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The Florida alligator

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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
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v. : ; 32-59 cm.

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Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
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newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
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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

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01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

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

Full Text
PaSi
All AmtWUL

Vol. 62, No. 69

CONDITIONAL VOTE

Freshmen Support
Activities Complex

See related stories, page 2
By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writar
The Freshman Council
Monday came out in support of
the Feb. 4 referendum, but on
one condition: That students on
the activities centers controlling
committee be chosen through
general election by the student
body.
The resolution which was
amended to include that
condition was passed 12 to 9
after an hour and a half of
intense debate.
The amendment was
introduced by council member
Bil Gilmore.
Noting that freshmen will
have to contribute more money
than any other group of students
now on campus, and that
selfish attitude would never
get an activities cento*, the
Council voted to urge the
freshman class to vote and work
for the referendum.
The Freshman Council has
finally taken a stand, after all
the debate 1 hope the freshmen
take a good look at our
resolution, Council Chairman
Jeff Crane said.
Im in favor of the
iYyiy>yi*syiY STATE FIRE Inspector
declares UF a fire trap with
over 400 fire hazards in
campus buildings page 4
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Entertainment 19
FSU News 6
Letters 9
Sports..... 22
Whats Happening 14

The
Florida Alligator

amendment (to include general
election of student
representatives on the activities
center control committee. My
one big beef about universities
today is that students dont have
enough control of their
facilities, Crane added.
Ralph Glatfelter presented the
case for the referendum, while
Dave Jackson, Blue Key
member, voiced the opposing
view.
Much of the delay in voting
for the resolution at the
counrils special meeting hinged
on some members attempts to
delay a decision until another
meeting so they could think
about the arguments presented
and talk to their constituents. A
motion to that effect was
defeated by al3to 11 vote.
Glatfelters arguments
centered around two main
points, one being the now or

Sororities Rebel Against Derby

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
Sigma Chi Derby will never be the same. Traditionally an event of
games and competition among sororities, the Derby will have no
competition and no sororities this year, Panhellenic President Dianne
Baron said Monday.
Since you are unwilling to meet all the challenges we put forth we
will not... participate in your derby this year, Miss Baron told
Sigma Chi President Ken Driggs.
At a Dec. 4 meeting of the Panhellenic Council the sororities
decided to forego the queen contest and other events of competition
and cooperate instead in a service project of games and celebration for
underprivileged children.
They were also asked to change the name of Sigma Chi Derby to
one which would better reflect the cooperative effort of the sororities
instead of a promotional event for Sigma Chi, Miss Baron said.
Panhellenic Playday was one of the names suggested off the
cuff. But it could be called Brand X as far as were concerned, what
counts is the project, she said.
Stating that she called the Derby chairman before Christmas
vacation, Miss Baron said he told her he would start to make
arrangements for a cooperative service project over the holidays.
However Driggs charged that the way in which the council

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

never approach.
Inflationary costs in the
construction business would
raise the cost of the activities
center from $17.5 million to
S3O million in five years, he said.
Second, if an activities center
isnt built here, it will be done
elsewhere, Glatfelter brought
out.
There are compelling
political reasons for legislators
to push an activities center for
their own area, he said.
Academic circles will shift to
that school with the Activities
Center because it will offer more
revenue and prestige.
Jackson opposed the
referendum because of the
dangerous precedent which
would be set for students paying
for their own facilities.
The legislature would use it as
an argument to raise tuition

Aquarius
Aquarius. The dawning of the age of
peace and understanding. Aquarius. It's been
a long time coming, but it's here now, they
say. It came with the dawn today. Jan.
21 ....the first day of Aquarius by the
zodiac. But we wonder if the dawn this
morning also brought with it some mystical
quality which will infect all men with the
legend of the Age of Aquarius.


tori
PHIL BANNISTER
EPIDEMIC
This student is overcome by one of the more current problems
facing the campus: How to combat the wind-blown umbrella epidemic
which strikes every several days whenever a cold front and the
accompanying windy rain moves through our area.

presented their desires lacked tact and consideration.
She (Miss Baron) never called me personally last quarter, all the
official communication we had was a phone call to our derby
chairman, and a letter, he said.
(< Though Sigma Chi at UF is a fraternity leader in the service area,
we feel it unjustified for sororities to look to the greek traditions of
Sigma Chi Derby to make up for what they view as a lack of service
orientation in their own body, Driggs also argued.
The changing of the name to Panhellenic Playday was the last
straw, he added.
He stated in the letter that the sororities lacked the experience
for a large service project such as they proposed.
Miss Baron countered in her letter that technical knowledge is not
of primary importance in achieving this end. What is of importance is
the hard work we are willing to put forth.
Sigma Chi has since planned a service project for Derby Week, in
which we will expand our use of the Florida Sheriffs Boys Ranch
youngsters we have invited over to Gainesville for past derby events,
Driggs said.
The men of Sigma Chi extend a warm invitation to any sorority or
individual sorority girl who wishes to join in our efforts on behalf of
the Boys Ranch Youngsters, Driggs letter said.
They are taking over our project and our idea, Miss Baron
countered.

Wednesday, January 21, 1970



Page 2

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PETE KNOCKE
LONG HOURS
... the endless studying of a new quarter

Loyalty Oath Controversy
Gains Quaker Backing

1 By CHRIS MOORE
Alligator Writer
The UF Committee Against Loyalty Oaths has
found some new friends.
The Gainesville Monthly Meeting of the
Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) has joined
the ranks of the American Federation of Teachers,
the American Association of University Professors
and the American Civil Liberties Union in protesting
the firing of four UF employes who refused to sign
the states loyalty oath.
The Quaker group will support the efforts of the
committee to raise funds for the support of fired
personnel and for further litigation of the case.
The Quakers outlined their stand in a statement

Council Votes
i
again, he said.
His main opposition to the
referendum, however, was that
there should be other
alternatives to a tuition hike.
He mentioned possible federal
funds from the U.S. Department
of Urban Development and from
corporate taxes which might be
written into Florida's laws in the
future.
He emphasized the
referendum was not legally
binding to use the tuition hike
for nothing but the coliseum..
Tom Infantino, a Florida Blue
Key member who was present at
the meeting said a certain
group of interested people" are
looking into the possibility of an
injunction against the
referendum.
Iflhey find away, you can
be sure theyre going to seek
one, he said.

THE FLORIDA AL(_|GAJOR is the.official the
University *h4s if published five timss weekly gxipdpf'(Jui mg
June, July and August when it's published senv-weekiV, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Bunding, 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 rale is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.*
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of ail advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Aitigatoi wm not conside> adjustments of payments foi 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 win not be responsible foi
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Right-A-Wrong
To Talk Pot

Right-A-Wrong (RAW), a
nonprofit organization of adults,
is working within legal
procedures to legalize marijuana.
The organization believes
society is moving toward greater
freedom in regard to marijuana
and adults should be free to
choose or reject it.
RAW is working to inform the
general public by touring the
southern United States with an
educational caravan, addressing
congressional committees in
Washington, D. C., meeting with
state legislatures, and producing
educational brochures for
distribution to P. T. A. groups,

issued Friday.
Our own Quaker testimony against special
oath-taking is based on our respect for truth-telling
between human beings under ordinary as well as
magisterial conditions.
We oppose any law that compels us to make
affirmation of loyalty to any kind of political
system. Such oaths and affirmation are eloquent
testimonial, perhaps most of all, to the weakness of
the very system that demands the declaration of
loyalty.
The Quakers have called upon other religious
v denominations to join them in support of the
Committee Against Loyalty Oaths with money and
action.

WUFT Schedules Special
On Activities Referendum

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
WUFT-TV, Channel 5, will air
a special program Feb. 3 at 10
p.m. on the University Activities
Center referendum
The program shown on the
eve of the referendum will
feature four panelists who will
give the pros and cons of the
proposed complex.

Presidents Council
Supports Coliseum

By ED CROWELL
Alligator Writer
The Presidents Advisory
Council unanimously passed a
resolution Tuesday supporting
the proposed University
Activities Center.
Vice President for Student
Affairs Lester Hale urged passage
of the resolution in order to get
everyone moving simultaneously
on the project. He said athletics

Lions, Rotary and Kiwanis
Clubs.
On Feb. 2 representatives of
RAW will address the Rules
Committee of the New York
State Legislature. They will
emphasize the amount of tax
revenue that legal sale of
marijuana will net for the
government.
RAW is located in permanent
offices at 224 West 4th Street in
New York City.

GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
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m 3766472 K
114 S.W. 34th St.
m 372-3649 M
j ErfO d bq ner 99t I
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CO U PQ N |

Panel members will be UF
President Stephen C. OConnell,
Thomas M. Ball, 7ED, a Flavet
resident, James K. Clark, 4AS,
and Ralph Glatfelter, 7 AS,
chairman of the activities center
committee of Student
Government. Mark Damen,
WUFT program director, will be
moderator.
The panel consists of four
people balanced in such away

would not dominate the center
and pointed out that Florida
Gym is used for only 11
basketball games while serving
more performing arts events.
There was some discussion on
whether the center would take
funds away from future building
projects. Presidential Assistant
Rae V/eimer said the center
would not be robbing the purse
of any other building.
One council member objected
to raising students tuition to
fund the center. He said a
redistribution of the current
activity fee would be better.
The council also decided to
ask UF President Stephen C.
OConnell if it should take a role
in the University College
recommendations. It was
decided to ask the president
where and to what extent he
wants this councils advice.
MINI-POSTER
P 1
m
>&
o

Engineers Back UAC
, tu^ on increase for the proposed Activities Center was endorsed
by the Benton Engineering Council (BEC) at its final meeting of the
fall quarter.
r Glatfelter, chairman of the University Activities Center
ommittee, gave a presentation of the background, function, and
financing of the center at the meeting.
After his discussion, the resolution was passed in favor of the
propo $6 increase in tuition to be used expressly for assisting in
the financing of the activities center.
PrZ-If r^P re f ents the 1,800 engineering students at UF. BEC
si en on Tucker said the resolution passed by a wide margin.

that two have been chosen
because they are expected to
speak out in favor of the issue,
and two chosen because they are
expected to speak out against
the issue, Damen said.
Each panelist will be given an
equal amount of time to explain
his position on the referendum
and a synopsis of the activities
center proposal will be given.
As all programs in the
Report 5 series, the
referendum program will entail
aud i e nee participation. Two
telephone lines (392-0426 and
392-0461) will be manned by
staff members and questions will
be passed to the moderator who
will in turn ask them of the
panel.
Damen said the program now
has an hour limit but would be
extended depending on the
amount of participation.
Law Dean
Cites Error
In a letter to Alligator
Editor Raul Ramirez
Tuesday, Frank E. Maloney,
dean of the UF College of
Law, said he was inaccurately
quoted in Tuesdays
Alligator.
I am misquoted as saying
I know of no one who was
denied tenure or a promotion
on the basis of his views, with
the exception of (Assistant
Prof. Leroy) Lambom,
Maloney said, The quotation
is most inaccurate.
Maloney said his
statements to the reporter
had become distorted in the
news story. He said he has
repeatedly denied the
allegations that Lamboms
tenure denial was made on
political grounds.
It is most unfortunate
that my remarks about the
promotion and tenure of the
other faculty members were
interpreted as a statement
that Prof. Lambom was
denied tenure on the basis of
his views, the dean said.
The Alligator regrets the
error.



