams in the
nation with a stingy yield of
only 57.9 PPG, has lost three
straight close ones after jumping
off to an impressive 7-1 start.

jMPftM & Chicks!
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| 7 DAYS/WEEK-4 PM 'TU 10 PM I
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Free Customer Parking on Ist Fed.
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Thursday, January 15,1970, Tha Florida AlligMor,

The Vols, whose only
conference victory was a 58-56
squeaker over Mississippi State,
were edged by Ole Miss, 59-57,
in double overtime; by Georgia,
61-56; and by Florida, 57-56, in
overtime all in a row.
The nation's leading scorer,
Pistol Pete Maravich of
Louisiana State, is in the midst
of a two-week layoff and doesnt
return until a week from
Saturday when the Bengals visit
Kentucky.
Maravich, who is averaging 47
PPG, needs to score 35 points
against the Wildcats to move
past Elvin Hayes (2,884) into
second place on the career
scoring list. And Pistol Pete,
with at least 16 more games to
play in his senior season, is now
only 123 points behind the
all-time scoring champ, Oscar
Robertson (2,973).

Page 23



Ron Mix Doesnt
Evade Problems
NEW YORK (UPI) Everybody bets.
Joe Namath once said that and then challenged anybody in the bar
to tell him he was wrong.
Mention the word bet or gambling to the average professional
football player today and he immediately claps both hands over his
ears, turns on his heels and runs, not walks, the other way.
Ron Mix happens to be one of those exceptions.
He doesnt run away from anything. Never did in his 10 seasons
with the San Diego Chargers and certainly wouldnt now even though
he retired two weeks ago at the ripe old age of 31.,
Ron Mix doesnt dude problems. He believes in getting involved and
trying to help. He believes so strongly, in fact, that many of those
who know him are urging him to move into public life.
Hes not sure whether he will yet although he has been mentioned
as a possible Republican candidate for the position of Secretary of
State in California. /
Mix has the kind of awareness uncommon among the majority of
pro athletes. Hes not afraid to talk about point spreads and what he
thinks about the newspapers printing them.
Obviously, he says, the newspapers are responding to a public
intetest. That interest is a combination of two things. One is that the
public wants some kind of gauge on how much stronger one team is
than another, and, two is that it needs the point spread for gambling
purposes.
Many of those who want the point spread for gambling purposes
use it to gamble among themselves. The consequences from such
betting, of course, are not nearly as bad as those which flow from
betting with a bookie, who usually figures in a large scale betting
operation.
When that is the case, there generally is a mob syndicate behind
the operation and the money that is earned, estimated by reliable
government sources as $7-billion ... thats right, $7-billion .is used
to finance the mobs other forms of illegal activity. Now theres the
real danger.
I have no strong mend feeling about betting between individuals; 1
do have strong feelings about participation in an operation that
benefits a questionable source and the money of which is used to
finance other illegal forms of operation in our society.
Mix, who researched the subject of gambling because he was asked
to discuss it on a recent TV show with Football Commissioner Pete
Rozelle, says it would be easy for a pro football player to provide
information to a gambler unwittingly.
Apparently all a gambler needs is an edge. Some information
about a club. How does the quarterback feel? What is his mental
attitude? Are there any injuries? This information could be given
unwittingly. It could be given by a trainer, a member on the taxi
squad, or even the ball boy. - r
When the recent story broke just before the Super Bowl game, I
was sympathetic to Lennie Dawson because now that 1 understand
gambling, 1 realize the main thing a gambler tries to do is not fix a
game but obtain information which gives him an edge. 1 understand
how an athlete, even a very bright one like Len Dawson, could give
information that might be useful.
Mix believes in Lennie Dawson and the vast majority of football
players. He knows everybody isnt lily white though.
The one thing we have to accept, based on human experience, is
that some humans we corruptible, he says. Perhaps for the very
same reason a high school player might choose to go to one college
rather than another, solely for the under-the-table amount he gets, or
the car he might receive, he also might have a price regarding
professional football.
The obvious suggestion for combatting large scale gambling is more
effective law enforcement, according to Mix, who also feels the public
should be better educated as to what happens with its money after it
finds its way into gambling syndicates.
I have faith in people, Ron Mix says. I feel if they were to know
more about the social consequences of what happens to their money
when they bet, I think they would abstain.
Conigliaro Signs
Red Sox Contract

BOSTON (UPI) The Boston
Red Sox announced Wednesday
that comeback outfielder Tony
Conigliaro, who was given a
contract a year earlier though
even the club doubted he would
{day, has signed a 1970 contract.
Conigliaro, who made a
spectacular comeback from a
1967 eye injury to bat .255 with
20 homers and 82 runs batted in
last season, was the top man

fL Jf .; ;.
f ~

among eight players who have
signed new contracts, the Red
Sox announced.
Other signees were newly
acquired southpaw Gary Peters,
veteran relief pitcher Lee Stange,
rookie southpaw Ken Brett,
veteran utility infielder Dick
Schofield, young outfielder Joe
Lahoud, and rookies Bob
Montgomery and Lynn
McGlothen.

LITTLE JUDY
IS AT HER
BIGGEST
AT THE NEW
BENCH AND BAR
Heh, wait a minute.
Who's Little Judy?
She's the biggest part of the Judy Miller
Trio with Sid Bertisch. Little Judy sings and
quips. She laughs. She makes you
laugh... and cry. At the new Bench and
Bar.
Ah... who's the new Bench and Bar?
It's a bar... with a bench. That is, with
entertainment. Real entertainment. Like
Little Judy of the Judy Miller Trio. From 10
to 2 this and every Friday and Saturday.
They're also open Monday through
Thursday. 11:30 A.M. to 2:00 A.M. Big \
things happen then too. At the new Bench
and Bar.
The atmosphere is soothing but light. The
food is sandwiches. The drink is draught,
wines, champagne. The hostess is Nikki. The
place is the new Bench and Bar.
% %rjd) at)6 Bap
V. 1222 WEST UNIVERSITY

\ AH, Tlfciy, January IS, 1970

Page 24