Floridas University
Enrollment Booming

By MARYAN ME GILLtS
Alligator Staff Writer
The decisive 70s are
predicted to be a tremendous
_ growth period for Florida
universities. The present total
enrollment of 60,386 will triple
by 1980, with the bulk of the
students in upper-division
colleges.
At UF the present enrollment
of 21,182 will jump by 6,000 in
1975 and by another 7,000 in
1980. University College
enrollment, which is controlled
by the Board of Regents, has a
predicted gain of 160 students
by 1971, but estimates show no
further increase in future years.
UF upper-division and
advanced graduate enrollment is
predicted to triple by 1980,

On School Decision
Faircloth To Rule

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Attorney General Earl Faircloth
was asked Tuesday to rule
whether school officials should
obey the U. S. Supreme Court or
Gov. Claude Kirk in connection
with a Feb. 1 deadline for
massive desegregation of schools.
State Education
Commissioner Floyd Christian,
in asking for the ruling said Kirk
might actually force an earlier
deadline on some counties which
still hope to be given more time.
He noted that a federal court
judge Monday gave Duval
County until Sept. 1 to reassign
pupils to achieve a numerical
racial balance. Other counties
not directly parties to the U.S.
Supreme Court case that
brought the instant integration
order on Bay and Alachua
counties in Florida might also
win delays, he said.
He accused Kirk of political
grandstanding and holding out
false hope by telling the U. S.
Supreme Court that he planned
to issue executive orders that
carried the implied threat of
UF Issue Tops
The University of Florida
Magazine was judged the
winner of the Time-Life
magazine improvement
competition at the District 111
American Alumni Council
conference now being held in
Williamsburg, Va.
The competition, based on
overall improvement from
previous issues of the magazine
was won over more than 20
other entries from nine states.
As winner of the district
award, the University of
Florida Magazine is how
eligible for national competition
which will be announced at the
AAC National Conference in
New Orleans in July.
Mr. R ays
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We Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
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while* beginning graduate will
double.
Around the state, the figures
run in much the same ratio. FSU
will double its total enrollment
of 17,947 by 1980 with an
almost 2,000 increase in
lower-division enrollment,
bringing the total of freshmen
and sophomores to 6,984.
The FSU graduate school will
double in size, with a large
increase in beginning
undergraduate enrollment.
Florida Technological
University (FTU) in Orlando,
which began in 1968 with a total
enrollment of 1,499, is predicted
to increase by 28,000 students
in 1980.
From 84 enrolled in graduate
school in 1969, the graduate

suspending school officials who
temporarily shut down schools
to comply or commit funds to
the task.
I don't think Governor Kirk
will ever sign the order,
Christian told a news
conference. He's just looking
for votes. Two Republican
legislators announced a write writein
in writein campaign aimed at getting one
million Floridians to invite the
Supreme Court justices to come
to Florida and see first-hand the
effects of their order.
Sen. Tom Slade,
R-Jacksonville, has already
mailed the jurists round-trip
airline tickets to visit
Jacksonville.
Slade and Rep. Don Reed of
Boca Raton called it a protest
but said their ultimate aim was
to persuade the court to revise
its Feb.! deadline.
Slade and Reed arranged to
have Western Union accept the
name and address of any
Floridian and charge just for the
one-line name and address on a
telegram urging the justices to
come.

firajve
Dresses
Blouses
Pan t O utf its
1025 W. Univ.

school will make a phenomenal
leap to 8,025 by 1980.
Undergraduate enrollment
should jump to 21,827, an
increase of 20,000.
University of South Florida in
Tampa, centrally located in the
state, is expected to have an
increase of 22,000 students by
1980 for a total student
enrollment of 33,342.
With a 9,500 enrollment in
graduate school by 1980, USF
will have one of the largest
graduate schools in the state.
Upper-division enrollment is
predicted to quadruple while
lower division will gain by only a
few hundred.
The smaller universities
around the state such as Florida
A&M University (FAMU),
Florida Atlantic University
(FAU) and University of West
Florida (UWF) are expected to
double in total enrollment, with
the highest increase to be found
in upper-division.
Two new universities, Dade in
Miami and Duval in Jacksonville,
will start enrolling students in
1972 and within eight years
Dade is expected to have an
enrollment of 19,994 while
Duval will register 8,535, The
largest concentration of students
in both universities will be found
in upper-division colleges.
Figures for the state of
Florida by 1980 indicate a
phenomenal increase in students.
Total enrollment will be
188,635 with 108,901 of these
in upper-division. Lower-division
students will total 30,028.
Graduate schools are expected
to show sharp increases with
49,706 students enrolled, 7,413
of them advanced graduates.
Measle Test
For Coeds
Due to a large response by
coeds last week, tests for
German measles will be
extended this week.
All interested coeds are
directed to go to room 233 of
the Reitz Union either
Wednesday fromm 4 p. m.to 9
p. m. or Thursday from 11 a. m.
to 9 p. m.

TONITE -
Women f s Liberation
A womens liberation forum sponsored by Young Socialist
Alliance and Student Peace Union will be held Wednesday at 8
p. m. in the Reitz Union Auditorium.
Linda Jenness, Socialist Workers* Party candidate for mayor
of Atlanta, will be the featured speaker.
M She will give a socialist perspective on the growing world
wide liberation movement to free women from the subordinate
position they hold in many areas of society, said Diana Sugg,
local womens liberation advocate.
Mrs. Jenness talk will include a history of prominent women
in the womens liberation movement.
Mrs. Jenness will also speak about the status of Cuban women
since the revolution.
Admission to the forum will be 25 cents.
Dialogue With Theologue
The future of organized religion will be discussed Wednesday
at 4 p. m. in Rooms 122 and 123 of the Reitz Union as part of
the continuing series of programs titled Dialogue with a
Theologue.
Rev. Bob Smith, director of the Baptist Student Union, will
lead the discussion after a short opening address on the topic
Does Organized Religion Have a Future?
This series is sponsored by the Reitz Union and the
University Religious Association. Worley T. Springfield, of the
Religious Assn., says the series was begun last October and was
designed to satisfy several needs.
i
Florida Blue Key
Florida Blue Key will hold a meeting tonight to discuss plans
for opposing the Feb. 4 referendum on the proposed $17.5
million activities center complex.
Persons opposed to funding the project through a tuition
increase are being asked to meet in the Reitz Union, rm. 349, at
7 p. m.
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a.m. to p,m Sat, also Night
1# Babysitting 6to 12 p.m. FREE pick up
- and delivery to all schools.
1214 N.W. 4th Street
Ph. 376-0917 for further information
Dialogue With A Theologue
DOES ORGANIZED
RELIGION HAVE
A FUTURE?
t
a discussion led by
808 SMITH
DIRECTOR, BAPTIST STUDENT UNION
WED., JAN 21 4 PM
RM 122 & 123 JWRU
SPONSORED BY REITZ UNION AND
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS ASSN.

' Wittnwd wy, January 21.1*7*. tW HeifcH

Page 3



UF To Allocate Land For New Greek Houses

By ROBIN ADAMS
Alligator Writer
UFs newly-appointed
Executive Vice President Harry
Sisler revealed Tuesday night
that new lots for fraternity and
sorority houses will soon be
provided on campus.
Speaking at the

OUTGOING IFC PRESIDENT STEVE ZACK
... reviews year's events at inauguration fete
DRAFT...
question & answer
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Address all questions to: Draft Answer Man,
330 Reitz Union.)
1. My birthdate was drawn number 216 in the lottery. I am in
school and will be until 1973. Will the 216 number apply when I enter
the pool in 1973 or will that years number control?
Tile random sequence number you acquired in the December 1969
drawing will apply so long as you remain subject to induction for
military service.
2. Presently lam in Class 11-A but this deferment will expire on
February 28, 1970. I have number 306 from the lottery. I will
become 26 on May 1, 1970. If the local board does not reach my
number before my 26th birthday, what will my status be?
If the local board has not reached your number before your 26th
birthday, you will, upon reaching age 26, leave the pool of those
available for induction as part of the 1970 Erst priority selection
group.-
3. I am 19 years old, have no basis for deferment, and have
sequence number 300. If I am not inducted in 1970, can I be inducted
in 1971 or in subsequent years?
You are liable for induction to age 26. In 1971 you will have a
decreased vulnerability. However, if the calls for manpower in 1971
are so high that they cannot be met by the 1971 selection group the
local boards will then select from the supply of manpower that might
be left over from 1970. As each year goes by without your induction
taking place you will have a decreasing vulnerability.
5. Does everybody get a number out of the first lottery?,
No. The first drawing will determine the random sequence number
only for those men who prior to January 1, 1970 will have attained
age 19, and not 26.
Moreover, the number in which a birthday is drawn will not be
meaningful until an individual is classified I-A or I-A-O. Some men
who get a number from the Erst drawing may not be classified I-A
until next year or later. In such cases, a young mans number will
determine his order in the national sequence in use that year.
5. How does the lottery system help a registrant know with more
certainty what his chances are of serving?
The period of greatest vulnerability is one year, rather than seven.
If the random sequence number is high on the list, and the young man
is classified I-A and found acceptable, it is almost certain he will be
called. For the registrant whose number is near the end of the list, it is
relatively certain that he will not be called short of unusual
circumstances.

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East Side ACL Depot
FREE ESTIMATES
376-2558
Fast attention to insurance
claims for cars, trucks and
buses.

Interfratemity Councils (IFC)
inauguration and awards
banquet, Sisler disclosed the
findings of a commission that
studied the feasibility of
allocating land to fraternities
and sororities planning to move
on campus.
The commission moved and
passed to recommend to UF

GOLF PAR 60
DRIVING RANGE
GOLF CLUBS RENTED
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ELECTRIC CARTS
LESSONS AVAILABLE
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STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
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NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

President Stephen C. OConnell
that space be promptly
allocated, Sisler said.
Appealing to all students,
Sisler said he solicited your
willingness in disclosing what the
problems on this campus are.
The university benefits from
the sharing of mutual insights,
he said.
If fraternities are to
prosper, he told greek
representatives gathered at the
banquet, you must know how
to make fraternities responsive
to the students and the
community.
Newly-installed IFC President
Charles Brackins told the
fraternity men to put traditions
in a scrapbook.
The fraternities should
pursue a new purpose, he said.
The fraternities seem to have
a smug sense of complacency to
the non-greek society, Brackins
added.
And there is no hope for the
complacent man, he concluded.
Outgoing IFC President Steve
Zack presented several persons
and organizations with
certificates of appreciation for
their support.

YES, ITS DATSUN
r \ 7
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-y gtHm JBk
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ASSKiMI'
\V; ML JW;bl
I '* % ~
mm*;
AND ONLY $2,399
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115 S.E. 2ND ST. 378-2311
OPEN UNTIL TIL 7 PM MON SAT
SUNDAY BY APPOINTMENT. JUST CALL US
P.0.E., plus tax, tag, local freight, D.& H.

At'V',.l v S m j ( ,t .
Mm ,v .4
I M.' < fSB BBBL
. x. < ' s
<£§ ** 4-
VICE PRESIDENT SISLER DISCUSSES HOUSE SITES
... land will be provided in near future

Wd,iwrfV,J*nTv2l. I7e. Th* Florida AWfnor.

Page 4



He Coached
Ted Williams
By BRENDA GEVERTZ
AlHgator Staff Writer
If youve always thought of baseball player
Ted Williams as a bum, perhaps it's because
youve read sports writers derogatory opinions
on the star and could only conclude that idea.
Perhaps you haven't read enough.
Wofford Caldwell, William's past high school
baseball coach and presently an associate
professor in building construction, knows
another side of the outfielder-tumed-manager.
Let me make one thing perfectly straight," he
says. You know he's serious by the way he
suddenly sits up in his chair and lets his pipe go
unattended.
The sports writers in Boston were vicious
with Ted."
Caldwell describes the time when the Red Sox
were riding the train back from Miami after
spring training. One of the more critical reporters
became very sick and had to be taken to the
hospital. Williams not only got off the train and
went to the hospital with him, but also paid all
of the bills.
No, they just didn't understand Williams. He
came from a poor family and Ted doesn't like to
talk about his personal life."
Caldwell has been a personal friend of the
baseball player since 1936 when he was Williams'
baseball coach.
I knew his mother several years before I ever
met Ted," he recalls. I was working in die San
Diego city engineers office, and she would come
in. She was a Salvation Army worker friendly
and exhuberant. A few years later, I met her and
Ted on the street."
Caldwell, tanned and fit looking, is an
accomplished athlete himself. He lettered in
football and baseball at the University of Illinois,
as well as track and basketball in high school, he
wasn't able to remain at his office job.

If youdig where ~ tm
Dylan is going,
m r where Flatt & Scruggs WtMmimM M
havebeea^^
\.A 5 V >v^vv-- 1 ''' "\ V ~ *>' x *** ' w $ V" "*' t; f 1 v Lr />-> --
a

By now, youve probably listened to
Nashville Skyline* thousands of times.
And Dylans new sound doesnt sound
so strange anymore. So now, maybe youre
ready for Flatt & Scruggs.
They got together about 25 years ago
in Nashville, playing the kind of music
that evolved from the earliest settlers in
America. Bluegrass. Kind of an American
variation of madrigals. True folk music.
Earl Scruggs in 40 years developed
banjo playing to the point where anyone
who picks up a banjo is going to be doing
something Earl played first.
And when Lester and Earl perform,
its just what they can do with their voices
and hands. Stand up there and make
music. Pure and simple. Just like theyve
been doing on the Grand Ole Opry circuit.
>

Bpr : | a*
f in
LONG-TIME PERSONAL FRIEND
... Caldwell knows the real Ted Williams

Athletes have to train off as well as train on
to their physical conditions. I took that inside
job in San Diego and began to get autotoxemia,
or something like that. I had to get active again,
so I became a coach at Herbert Hoover High
School."
Thats where he coached Ted Williams.
During his eight years at HHS, he won about
75-80 per cent" of the baseball games. I never
blamed losses on the kids," he said. Twice we
were runner-up to the state champs, but I made
the wrong decision and lost the ball game."
Caldwells gentle smile supports his easy-going
statements. He enjoyed his coaching high school
days most, but after World War 11, he decided
not to return.
At UF since 1956, Caldwell says he loves to
teach, but it doesnt leave much tune for golf or
research. The most satisfying teaching is in high
school athletics," he says. A teacher can have
the greatest impact, can leave the greatest
impression on a boys whole life at that time.
A lot of athletes remain in touch with their
coaches. Ted and I dont correspond, Ted doesn't
correspond with anyone. I used to visit him while
he was in Boston, or he would stop here for a
few days while in Florida. Ted lives in Florida
now -what's the name of that
key? lslamorada.
I thought Ted was nuts for taking the

It may surprise you to hear how
Flatt & Scruggs influenced people like Dylan.
It may surprise you more to hear how
Dylan, Johnny Cash, Leonard Cohen
sound to the men who made the sound.
Listen to Final Fling, Flatt &
Scruggs newest release. And dig where
the circle goes.
. V \ : '. J .... 1
M***- * tn esuntnm: r '*W**>
'COtUMaw REC PRINTED M U S A.

Hhdniwby, Jwwry 21. f7Q. Tlw Florid* AMpf i,

managers job with the Washington Senators,** he
says. He was risking a lot, he was always a
popular ball player. After a while, though, it
became obvious he was up for the job.**
Caldwells eyes are focused on packing his pipe
tobacco with a thick pink marking pencil, but
they sparkle when he chuckles over baseball.
You know,* he smiles, its the only game
where, for a two dollar tickets, you can commit
mayhem in the bleachers.
Baseballs changed a lot over the years. Os
course now, most of the players come from
college. When a coach helped sign a boy for
professional playing, it wasnt to get a bonus.
When Ted signed with the San Diego Padres, a
Triple A team, I was told if he ever made the
majors, Id get a new car.
Williams was gawky and long-legged during
high school. He stretched his ISO pounds over a
6*2 frame. The trainers werent sure if he could
live through the rough professional schedule. But
after two years, when he signed with the Boston
Red Sox, Caldwell received the keys to a new
Chrysler he had since forgotten about.
Caldwell hasnt forgotten Williams, though.
You know, you should read MY TURN AT
BAT. Williams explains his life there. I dont
understand why the reporters want to talk to
me. Caldwell may not understand, but Ted
Williams probably would.

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida AHigetor, Wadnaaday, January 21. 1970

Dating Guide Published
WILLIAMSTOWN, MASS. (UPI) Four Williams College students
say they have written the ultimate guide for the date-seeking
motorized collegeman.
Their book is called The Roadtripper and it covers 59 womens
and co-educational colleges from Maine to Virginia, plus interviews
with hundreds of coeds.
We wanted to put out a really complete dating guide, said
Thomas A. Crowley of Chappaqua, N.Y., the books research director.
The book portrays each college and its female students, using prose
or poetic text, photographs and a map. Social regulations and the
dormitory or house telephone numbers are listed in detail.
Information on travel routes is included as well as critical appraisals of
local restaurants and entertainment spots and where to stay over
night.

MAKES RECOMMENDATIONS

Nelson Talks On Pollution

By HUGH EMMONS
AMgetor Environment Editor
In a U.S. Senate floor speech Monday, Wisconsin
Democrat Gaylord Nelson touched on virtually
every phase of pollution faced in America.
Nelson argued that the crisis of mans
environment is the biggest challenge facing
mankind, and that unless man is willing to stop the
massive attack on the nations natural resources, we
will be facing disaster before the turn of the
century.
He presented a comprehensive agenda of
proposals to fight environmental pollution ranging
from a constitutional amendment to the elimination
of non-returnable cans and bottles. The price tag for
this program would run from S2O to $25 billion
annually just to begin the fight, Nelson said.
The constitutional amendment which Nelson is
proposing would state that every person has the
inalienable right to a decent environment. The
United States and every state shall guarantee this
right.
Five specific recommendations were mentioned
in the speech:
Phase out the internal combustion automobile
engine by Jan. 1, 1978, unless it can meet national

news
fram...jtHP l fcu
Pow Wow Two will go on but with out student government money,
however.
Student government officials announced yesterday that the April
11 rock concert would be held in spite of the veto of the $40,000
allocated for the concert by the student senate.
The allocation was vetoed by John K. Arnold vice president of
student affairs. Arnold explained the veto as a matter of timing.
Rick Eyeream, editor of FSU literary The Legend, is putting down
his pen and turning to student politics.
In announcing his candidacy for student government president,
Eyeream emphasized the need to put fun back in elections. He said a
lot of people are getting much to serious about these political
positions and projects after being elected.
A one inch guppy Eric, has become the center of most recent
controversy between the housing office and the male residents of
Kellum Hall. The trouble all started when the hall newspaper
announced the birth of thirteen baby guppies. The'owner of Eric was
there upon fined $25 for having illegal pets in university housing.
TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
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- HOURS
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emission standards by that time.
t Eliminate persistent, toxic pesticides the
chlorinated hydrocarbons by 1972.
i Set strict anti-pollution standards on
detergents, including a ban on their phosphorous
builders that have contributed to the pollution of
lakes across the nation.
t Dramatically reduce pollution from jet aircraft,
establish a deadline of December, 1972, for the
installation of smokeless combustors on their
engines.
Eliminate bottles, jars and cans from the
American landscape through a combination of
effluent charges, development of reusable or
degradable containers and packaging standards.
Nelson, an outspoken environmentalist, said the
youth of the nation are not going to wait for the
established leadership of the country to move in
cleaning up the environment.
He said his proposal for a national teach-in on the
Crisis of Environment to be held April 22, is
growing across the country and clearly shows that
the energies of youth are calling for a change in the
nations priorities.
Nelson said without question our environmental
problems are man-made, and the solutions must be
man-made as well.

the small society by Bnckman
i'LL SUtfe <&LAP
mH[C WHEN TH& STUP6KT ri
a/iaizzhes (h I
SLkSKTLY A LJI
WodNP&P x. /)/V
* 1
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McGuire Trophy & Engraving
University headquarters for
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COMPLETE SERVICE SHOPPE
ENGRAVING TROPHIES
NAME TAGS RING SIZING
DESK PLAQUES SIGNS
RUBBER STAMPS
- 24 Hr. SERVICE
CLOCK AND WATCH REPAIR
1706 W. UNIVERSITY 378-8585

Tough Day At Med Center? ja
v.a. hospital
getting you down?
RELAX!
-stop at general gaines after work
-have a friendly drink
-meet new friends
-forget the problems of the day
Special for^ET
Hors d'oeuvres Technicians
Cocktails 1 / 2 price Staff, etc.
Cocktail hours Wed. 4*30 to 7-qn \/ a
"* -4 -£, H SS£ nSpmon,*
END THE DAY ON A CHEERFUL NOTE!
v General Gaines
mOh Steak Room & Lounge
1900 S.W. 13 St.
On U.S. 441

V#%Wt%%#V#Vrrr*v#vro*#
jDDT Controversy!
| Dates From 19471
$ By HUGH EMMONS
Alligator Environment Editor >:
: The controversy surrounding the use of DDT and other |
ij persistent chlorinated hydrocarbons is becoming an old story. |
ft As early as 1947 a study by the Food and Drug Administration
j showed that when DDT was fed to rats there was an increased $
: incidence of Uver tumors. |
: More recently, studies done at the University of Miami >:
: School of Medicine showed that persons who died of cancer had jj:
j two to three times the concentration of DDT residues in their j:
:j fatty tissue as did persons who died accidentally. In this study $
j there was no way to tell whether the increased retention of S
ij pesticides caused the disease, whether the disease caused the jj
increased pesticide retention or whether there was no
ft relationship between the two. jj
:j An interesting parallel between DDT and cyclamates has been j:
ft drawn by Dr. Charles Wurster, one of the nations foremost |j
:j environmental scientists. j:
Cyclamates were ordered from the market only five days jj
:j: after Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare Robert Finch jj
$ received evidence that they cause cancer in mice. Yet, though it ij
:! has comparable evidence linking DDT to cancer, the federal
government still hasnt acted. ij:
Arguments both for and against DDT will be presented :
tonight in Walker Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. The Environmental ij:
;ji Action Group (EAG) is sponsoring a film which documents the jjj
> case against DDT, as well as speakers who will discuss the issue jj
jjj from both points of view. j:j
r "ijjsT STCflic T shVkc ]
1 Student Special 1
| (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93t Steakburger
I Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90< plus tax |
1 Steak n Shake 1
\J6W S.W. 13th St.



Page 7

, The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, January 21, 1970

Fire Hazards Plague UF Campus

By MARGO COX
Alligator Spaciai Writar
Late in the spring, a request
was made to the State Fire
Marshal's office in Tallahassee
for a state inspection of the UF
campus.
In late summer, the tour was
completed and the report was
turned over to the UF officials
in December.
Today, that report is the
pacesetter for a comprehensive
fire inspection tour of all state
institutions authorized last week
by the Board of Regents.
In more than 100 pages,
Deputy State Fire Marshal T.W.
Burkhart listed more than 400
deficiencies of compliance with
the National Fire Prevention
Association code of safety for
educational buildings and the
Florida State Statutes.
Most deplorable, according to
Burkhart were the wooden
buildings but newer buildings
were found with hazards as well.
All wooden buildings are in
poor condition, Burkhart said.
Its deplorable and pitiful,
he said, referring to buildings

In over 100 pages,
the Deputy State
Fire Marshall
listed more than
400 deficiencies of
*3n*v v U y 1 C 5
compliance with
the National Fire
Prevention code

such as Grove Hall and Annex,
Building I, the Flavet 111,
Buildings D and K.
And UF Physical Plant
officials agree they are all serious
problems but have to consider
the UF cannot immediately take
on a program of knocking down
all of these buildings without
creating serious hardships to
students and eliminating needed
classroom area.
According to the report, the
buildings can be brought up to a
minimum of safety by adding
fire resistive materials, and
panic hardware (fire fighting
equipment).
Besides the buildings being in
dilapidated and run down
condition, fighting a fire in the
Flavet 111 area could be
hampered by the heavily
crowded parking area according
to the report.
The worst thing about
Building D is the fire exposure it
creates for Matherly Hall and
Anderson Hall, Calvin Greene,
UF Physical Plants director said.
It develops a serious hazard
to the nearby higher quality

buildings and this is not
mentioned in the report,
Greene said.
The reports recommendation
is for wire glass to be substituted
for the glass windows in
Anderson Hall which face
Building D.
Burkhart has recommended
the UF install a central fire
alarm system which would hook
up with the Gainesville Fire
Department.
The alarms in several
buildings now only alert the
occupants of that particular
building and sometimes these
alarms cannot be heard in all
areas of some buildings, he
said.
Advocating a fire alarm
system which would connect
directly with the city
department is GFD Chief
Johnny Dampier Jr.
The first few minutes of a
fire are the most crucial because
it is within those few minutes
that a fire can be altered or
expanded, he said.
The present course of action
is to notify the campus police
who in turn notify the local fire
department, causing an
additional loss of time most
important to fighting a fire.
Our job is to get to the tire
while it is small and to get it
under control, he said.
For this reason, Dampier is in
favor of training for all UF
employes in the method of
reporting a fire and the use of
fire equipment in the buildings.
Greene said that plant
employes who would most likely
come into contact with the
equipment are given training in
its use.
At least the faculty should
know how to use the fire
extinguishers in their buildings
and where to guide their
students in the event of a fire,
Burkhart said.
Inspections of campus
buildings were not required until
late ip the 5Q& and there *is a**
strong feeling the state dkfcnot
take an active part in fire
prevention until very late.
Greene attributes the states
feeling to a guess that the states
being covered under the
sovereign immunity legislation
until recently was a protection
from liability.
Greene does not blame any

one person or department but
feels that fire code application
was not given the kind of
attention then that should be
given it today.
We have had individual
inspections of our buildings
many times but not a
comprehensive inspection like
this one.
There were other deficiencies
found in the exit signs, doors
swinging inward instead of
outward (with the flow of
traffic) and improperly tagged
fire fighting extinguishers.
Improper use of storage areas
in buildings was noted, as were
the lack of fire doors in extra
long corridors of classrooms and
dormitories.

1 ^j*
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- ' -
1
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KJ9
- A
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.- 1
1
"
EVERY SPACE FILLED IN FLAVETS
... this car could create problems for fire hose hook up to hydrant

. .".t* ".Mi*

There is no list of priorities
for any of the deficiencies but
the Physical Plants Division has
broken the list down.
There are different plans of
attack because there are
problems of varying magnitude.
I would say all of them have top
priority but some will take
longer to work out, Greene
said.
Essentially, the list is broken
down into those things which
can be done immediately and
those which can be done with
cost applied.
The catch, however, is that
there can be no definite
timetable to completion of
compliance with the report
because of costs necessary.

j rc>'i *'< ,' is' 5



Uli< i I t wiiwy Mj *****

Page 8

* x ||||?,
I knew as soon as Spiro left the country
them effetes would git us

Speaking Out

Its Time For Reform

The academic reform
movement on the UF campus
has run smack into an iron
curtain, a curtain that fears
reasonable change in a system
that was structured for times
gone by.
The Southern institutions of
higher learning and the UF in
particular are a decade behind in
facing up to their responsibilities
of academic change. Grasping
for the security of the past will
never allow the UF to become
the Best in the South.
Innovation and change must
be accepted and the fears of
reality erased if we are to forge
ahead in the academic world.
The student revolt on this
campus will come in the face of
adamant attitudes to change in
curricula and totally
unreasonable requirements.
Mandatory physical education
is an unreasonable demand on
the academic time of the
students. Forcing students to
take four hours a week of a
pseudo-academic requirement
for no credit is absurd.
I personally feel the
requirement should be totally
eliminated but, accepting the
realities of the structuralized
nature of this institution, I
would accept the University
Senates proposal with the
inclusion of a statement to the
effect that no college be allowed
to increase its hours for
graduation in light of the
allocation of credit for the
personal development
requirement, that the College of
Physical Education and Health
be prepared to offer courses of
three or four credits of an
academic nature which would
meet the requirement, these
being aside from the courses of a
participatory nature, that the
various other departments be
prepared to offer more sections
of these courses which meet the
personal development
requirement, that this take
effect in the school year
beginning with the fall term of
1970.

This issue has been
extensively debated and no
further time should be spent
reiterating positions and views.
The College of Arts and
Sciences foreign language
requirement is also an archaic
requirement demanded of
students. It is said that the mark
of a cultured man is his
knowledge of another culture
and from this we have a foreign
language requirement. Yet the
command of a foreign language
is unnecessary for competence in
many fields of the arts and
sciences.
The mind is not something
which must be exercised with
imposed mental disciplines to
illicit a positive response. This
requirement has placed
unnecessary demands and
pressures of a questionable
benefit on the students in the
College of Arts and Sciences.
The blanket foreign language
requirement should be
discontinued and, if the study of
a language is deemed necessary,
the decision should be made at
the departmental level. The
emphasis on relevance in
education is no longer met by
such a blanket requirement.
The current proposals for
revamping undergraduate
education at UF are in most
probability the first
revolutionary changes in a
quarter ofh century to face this
academic community. 1 only

Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Karen Eng
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Mary Toomey Anne Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
non -. ' i
;.f Vu i i- :* til ! I
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.

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

By Henry Solares =

hope that an equitable program
is initiated for the benefit of
education and the future
students on this campus.
It is obvious that the students
on this campus are disenchanted
and are demanding a review of
the stringent requirements
deemed necessary for a
bachelors degree. Students are
tired of hearing educators pay
lip service to academic reform.
The time has come to produce
results that are not mere token
changes but sincere widespread
reforms that will allow students
to view their education of the
present with the promise of a
relevant future.
HENRY SOLARES
SG SECRETARY OF
ACADEMIC AFFAIRS

MR. EDITOR:
The following is a copy of a
letter I recently sent to Mr. Lee
Burrows, UF Director of traffic
and parking.
Dear Mr. Burrows:
I am writing in protest of the
removal of the bus stop now
located at the East end of Flavet
Village. Removal of this stop
will greatly inconvenience those

Flavets Need Bus Service

editorial
Goals Neglected
The suggestion that a fire station be settled on the UF
campus is, indeed, a sound one.
Both the UF and the City of Gainesville are currently
studying just such a possibility in the wake of a report by
deputy state fire marshall T.W. Burkhart which listed more
than 400 deficiencies in campus structures which were in
violation of the National Fire Prevention Associations code
of safety for education buildings. And we believe they are
on the right track.
The UFs main campus, with its 2,000 acres and more
than 600 buildings, serves as a daily gathering point for
more than 30,000 human beings who make use of buildings,
land and equipment valued at more than 5175 million.
That in itself makes the university community
comparable to a good-sized town. A peculiar town indeed:
i Its citizens are more often than not gathered in tens,
hundreds or even thousands at a time whether it be in the
classroom or at other events.
Thousands of them share common living facilities.
Many of its classrooms, its dormitories, its married
student housing facilities, and its two largest mass seating
quarters Florida Gym and the University
Auditorium are scarcely more than potential fire traps.
And it makes us shiver to even imagine what could
happen if the right factors were combined at the wrong
time.
According to Gainesville Fire Department Chief Johnny
Dampier, Jr., for instance, the UF is beyond the
recommended distance of travel for the present ladder
company houses on South Main Street.
And, although Gainesville Fire Department sends at least
two pumpers and the ladder company to every call it
receives at the UF the fact remains that that all-important
piece of equipment would take longer than is considered as
safe to reach a campus blaze.
As Dampier points out, a campus-based station would be
suitable for a pumper and a ladder company, with planning
calling for at least a three-based station (three engines) with
plans to allow for further university growth.
Dampier and Calvin Green, director of UF Physical Plants
Division both look favorably at the possibility of relocating
one of the citys fire stations on campus.
We urge them to speed up steps towards that goal.
We feel they ought to investigate the possibility of
locating such a plant in the same complex as the proposed
University Activities Center, should the proposal be
approved by the student body Feb. 4.
Its also most vital that we not overlook the 400
deficiencies listed by the state fire marshalls report.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell should immediately
take steps to correct these violations.
For tomorrow may be too late.

residents in Flavet who work at
the university health center,
attend classes at the University
(both full and part time), and
those in any of the engineering
fields. All of these people now
benefit from the use of the
campus bus.
It is a necessity to us due to
the fact that Traffic and Parking
regulations prohibit residents of
Flavet to park their cars
anywhere on campus other than
in front of their own
apartments.
I can see no reason for the
justification that the removal
of this stop will help those
people living on Fraternity Row.
Residents of Flavet pay the same
fee for the use of the bus as do
those living elsewhere on
campus. Many families find it
necessary to maintain two cars,
thus they pay double for the use
of the parking facilities and
campus bus.
If this stop is removed, all
students in the health center
those that work there, and tho*
in any of the engineering
programs that also happen to
hve in Flavet will be forced
either to walk or to ride the
Orange A bus.

I see no need to walk since we
are paying for bus service and
for the parking lot which we are
not permitted to use. The
alternative is also unacceptable
since it would mean a fifteen
minute ride around campus plus
a walk of 3-8 blocks depending
on the building of residence.
This would make it impossible
to return home for lunch, a
practice which is now saving
residents and students a fair
amount.
I have notified officials of the
Health Center of this situation as
it is sure to affect work
schedules. 1 have also talked
with members of the student
government and the village
government. Another resident of
Flavet will be contacting the
Alligator today. Since this is our
only source of transportation,
we must object to its removal in
every way possible.
Thank you for your interest
in the situation and your
courtesy in trying to resolve the
problem.
PATRICIA E. HUDSON
lUC and Student-wife



There is no hope
for the complacent man.
Activities
Center
Questions
MR. EDITOR:
Several disturbing questions
about the forthcoming
referendum have occured to me,
and I feel they should be
answered before the voting.
If the cost of the activities
center exceeds 17.5 million, as it
very well might due to inflation
and rising building costs, who
pays the difference between
17.5 million and the actual cost?
What guarantee does the student
body have that Alumni and
governmental agencies will pay
their share? If these people fail
to contribute their share what
happens to the students money?
Can the student by
referendum now, legally bind
future students to pay this cost?
Since a quick calculation
indicates it would take fifteen
years at this rate to raise the six
million student share, how long
would this tuition raise be in
effect?
Are we binding our children?
Has any attempt been made to
cut costs on what would be one
of the most expensive similar
structures anywhere in the U.S.?
Does the University vitally
need an indoor swimming pool,
an indoor track etc. or would an
auditorium be sufficient so that
the total cost could be kept
within the alumni and
governmental bodies
contribution? Before February 4
the student body deserves
answers to these questions and
to the big question: what other
alternatives are there to this
proposal?
ALBERT R. MENARD 111, 7AS

LETTERS POLICY
Sk
Letters must:
Be typed, signed, double-spaced and not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have addresses and telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be witnheld only if writer shows just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all letters for space.

'Kaleidoscope

Last week I wrote a column
about Jeri Mae Blackwelder, a
25 year old woman, who will die
without a kidney transplant.
I ended with a plea for blood
and money. So far 28 people
have donated blood at least
twenty of them from one
fraternity, Delta Chi and sll
has been collected. I wish to
thank everyone who helped.
Their contributions may mean
the difference between life and
death for Jeri.
Jeri graduated from

| Circle a, b,c,d 1
8 MR. EDITOR: &
8
*: .v
:j:j This is a survey for a sociology class to find out what the s
jjjj general attitude towards homosexuality is on this campus.
jjjj A. Give your personal point of view. Dont talk the questions jjj
8 over with anyone until you have finished. jjj
8 B. Be as sincere, accurate and complete as possible. 8:
8 All forms will be held in STRICT CONFIDENCE! 8
% QUESTIONS jjjj
8 1. What is your feeling towards a homosexual? 8
jjjj They are; (circle one) I am; (circle one) jjjj
jjjj a. sick a. attracted jjj
jjj: b. repulsive b. indifferent jjjj
jj: c. accommodating c. terrified Jj
jj: d. perverted d. sympathetic Jj
8: e. groovy e. turned off
8: f. persecuted f. turned on jjjj
§ g. unfairly persecuted g. spaced out < Jj
jj h. base h. all for it jij
1 i. thats their bag i. other jjj
I j- other :j:
8:2. Have you ever been approached by a homosexual? yes no j:j
jjj: Have you ever been approached by a homosexual on this campus? j:j:
§ yes no jg
:|j: If so, where? jj:
8 3. What would be/was your reaction? jij:
M *v
8 I would be/was; j:j:
| a. happy %
:j:j b. frightened 8
I *c. accommodating 8
jjjj d. grossed out Ji
jjjj e. shocked Jij
jij f. apathetic Jij
$ g. violent |
jj 4. What would/did you do? jjjj
jjj 5. Do you know any homosexuals on this campus? yes no 8:
I Do you know any homosexuals in your dorm? yes no 8:
jjj 6. Do you feel homosexuality is a problem on this campus?yes no ijij
jij 7. Should homosexuality be against the law? yes no jjj:
jj 8. I live on campus yes no jjj
jj: 9. Any comments: jjj
jj: Thank you for being unapathetic! jjjj
8: Please return survey through campus mail to: jij:
g P. 0.11-507 $
§j Tower A jij:
| Campus |
,y
$ NAME WITHHELD $

We Learn On Outdated Equipment-
Why Spend Money For Coliseum?

MR. EDITOR:
In accordance with the
upcoming vote on 4 February to
decide whether or not UF will
pass the proposed Activities
Center I should like to present
this comment.
I am a BR major
concentrating in television. The

Please Help Save Jeri

Edgewater HS, Orlando, and
later had to move to Gainesville
to be near the Medical Center
for treatment. Her father is a
graduate of UF and did graduate
work in Agriculture here.
Her half-brother, Jerry Carris,
is currently a sophomore here.
His phone number is 372-9167.
Those who wish to help, but
havent been able to so far, or
who missed last weeks column
and would like to help may call
either him or Linda Walker, P.O.
Box 14-0351 Broward Hall,

equipment in the WUFT studios
is quite outdated, to put it
mildly. For example, some of
the television cameras are of
1940s vintage. Early this
quarter one of my BR
instructors told the class to the
effect that he would not teach
us to be proficient with the
equipment because once we
graduate we would never see
that type of equipment again.
Now certainly, for a student
in broadcasting this situation is a
hinderance to his learning if not
a downright injustice. I do not
see how a UF BR major can

telephone number 392-9687.
Jeri has just gotten out of the
hospital, where she has been
treated for bronchitis,
heart-fluttering, and nausea. She
is feeling much better now, and
is very grateful for all who have
tried to help.
I would like to stress the fact
that any and all donations will
prove extremely beneficial, no
matter how small. Jeri needs
$20,000 for her operation, and
there has not been enough
response to achieve one
twentieth of this goal.
Those who would like to give
blood, but arent sure how to go
about it may go to the Medical
Center and donate in Jeris
name. It is open from 8 a.m. to
8:30 p.m., although it is
preferred that donors go in the
morning.
Please dont go at the noon
hour. If more than 4 or 5 are
going at once, it is asked that
you call ahead. Jeri may need
from 100 to 150 pints, and any
type of blood will be accepted.

SB ft
MorganthaUy this toum aint big enough ...

expect, or could expect to get a
decent job at a large television
station if the equipment he has
been trained on has not been
used by the big stations for
years.
If he does get a job at one of
the big stations, chances are he
will have to be retrained, which
brings up the question Why in
the hell pay SISO per quarter to
learn about TV equipment that
is no longer used and has not
been used for years?
I would rather see UF spend
the money NOW for new,TV
equipment NOW for the benefit

Wednesday, January 21,1970, Tha Florida AMfator,

= By Anne Beach

Please help, if you havent
already!
There will be a benefit dance
for Jeri at the Catholic Student
Center Friday night, Jan. 23,
from 9:00 to 1:00 a.in. The
charge will be SO cents per
person. The Troop, formerly the
Royal Guardsmen of Snoopy
and the Red Baron fame, pip
the Brothers Grymm, a local
group, will be provided by Grym
Limited. This dance is being
sponsored by the Delta Chi
fraternity.
1 would especially like to
thank Archy Maldonado, 4BA,
for all the work he has done in
organizing this dance, and the
Delta Chis. The proceeds will go
to help Jeri.
Again, I wish to thank
everyone who has donated blood
or money. The contributions
will be invaluable.
Please come to the dance
Friday night! Not only will you
have a good time, you will be
helping to save Jeris life.

of those students in television
NOW and those graduating
before 1973 or whatever the
year proposed for the Activities
Center.
I would rather see this than
spending extra money on
something Ill never see or use
after I graduate this August. If
UF decided to buy us new
equipment now for WUFT for
an extra S 6 per quarter I would
certainly not mind. To me it
would be much more worth
spending an extra SlB for.
DAVID T. WRIGHT, 4JNI

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

f FOR SALE '- if
j r flpT-
1969 HONDA 50 cc. Like new. Less
than 300 miles. Need money. Best
offer. Call 392-8949. (A-68-st-p).
FLUTE: Reynolds. Excellent
condition; case Included. $75. Call
392-7801 anytime. (A-68-3t-01.
8 track car stereo by automatic radio.
Unit only. Brand new, has only one
half hour playing time on it. $55.
Call 378-5002. (A-67-3t-p)
New Model 12 Winchester Pump
Shotgun. NRA Excellent Rating. 12
guage 3 Inch chamber
POLYCHOKE Price $197. Call
373-2663. (A-66-10t-p).
WOW! 3 litters AKC Champion sired
German Shepherd pups. Parents
gentle, obedience trained, OFA
certified. 372-0276, 378-3817.
(A-67-st-Pj
Vespa 125 cc only 1 year old. Under
1200 miles must sell by February.
Only S2OO or best offer. Call
373-1412. Ask for Scott or Laurie.
(A-67-st-P)
Wedding gown of lace over satin with
chapel train. Size 7. Also have blonde
wig for sale. Like new. Call 372-5166
after 3 PM for Info. (A-66-st-p).
SUPER FANTASTIC STEREOI
Component set, 125 W. Garrard SL
95 tt. Altec sp. systems. Come It
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.
$825, 373-1634 evenings, student.
(A-65-st-p).
Shopping for components? Pay cash
for new equipment and save 15% or
more of list price. Examples: Dual
1209 or Garrard SL 95b with Shure
M9IE-8115; Sony 355 tape
deck-$lB9. Most major-brand stereo
components. Call Jay at 376-9583
after 5:00 pm or on weekends.
(A-65-st-p).
HONDA 305 1969, Superhawk.
Crash Bar Helmets like new. S6OO
373-1242. 1806 N.W. 2nd Ave.
Student. (A-68-st-p).
66 Mustang 289 4-barrel, 3-speed.
Chrome reverses, wide tires, jacked
up. Never been raced. Excellent
condition. New brakes. 378-4554
after 6. (A-3t-69-p)
Trlpple pickup Silvertone S" hcle
elec. Cost over $225. Will sell for just
SIOO or best offer. Like new. Sound
Is comparable to Gibson. Call
376-0263. (A-2t-69-p)
GIBSON B-25 acoustic guitar with
case. Excell. cond. Asking S9O. Must
be seen. Call 373-2513 evenings. Ask
for Kathy. (A-3t-69-p)
AKC Doberman male 5 mos. Shots,
ears trimmed, black and tan. Very
affectionate. SIOO. Call 378-6029.
(A-3t-69-p)
305 Honda S-H. CUSTOM scram
bars-frnt shocks, roll-pleat seat. Ex.
mech. cond.l Make offer. 378-4775
early mom late night!l!!!U11111l1
(A-3t-69-p)
Martin 0018 C guitar & hardshell case
$175. Sherwood fm tuner, 75
Lafayette 160 watt amp 80 two ar4x
speakers 90 german lute 150
372-7024 after 5. (A-st-69-p)
Blue Lustre not onlV rids carpets of
soil but leaves pile soft and lofty.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-69-c)
4-drawer file cabinet good cond. S2O.
175 cc Bultaco campera 67 a steal at
$225. 813 S.E. 2nd Ave. Apt. A.
(A-st-69-p)
Water-Pik, brand new. Still In box.
Usually over S2O. Will sell for sls.
Call Barb 372-2890. (A-lt-69-p)
Seiberian huskeys for sale. 378-3568.
(A-3t-69-p)
1968 Honda 565. Like new low Ipw
mileage. Very reliable, transportation.
Call Bobby at 376-1535 and make an
offer. Helmet & straps Included.
(A-lt-69-p)
f ,D FOR RNT
Male roommate needed to share a
well furnished 2 bdrm apt. Apply in
person at French Qtr. 81.
(B-4t-69-p)
Coed needed for swank Franch
Quarter apartment. TV, pool &
stereo included. If interested call
Mary 378-0647. $45.00 per month.
(B-2t-69-p)
S6O per month for room AND
board.Colleglate Living Organization.
117 N. W. 15th St., call 376-9420 for
the secretary. (B-68-st-p).
Unbelievable one large bedroom apt.
1605 N. W. 4th Ave. 373-1217.
student. 5 minute walk from
Campus. (B-68-2t-p).
Sublet till June 15. Lg. 2 Bdrm. Apt
Central Heat & A.C. (Very) close to
campus. ($145. mo) Call EMMY
378-7467. (B-68-St-p).

1 FOR RENT ||
SUBLET: 1 bedroom furnished apt.
6 blks to campus in student
quarter. Rent $75 mo. Includes most
utilities. Lease thru June. Call
372-5041 between 5 & 7 and after 10
PM. (3-66-st-p),
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
living room, completely furnished,
ww carpet, a/c, $l2O mo., Cable TV.
Colonial Manor apts. 1216 S.W. 2nd
Ave. (B-6t-tl-c).
Must sublease one bedroom apt. at
1824 N.W. 3rd PI. no. 45, close to
campus. Rent $125, available
immediately. Call 372-5522 after
6:00 PM. (B-66-4t-p).
Lg. pvt. furnished bdrm. In lg. house,
kchn. living rm washer + dryer 3
blocks fm campus. Call 392-3547 9
A.M. 5 P.M. Ask for Robin.
(B-68-2t-p).
j |
Female roommate wanted French
Quarter, 2 bdrm, $45 per mo. Call
before 12 noon or after 6 p.m.
376-0613. (C.-st-64-p)
Wanted 1 or 2 male roommates to
share two bedroom apt. $44 + util.
Unique. Call after 6. 372-9849.
(C-4t-69-p)
1 roommate near campus, wtr. and
spr. qtr. 538.75/mo. Central AC &
heat. Starlight Apts., 809 S.W. sth
Ave. Call Mike, 372-4168.
(C-4t-69-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to share
large 2 Bdr trailer for winter quarter.
$55 plus Vi util. Call 373-2750
between 5 and 11 p.m. (C-3t-69-p)
Need two male roommates at
Summit House Apts. Call Rick or
Steve. 378-8688 after 5 p.m.
(C-3t-69-p)
Female roommate needed for
Landmark Apt. Feb. rent paid. REST
OF YEARS RENT NEGOTIABLE.
Call Linda 373-1219. (C-68-3t-p).
1 male roommate wanted to share
trailer with 1 other student.
Individual bedrooms, carpeting,
stereo, TV, air, nicely furnished. 60/
mo. Call 376-2789. (C-68-st-p).
Female Roommate for one bedroom
Landmark Apt. January rent paid.
Contact 376-3873. (C-67-st-p)
Gatortown Female Roommate $45.
mo., Good study environment, Jan.
rent paid. Immediate'occupancy. Call
376-7993. (C-67-st-p)
Established rock group needs
manager to secure bookings. Call
Ricky 378-3755. (C-67-3t-p)
One Male Roommate to share new 12
x 60 mobile home. Central heat/air.
T.V. No lease. Your own room. $55
mo. plus utilities. Call 376-4138. Jim.
XC-67-st-p)
Female Roommate for Frederick
Gardens. Immediate occupancy Jan.
rent free. $41.25 month. Call
376-7925 or 378-8272. (C-67-st-p)

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
WEDNESDAY
LUNCH AND DttVNER
PORK CUTLET PARMESAN
Tomato Souco and Spaghetti
THURSDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
All You Caro To Eat 99c
! GAINESVILLE MALL
V SHOPPING CENTER
E3BS9

l. The Florida Alligator, Wedimday. January 21, 1970

Page 10

|| HAP WANTED |
WANTED: Listeners for listening
sessions. Mothers who have baby
under 18 months old. $2 hr. Call
Joan Bruno, Ext. 392-2049.
(E-10t-69-c)
Collection Supervisor, male or.-
female, salary open. Campus Credit,
Union. Call Mrs. Decker. 392-0393:
for Interview, apt. (E-61-Jot-c).
Trader Toms needs T-shlrted
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).
PARTTIME; Reliable Male; Honest;
Dependable, auto required; periods 4,-
5, 6 open; Permanent job. Call
FRASER; 376-4912. (E-66-st-p).
f """ AUTOS I
1963 Spitfire. Engine rebuilt, soft
top black with black interior. Cash
sale. Call 372-7293 after 5 p.m.
(G-3t-69-p)
1967 Sprite. Excellent condition.
Tonneau, 22,000 miles, radio,
$l,lOO. Call 378-9004. (G-st-69-p)
1962 Porsche AM-FM radio, fog
lights, luggage rack, very good
condition. Reduced for quick sale.
Call John at 378-3323. (G-3t-69-p)
1966 Karmann Ghia convertible.
Runs perfectly. AM-FM radio, new
brakes and tires. (Has a great
personality) SBOO or best offer. Call
378-0156 and ask for Larry.
(G-st-69-p)
Porsche 1968 912 5 speed. Air cond.
AM-FM short wave radio, crome
wheels, NEW tires, tinted glass like
new. $4495.00. Call 378-1668.
(G-6 7-st-p)
PERSONAL
> !
Mona, my sister my love! Chin up!
Things will get better, I luv U, dont
let formal studies interfere with your
education! Your broth jim.
(J-lt-69-p)
Distinctive Custom Made Personal
Dress & Sportswear by KATHLEEN
OF YORKSHIRE, Phone 378-0320.
(J-st-69-p)
You may be part of our future! Visit
Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity Open
House, Wed., Jan. 21, 7 8:30 P.M.,
1728 N.W. Ist Ave. (Back of C.1.),
Phone 373-2775. (J-lt-69-p)
StR-IN 1970. The latest in protests
for singles and the most fun too!
This Friday afternoon protest
anything, but do it at the SIR-IN!
Lamplighter. 5:30 7:30. (Must be
at least 21.) (J-3t-69-p)
Bumper Sticker: Scientists and
Engineers for Peace sl. Sticker, 3952
Jewell St., San Diego, Calif. 92109.
(J-lt-69-p)
K the month went by so fast! Im
sure there will be many more. Good
recipe beer, phones, fun happiness
and love. Youre really greatlllir
(J-lt-69-p)

o r n f..
PERSONAL |
You asked for it! G.ant movj
posters! Best buy aroundl Get em
now at the Dragon Dr. In Snack Bar.
All originals, no copies! (J-st-65 p)
Are you a Black, male student? Can
you teach me the tighten up,
oopcorn? SIOO an hour. Call Jim
after 7 p.m. 373-2826. (J-lt-69-p)
Hiccup ... come back to (hiccup) see
us ... (hiccup) again. The Bench
(hiccup) bar. 1222 W. Univ. Ave.
Happy hour 5 to 7 daily. Judy rides
again! (Jv6B-lt-p).
Dial 378-5600 lind hear a taped
patriotic message. Anytime day or
night. LET FREEDOM RING. 16
N.W. 7th Ave. (J-66-st-p).
CENTER OF MAN wants to meet
you Thursday, 8:00 pm, for a
celebration of man with folk
singing.. poetry, being. and
Leonardo Ricci. Catholic Student
Center Lounge. $1.50 or 75c
students. (J-68-3t-p).
SINGLE STUDENTS: Meet more
members of the opposite sex at UF
through N. D. S. All dates In
Gainesville. For free detail and
questionnaire write: Nationwide
Dating Service, 177 10th St. N. E.,
Atlanta, Ga. 30309. (J-68-10t-p).
Foosball? Football I 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).

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -3KX) pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* n
| l| 1| | rn ooooQoao 5
<5 ft T 3 oi < A/S
- o'2 | 8. 3 £
Z Z Z z

~ W C* to -
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|? is
Je || C
S ll
TO
__ i n a 2
o a g 5 >
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Sir
_ M jH
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mmmmm wmmmm
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_____ N m

I -Tflun- **
PERSONAL |
:
Great party Idea! Rent hilarious w.C.
Fields Flicks, 16mm, sound.
372-9408. (J-ts-64-c).
8 Hours Dual Flight Instruction drily
SIOO Cessna 150. $lO per hour.
Phillips flying service. 495*2124 after
6 PM. (J-65*10t-p).
The Bench and Bar salutes the men
of the legal fraternities and
congratulates new pledges. (We really
salute all men if you know what I
mean.) (J-lt-69-p)
I LOST A FOUNm I
lUwWW 11 111 11 111 irrsbwruiw urn n u 1.1 B.U.U yf
Lost: One brown billfold. Reward.
Call 392*8911. (L-68-3t-p).
Lost Black Wallet: Initials T.G.G.
Vicinity of Martinizing near Krispy
Kreme. Return to union Lost and
Found or Call 372-6237 please.
(L-68-2t*p)
FOUND Girls' prescription glasses.
Brown frames found on S.W. 13th
St. near Arby's 1/10/70. Call
378-7846. (L*3t*66*nc)
I SERVICES
INCOME TAX RETURNS
PREPARED. 35 N. Main St.
378-9666 378-6127. (M-38t-59-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

nnamciT^
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).
Mustang
MOBILE HOMES IncK
1970
ALTAI R
51 Xl2
FRONT KITCHEN
CARPET
DELUXE APPLIANCES
3895.00
4820 N.W. 13th St. 378-1346

mhhhhhhhhhhmhhmhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhmhmhmhhhhhhhhh
| ' >-' - r ' ' ~ ..
'
" . *,
Remember
1969-70?
Theyre making
a book about it.
; 1 c i. v ; ,V
o 1
fi i, V '.V,.

£o-; \ '
Remember the year you fell in
love, or blew your grades
because there was too much to
do, or finally graduated?
Remember tfie year you
started to look around you
because you began to realize
that nothing ever stays the
same?
Remember the year you began
doing funny little things

MW 980080801 BWffIJP.. 8 WW B B BWJI
I SERVICES |
fl 8 0 0 B~BTBilW'Bfl BXX 8 0 6 truWIJW K<<*X3BWis
Color, Conformation,
Temperament: Aquarius! Reg.
Appaioosa Stud. $75. introductory
fee. Book Now. 376-9020 or see
at Horse Show Grounds.
(M-10t-60-p).
COEDS: Excess Facial Hair removed
forever. Edmund Dwyer,
Electrologist. Over 20 years
experience. 372-8039. Medically
approved electrolysis. (M-12t-57-p)

tier*] M M r
N.W. 13th St 372-9523 I
AC ROSS FROM THE MALIB l^Rr
fit Yn Hr 4o m *u S/: st
f W IHI "CAN HERONYMOUS Wr 7 s o 7|
H M MERKINEVER Hr O
H II FORGET. .. ?" M G OrZ*-0 M-:
ii w /Z*'*
R u n ll PLUS V A
m. vlO .Kj fi'm D M
fel "BIRDS IN PERU" H
A |\
Hi a X NO ONE UNDER 18Jk jA

Wednesday, January 21,1970, The Florida Alligator,

v.v.v.v.v.v.
SERVICES
XjfrMOWNNSWK-KWC'CCfI'X-MC'NX.SMiSSrWWrf
PROFESSIONAL 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)
HORSES BOARDED Stalls with
pasture or paddock 8 miles west of
the university. 372-3452 372-2182.
(M-68-st-p).

*.. *'
because you were afraid
you'd forget how?
We remember.
And we saved as much as
could so you'd remember 3',
where you were.
1969-70
seminole
It's about you.

Page 11

SERVICES |
: : 5
: HAPPINESS is getting your
eyeglasses at the smallest eyeglass
office in town. Drive your own
waiting room to University Opticians
at 519 S.W. 4th Ave. Across from
Greyhound Bus Station, 378-4480.
(M-ts-59-c)
Volkswagen Parts and Services.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.,
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-ts-57-C)

nran-B STH WEEK
BbSSEEHIh I
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NOW AT:
k1 :38 3:41 5:34
ures beautifully colored,
cit sex, in Roman pads filled
active swingers.
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LAST 2 DAYS
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"THE [IBERTINE |
tarring
Catherine Spaak nd
Jean-Louis Trintignant



Page 12

WwMi Aipl*, MMmariay, January 21, 1970

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SEARS
Sharon rambles well in a
broum suede vest, anc?
brown and white stretch
jeans. A see through white
blouse shows little. A Sears
best fashion modeled by
Sharon.
COLONY SHOP
The knit-look! The look is
by Patricia Fair of ribbed
blond acetate and trimmed
in white. Styled with a
yoke, loose belt, and tiny
white buttons; this dress
will take you anywhere.
Twotone sport shoes by
John Romain with a
luxurious florentine
handbag. Modeled by
Terrie.
(mi

T
TWIG
Verna flirts with your fancy
in this lovely outfit which
features a short, snappy
flared skirt topped with a
short sleeved jewel neckline
top. Both top and skirt are
made of beige and brown
flecked linen and rayon.
Accent the outfit with
dressy beige boots and a
long string of pearls.
SILVERMANS
Paula models an
eye-catching royal blue and
white coat and dress by
Jody. The dress has a white,
V-neck top with a flared
A-line blue skirt. The fitted
coat is stitched in white and
has a turn-back lapel collar;
belted and buckled at the
waist it can be used over
pants, also!

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STAG AND DRAG
Young Edwardian present*
a beige cotton knit. The
outfit features a see-through
skirt and a sleeveless,
V-neck, emp ire-waist, top.
Modeled by Beth.

MAAS BROTHERS
Euclid would have had as
much fun with this Crazy
Horse outfit as Cyndi is
having. The geometric
designs of red-n-navy are
the latest for the T-shirt
pantsuit look. Found in the
Villager Department.

FIGURE FAIR
You can have the look
luxury and comfort also in
a baby doll set by Miss
Elaine. Made of polyester
and rayon. Top accentuated
with lace and ribbon with a
lined bra effect. Matching
bikini. Colors are white,
pink and yellow; sizes are
pet., small, medium, and
large. Price SB.OO. Matching
night shirt at $9.00.
SUSAN SCOTT
Soft little antique-print
dresses that you can wear
any time of the day. Fresh
splashes of purple and pink
on clingy triacetate knit by
Irvington Place. Available in
sizes 5-13. About sl6.
Modeled by Carole.

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Page 13



l, Tha FlfricU.AlMVtor,Witav. January 21.170
* A * *1 ' * A

Page 14

Hy 599
Simulates
OAS

WITH ARRAY OF COURSES
FEC Begins Fifth Quarter At UF

By JOHN SUGG
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Experimental
College (FEC) begins its fifth
quarter of life this week with an
array of courses from Draft
Counseling and Womens
Liberation to Dog Obedience
Training and Science Fiction.
Hank Gooch, one of the four
administrators of Gainesvilles
free University said he sees
FEC as a quasi-counter
institution.
FEC presents education in a
creative context not often found
at UF. The groups are small and
we stress the interaction of the
participants.
FEC is much more directly
relevant to life, Gooch said.
UF is an educational ghetto.
Gooch said the enrollment
last quarter was between 200
and 250.
The main problem, according
to Gooch, is overcoming the
image of being a religious
enterprise.
Three of the four FEC
directors are ministers, he said,
and people tend to think of
this as a church project.
The other three directors are
Dan Beardsley, Doug Tedards
and John Tamlage. Gooch,
Beardsley and Talmage are the
ministers.
Among the more interesting
courses listed in the FEC catalog
this time are draft counseling,
described as legal options to
persons subject to military
conscription. Contact Mark
Waldman at 376-7242.
A Womens Liberation group
will explore the role of the
female in American
society roots, significance,
join the fun!
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people ere taking to the
eky...young and old...some Juet for the fun
of it, other* because their buaineee bene benefit*
fit* benefit* from faster flying trip* to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
hist $5 That's all it costs for our Special!
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Plpir
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us tejday.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
mmm Waldo Road
I* -I

By KATHY MORSE
Alligator Writer
Did you ever want to confiscate United States-owned oil
wells, invade Castros Cuba, tell Uncle Sam to go to hell, or
given economic and military support to Latin American
dictators?
A small, hand-written note on a Peabody Hall bulletin board
asks history students this question and suggests they satisfy
their thwarted desires by enrolling in HY 599, a course
designed to simulate the Organization of American States
(OAS).
German O. Tjarks, visiting professor from Argentina, has set
up and is conducting this course which he hopes will be as
different as possible from the normal classroom lecture or
seminar course.
The 41 students enrolled are to think and act as
representatives from one of the 25 member nations of the OAS.
Based on the independent research they will conduct on the
needs and thinking of the nation they represent, they will
lobby, caucus, and introduce motions which closely parallel
real-life situations.

consequences and the
possibilities for meaningful
changes. Contact Margaret
McVoy at 372-6653.
An Interracial Contact and
Conflict class will study
interaction of racial and ethnic
groups, concentrating on areas
of contact, sources of conflict
and attempts at retaliation,
reconciliation and revolution,
The group meets Thursdays,
7:30 pm Contact Bill Manikas
at 378-8328.
Publishing the Hogtown
Orifice (Gainesville's
underground newspaper) will
consider the theory and
practice of putting out a
newspaper. Budding journalists
should contact Dan Beardsley at
378-9752.
In cooperation with the
Comer Drug Store, a project to
help people with a drug
problem, Prescriptions for the
Comer Drug Store will be a
mutual sharing of ideas,
fantasies and concerns, focusing
on the drug scene and other
ways of being. Meetings will be
at the Comer Drug Store and
those interested should contact
Barbara Eisenstadt or Jerry
Siegel at 378-7119.
Other FEC courses are:
Training for Volunteer
Services, Wednesdays, 8 pm
Contact Mary LeDonne at
376-7539.
Contemporary American
Fiction. Contact Judith Tedards,
378-9752.
t Technology and Man.
Contact Pericles Ctenas,
392-0931 or 373-2220.
t Dog Obedience Training,
Monday evenings (fee of $1 per
session). Contact Charlene Taft,
376-7539.

I Do You Have What It Takes I
I To Start Something Now? I
I Visit Phi Kappa Theta Fraternity I
I and Find Out! I
I d> If fit I I
I *XV V-/ Open House, Wed. Jan. 7-8:30 P.M. I
I 1728 N.W. Ist Ave. (Back of C.1.) I
_____ ; _____

Basic Encounter Group.
Contact Dorothy Nevill,
392-0724, or Will Neville,
372-2787.
Oil Painting, Sundays, 2
pm. Contact Bob Sokol,
372-3173.

WHATS
UAPPFMINr.
, mmr%M Mil Wmm Ml II HI VJj

I GET BY WITH A LITTLE
HELP FROM MY
(BE)FRIEND(ERS): Bring your
own dinner to the Befrienders
meeting this evening at 5:30 at
1823 N.W. 2 Ave.
CLIMBING THE WALLS:
The Florida Speleological
Society meets Wednesday
evenings in the Reitz Union.
CASTING FAITH TO THE
WIND: An open-ended
discussion on Does Organized
Religion Have a Future? is the
topic for Dialogue with a
Theologue led by Rev. Bob
Smith. The program is today at
4 pm in rooms 122-123 of the
Union.
PRESCRIPTION:
DEDICATION: .The Comer
Drug Store, located at 1823
N.W. 2 Ave., is holding its last
open house this week from 7-9
pm for interested volunteers.
ACTIVITIES CENTER
ACTIVITIES (THINK ABOUT
IT): The Florida Engineering
Society has scheduled speakers
for their Thursday night meeting
to discuss guess what. The
meeting begins at 7:30 in

determined by Tjarks on the basis of the demonstrated research
done by the students and the logic shown m the motions they
make. The class meets Wednesday evenints from 7 to 10 and is
conducted in according with the OAS by-laws m the
amphitheater-like room, Bryant 120.
Undergraduate students receive three credit hours J r
course, and graduate students, who take it under HY
receive four credit hours.
Fifteen of the 41 students are from countries other than the
United States. Most are from Cuba, but such nations as Peru,
Colombia, and the Dominican Republic have natives in the
course. Tjarks feels these students will enrich the course because
of their actual experience in understanding the thinking of
South Americans.
Isla Luciano, a 1961 refuge from Cuba, has chosen to be a
delegate from the United States in the mock OAS- He is
majoring in political science and Latin American studies and
hopes some day to work for the US Foreign Service
Department. He says the course is very good as it will involve
him in actual Latin American affairs and allow him to know
personally how Latin Americans think.

§ Religion, Contact Fred
Caster at 376-7514.
Encounter Group,
Mondays, 8 pm. Contact Hank
Gooch, 392-6109.
The Fourth Way. Contact
Rick Perlmutter, 378-8176.

Williams 133 (Bless
Auditorium).
FORMULATING FEMALE
FREEDOM: A Womens
Liberation Forum will feature
Linda Jenness, Socialist Workers
candidate for mayor of Atlanta,
who will speak tonight at 8 in
the Reitz Union Auditorium.
The program is sponsored by the
Young Socialist Alliance.
ENVIRONMENT IN
TROUBLE: Dr. Barry
Commoner, nationally known
environmentalist, will speak on
Americas environment crisis
tonight at 8 in the Med Center
auditorium. Admission is free.

Special!
2 Big Chefs 69(
Offer Good Thru
Sun. Jan. 25 \
AT BOTH \mEZ3£ll
LOCATIONS ikagggkj
715 N.W. 13TH ST. TTST TT
1412 N. MAIM ST a ife 11

Adjacent Kings Food Host
X-TRA quick watch repair ffj
Diamond Setting JfjT
Ring sizing
Jewelry repairs
Charms soldered
Trophies-plaques
Florida crest jewelry r
Lavaliers lid
1802 W. Univ... 2 Blks. from Hub
BECK" BECHTOLD 373-1025
BUHL INnn
wbodHostf
Excellence in Food
MODERN SHOE
REHUR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HffLS
15 mins 5 mins



new YORK (UPI) The way
Dr. C. Loring Brace interprets
anthropological evidence the
ancestors of all modem men
were probably what in America
today is called black.
The interpretation was his
part in a survey of The State of
the Species, the species being
homo sapiens. His part was to
trace our origins.
He got the assignment because
he is an anthropologist-curator

Cabinet OKs Lease
* *F
For Ma riculture Project
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The Florida Cabinet approved the state's
first mariculture lease, a hotly-contested, 10-year shrimp farming
project in Panama Citys West Bay.
Marifarms, Inc., was given exclusive shrimp fanning rights to 2,500
acres at a graduated rate of payments. The company will pay $4 per
acre for the first 18 months of the contract, $6 per acre from that
point until the fifth year, and $lO per acre for the sixth through tenth
years.
Thats the biggest land grab since they bought Manhattan from the
Indians for $24, said A. W. Hemphill, executive secretary of the
Organized Fishermen of Florida. He said fishermen value the
productivity of the area at $ 1,000 an acre.
The Cabinet was given a marine biologists report stating that the
use of rotenone would not upset the ecological balance of the water.
The company plans to neutralize the chemical after harvesting its
shrimp. The contract also stipulates that Marifarms will breed 20
million post-larval shrimp per year to replenish the stock.

Severe Quake Jolts
North Japanese Isle

TOKYO (UPI) A severe severeearthquake
earthquake severeearthquake rocked Japans
northernmost island of Hokkaido
early Wednesday, the Central
Meteorological Agency reported.
There were no immediate
reports of casualties or damage
as a result of the quake which
the agency reported was
centered south of the Hidaka
mountain range in southeast
Hokkaido.
An agency spokesman said the
quake registered 6.8 on the
Richter scale at the Sapporo
Meteorological Station and 5 at
Obthiro and Urakawa cities in
the southeast sections of the
island.
Police in Obihiro said
UF Research
UF research projects range
from A to Z and cover subjects
as diverse as the infinity of space
and the minuteness of cell
structure. Pioneering in the new
field of radio astronomy, a UF
team discovered that the planet
Jupiter had changed its rotation.
In zoology Florida scientists
track migrating turtles in an
effort to preserve vanishing
species.

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

/tians Origins In Africa?

of physical anthropology at the
University of Michigan.
Braces evidence consists of
fossilized bones, some
hominid or near-human, and
fashioned stone chips used by
very ancient man-like creatures
as tools. Some hominid bones
are believed to be about four
million years old.
From this evidence, Brace

residents in nightclothes fled
their homes into the streets
covered with a foot of snow
when they felt the quake at 2:33
a. m. 12:33 p. m. EST.
National railway officials said
all trains in the area have been
temporarily halted for fear the
quake may have set off
snowslides.
Replacement
For Gatorade?
LAKELAND (UPI) The
Florida Citrus Commission will
consider Wednesday giving
exclusive production and
distribution rights for an
orange-based energy drink to an
unidentified company.
The new drink, tested during
the past football season by the
University of Tampa and Winter
Haven high school teams, is
based almost solely on orange
juice and is viewed as a
competitor of Gatorade, which
is distributed by Stokley- Van
Camp.
The citrus industry conducted
a two-day seminar in November.

suggested that man had his
origins in Africa over a period of
at least four million years and
his original coloration was

I Catholic Bishops Ask I
I For Celibacy Change!

UTRECHT, The Netherlands
(UPI) The Roman Catholic
bishops of Holland will ask Pope
Paul VI to revise celibacy laws so
that priests may marry under
certain, unspecified, conditions.
A communique released
Monday by the Dutch
Episcopate said the bishops had
decided to pursue the matter
with the pontiff on the
recommendation of the recent
Dutch Pastoral Council, a

U This WEDNESDAY (TONIGHT) at the H
3 ftattetfeeller H
H FESTIVAL H
featuring: ftJ
Hopnloog Cassidy Little RdSCdIS H
H* 3 Stooges* AN am
6 S L B:3oym B
Q S.2sfor members MOfer ethers Q
\~T! i ALL YOU CAN EAT! I 77
Also at the Rat
# TGIF every Fri.
#NEXT WEEK
THE EWING ST. TIMES
# Membership Cards n sale at the
Union Box Office and the RAT. Advance
tickets for all shows available at the RAT.

established through one of a
number of cultural
adaptations that permitted him
to rise from an ape stage.
This was the adaptation which
allowed him to make his main
living by hunting and devouring
other animals. Being a primate
he was relatively night-blind,
primates, including man, are,
even now, and could hunt only
by day.

conference of priests and laymen
that voted in favor of abolishing
priestly celibacy less than two
weeks ago.
The cautiously worded
communique, rejecting any
execution of such a policy
without papal approval, said it
would nonetheless recommend
the radical move in the
conviction that these opinions
on celibacy do not live in
Holland only.

Wednesday, January 21,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

OThant
Soothes
PARIS (UPI) U. N.
Secretary General Thant met for
an hour today with French
President Georges Pompidou,
apparently to smooth French
feelings ruffled by Thants
alleged inactivity in securing
humanitarian aid for Biafra.
I had a very useful meeting
with President Pompidou,
Thant said on leaving the Elysee
Presidential Palace.
We discussed firstly Nigeria,
secondly the Middle East and
thirdly the war in Vietnam.
Thant refused to disclose
details of the meeting, his first
with Pompidou since the French
president was elected June 15.
But diplomatic sources said he
was seeking to soothe French
annoyance at Thants alleged
failure to act in aiding Biafra.
The French government had
appealed to Thant, then
traveling in Africa, to organize
immediate and massive aid to
Biafra following its collapse.
Thant failed to respond to the
French appeal.

Page 15



Page 16

ir.X*. W# w 2i. i7o

U.S. Protests Execution Os American P.O.W.s

GENEVA (UPI) The United
States Tuesday protested the
execution of two American
prisoners of war by Communist
forces in South Vietnam and
asked the International Red
Cross to open an investigation
into the incident.
Washington also asked the
Red Cross to convey its protest
to Communist forces.
The protest was contained in

Foreign Aid Received
By Biafra, Nigeria

LAGOS (UPI) Foreign aid
began pouring into Nigeria
Tuesday. A fleet of British
trucks laden with medical
supplies arrived form England
and two American relief ships
and a team of Soviet doctors
were arriving tonight.
As the aid arrived from
friendly countries the Daily
Times, Nigerias leading
newspaper, accused France and
Israel of openly supporting the
former secessionist regime of
Biafra.
It asked the federal
government to re-examine its
foreign policy toward the two.
The first foreign shipment to
arrive was a plane with 11 tons
of British medical supplies on
Saturday.
Relief from nations Nigeria
considered friendly to the Biafra
secessionists was spured and
Nigeria insisted all relief supplies
allowed to come in be handled
by its own Red Cross.
Panthers
Fired At
JERSEY CITY, N.J. (UPI)
Members of the Black Panther
party here reported that 10
shots were fired into their
storefront headquarters early
today following a firebombing.
City police confirmed only a
minor fire and said
investigating officers reported no
evidence of a shooting.
Police said the only reports
they had of the alleged shooting
incident were anonymous
telephone calls throughout the
night.
They said officers had
investigated the fire, were sent
again when reports of the
shooting came in and remained
to investigate during the
morning.
A Black Panther spokesman
said that 10 shotgun blasts
ripped through the store, forcing
about 10 persons inside to hit
the floor around 1 a.m., two
hours after the building allegedly
was firebombed.
The Panther spokesman said
no one inside was injured.
More than a year ago a police
precinct near the Panther
headquarters was strafed by
submachinegun fire. An alleged
Black Panther leader was
arrested and charged with
complicity in the incident.
out of colWo*. > hJ
My skills untried
but full of vioor
and imagination. [T 1]
How can I *M xl_ {=4
mysalf in the Mr l
marketplace of M
Ideas? (An ad in /If
thThorid* AlUgator.

a note handed over Tuesday to
Marcel Naville, president of the
international committee of the
Red Cross, by Frank Sieverts,
special assistant for prisoner of
war affairs to the U.S. under
secretary of state.
The two American prisoners
were Capt. David R. Devers of
Mount Holly, N.C. and M.Sgt.
John H. ONeill of Providence,
R.I.

Informed sources in Lagos
said two American ships, the
African Moon and the African
Star, were expected tonight or
early Wednesday and that a team
of Soviet doctors would arrive
tonight to help in refugee work.
Nigeria itself was reported
concentrating its relief efforts on
the sick and starving who are too
wpak to get to aid stations
themselves.

The
Florida Alligator
Uniutrsity of Florida, GaintsviUe
Broadway Play HAIR comes
to UF Activities Center
If Can Happen Here
HAIR here?
It can come true if we had a facility in which to present the production. It is not so much what an
improvement of present facilities allows, as much as what new facilities can offer that we cannot now offer.
As it stands now, few national singing groups, plays, or cultural events, such as symphony orchestras, will
come to the University of Florida. The word is out" among the "pros" to avoid the inadequate and inferior
University of Florida Auditorium and Gymnasium.
Why should students here be forced to pay TWICE as much for groups such as The Jefferson Airplane for two
shows totalling a maximum audience of perhaps 10,000, when they can pay much less for one performance
before a maximum capacity of 16,000?
Auburn University (in which two-thirds of the 1963 construction costs were borne by student fee increases)
brought The Rolling Stones for a performance there that cost students only $1.50 per ticket.
Think of the academic, social and cultural impact upon this community of scholars with presentations such as
that?
The proposed University Activities Center includes:
a 16,000 seat Coliseum*
a 2,800 seat Natatorium (indoor Olympic Pool)
a 1,800 seat Performing Arts Center
a 6,000 seat Outdoor Amphitheater
*contaming 220,000 sq. feet of academic (classroom) space.
This is an effort for students to join together to do something POSITIVE to improve the STYLE OF LIFE on
this campus. Students, unfortunately, can do little to raise faculty salaries, and the money they raise in this
project would have little or no impact on salaries in any case.
This is a project which can be done but only with students taking the leadership to show the people of the
State of Florida that we want changes made that only they can make if we show we will make the changes
that only we can make.
The six million dollars raised by students will be matched to the tune of 200% by City, County, State private
and alumni contributions.
Let's join together to do something positive! Isn't that an effort and a dream worth supporting?
Won't you help build this Impossible Dream?
The Impossible Dream?
Vote Yes On February 4 punc*
* ADVEBmcMCMT

... BY COMMUNIST FORCES 'w

The Red Cross committee,
which is all-Swiss, is the guardian
of the Geneva Conventions
including the one protecting the
rights of war prisoners.
The note said:
Capt. Devers and Sergeant
ONeill were captured by Viet
Cong forces August 13, 1966.
They were subsequently put on
public display in several villages
'- #V AvX- V*nrtr
Dead Weekend
SAN FRANCISCO The
motorist most likely to be
involved in a fatal accident is
one under 25 years old driving
on a Saturday or Sunday in clear
weather during the hours of
darkness.

and then shot to death by their
Viet Cong captors.
Information about this grave
atrocity was not received by the
U.S. government until December
24, 1969. Villagers in the areas
of the executions confirmed that

Justice Department
To Fight Segregation
WASHINGTON (UPI) Assistant Attorney General Jerris Leonard
said Tuesday the Justice Department intends to combat school
segregation in the North as well as the South.
Leonard, head of the Civil Rights Division, said the department
intends to bring legal pressures anywhere that racially identifiable
schools exist.
This means a school whose teaching staff or student body, whether
integrated or not, is so out of balance racially that it is considered to
be either a white school or a Negro school.
We are attempting to apply a national enforcement program in the
school desegregation area as in all areas of our responsibilities,
Leonard wrote in a letter to Rep. Fletcher Thompson, R-Ga.
Thompson. made public Leonards reply to requests that legal
enforcement pressure be applied against racially identifiable schools in
the North as well as in the South.
Leonard cited a handful of suits that have already been filed against
Northern school systems including Chicago, Waterbury, Conn., and
Indianapolis, Ind., and said more are being prepared.

the two men had been executed
in front of the village church and
their bodies buried. The bodies
of three South Vietnamese
soldiers, also apparently
executed, were found in the
same grave.



Army Reduces Charges Against Lt. Calley

FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
The Army reduced its
court-martial charges against Ist
j. William L. Calley Jr. Tuesday
from 109 premeditated murders
o 102 in the alleged massacre of
villagers in Vietnam in 1968.
The action by Capt. Aubrey
M. Daniel, prosecutor in the
Calley case, came during
argument on a defense motion
that the prosecution produce a
bill of particulars making clear
whether some civilians alleged to
have been murdered in one part
of the charge also were included
Contacts
Resumed
WARSAW (UPI) The
United States and Communist
China resumed official contacts
Tuesday after a two-year break
when Ambassador Walter J.
Stoessel met Chinese Charge
Daffaires Lei Yang at the
Chinese Embassy.
The 135th meeting of the
Sino-American ambassadorial
talks opened at the red brick
embassy at 2:01 p.m. (8:01 a.m.
EST).
Stoessel and three aides sat
down to a face to face discussion
with the Chinese officials to
discover whether Peking wants
to continue a dialogue with the
United States and why.
The American ambassador
arrived at the embassy
accompanied by Paul H.
Kreisberg, a state department
China expert acting as adviser;
interpreter Donald Anderson,
who speaks Chinese fluently,
and Scribe Thomas W.
Simons, an embassy official.
The talks have gone on at
irregular intervals since Aug. 1,
1955.

GM Orders Chevy Dealers
Not To Fix Warranty Defects
WASHINGTON (UPI) A Senate subcommittee reported Tuesday
that General Motors last month ordered its Chevrolet dealers not to
fix warranty-covered defects, except those involving safety, unless the
customer spotted them and requested repairs.
A GM spokesman in Washington said that was not the intent of a
letter to dealers from Chevrolets general sales manager cited by the
subcommittee, and that a clarifying letter was circulated Jan. 16.
The first GM letter was made public by Sen. Philip A. Hart,
D-Mich., at a hearing by the Senate Commerce Committees consumer
subcommittee on a bill to improve federal regulation of guarantees
and warranties. He said a Chevrolet dealer called it to his attention.
Subcommittee Chairman Frank E. Moss, D-Utah, commented. I
shudder to think what the result would have been if one dealer had
not called it to the attention of a committee of Congress.
Following release of the letter, signed by GMs sales manager
Robert Lund, a Chevrolet spokesman in Washington issued a
statement saying Mr. Lund has issued a revised letter dated Jan.
16, 1970, in order to eliminate any question as to whether a service
technician may recommend warranty work not requested by a
customer and the manner of recommending the performance of
warranty work.
This revision should clarify and assure a complete understanding of
Chevrolets position on warranty work.
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in another part.
The first specification in the
charge alleged that four murders
were committed. The third
alleged that another three
occurred. However, Daniel told
the military judge that those
seven slayings were included in
two other specifications with a
total of 100 murders. In
addition, there are two more
specifications alleging single
murders.
So its 102 murders now?
inquired the military judge, Lt.
Col. Reid W. Kennedy.
Daniel said that was correct.
The judge asked defense
attorney George W. Latimer if
this change made any difference

Barred Newsman
Supports Court Request

FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
The newsman who was barred
from the pretrial hearing of Lt.
William L. Calley Jr. said
Tuesday if he had been the judge
Id probably have run
everybody in the courtroom
out.
Charles Black, associate editor
of the Columbus Enquirer, said
he thought Judge Redi W.
Kennedy was highly proper in
asking him to leave the
courtroom prior to the start of
the hearing.
In fact, if I had been behind
the bench Id probably have run
everybody in the courtroom out.
But as a member of the press, I
think we have been right in the
way we have acted.
Black, 46, said he thought it
was high time the struggle
between the press and the courts
was brought to a head and added
that Tuesdays incident might
help bring things into focus.

NUMBER OPMURDERSREDUCED

in his motion for particulars.
Latimer said it did not, since
it did not change the mass aspect
of the charge materially.
Latimer told the court, after
considering the matter during a
recess, that he would not request
barring of the press and public
from this pretrial hearing. The
judge had told him he might do
so.
Under the Sixth
Amendment, the defendant is
entitled to a public trial,
Latimer said. I am not going to
waive any constitutional right.
The judge said there would be
no way to preclude the press
from reporting what occurs in
open session but that he could

The Nation...
Xy-vXv.;.*
He said there are two basic
constitutional rights at stake:
the rights of a defendant and the
rights of a free press, and
nobody has yet decided which
has priority.
Two of Blacks recent articles
dealing with the alleged My Lai
massacre were entered into the
court record before he was to
leave.
Also entered was an edition of
the London Sunday Times. I
was sitting right next to the
Times man and they didnt say
anything to him, about having
toieave.

_ I. ^i i i 1 :
be IHntoersittp &&op
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"JUST ARRIVED IN TOWN
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m
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University Plaza.

request reporters not to publish
certain matters in testimony that
might be injurious to security.
Latimer told him that any
time I think any matter would
damage American security, he
would ask the judge to make
such a request.
Defense counsel Maj. Kenneth
Raby withdrew a motion to
request the Army Criminal
Investigation Commission for
funds for the defense when the

Nixon Charged
For Welfare Blooper

WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats charged
Tuesday President Nixon has
grossly underestimated the
$4.4 billion additional yearly
costs for starting his family
assistance welfare program.
Meantime, Sen. George S.
McGovern, D-S.D., sharply
critical of the Presidents
program, outlined welfare
changes of his own today he
estimated would cost $35
billion a year by 1976.
In a speech prepared for
the Citizens Committee for
Children in New York City,
McGovern suggested a
four-point program:
childrens allowances,
guaranteed employment,
i larger and broader
benefits for elderly and
disabled under Social
Security
and a special public
assistance plan for those who

Wsdimday, January2l,l97o, The Florida AMfator,

judge asked him to state what
information he expected to find.
Raby said he would be
compelled to withdraw the
motion rather than disclose this.
In arguing another motion
that asked for documents
concerning the My Lai incident*
Raby said he believed the Army
command in Vietnam had
avoided the issue in saying it
did not have certain files which
he requested.

would still need additional
income.
Nixons proposal, sent to
Congress in October,
estimated that the first year
cost for adding poor working
families to welfare rolls
would be $4.2 billion in
addition to the existing $4
billion annual welfare
payments.
As closed committee
sessions opened Monday,
Deputy Health Secretary
John G. Venaman upped that
first year costs to $4.4
billion. Sources said a
spokesman for the Social
Security Administration
testified, however, the costs
would be more than $5.5
billion.
Later, Rep. A1 Ullman,
D-Ore., said the
administrations statement
that its welfare plan would
cost an additional $4.4 billion
in the first year is grossly
underestimated.

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, January 21, 1970

Bench & Bar Opens:
Response Good
By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
With plenty of room, a good location, and something different in
the way of entertainment, The Bench and Bar the latest addition to
the citys list of night spots should be successful.
The bar is located in the building that used to house The Take Ten
and The Schooner Room before that. Its a good place with three
rooms the room the bar i$ in, a large middle room with a fireplace,
and a back room with a pool table. All the rooms have tables and
chain.
The Bench and Bar opened Thursday and did good business over
the weekend.
We had more people in here Friday night than we could handle,*
Nfldri Clayton, co-owner of the bar said early this week. Judy Miller,
whos the other owner, said they were glad to see that the word about
the bar had gotten around so quickly.
Both Min Miller and Miss Clayton are law students and the bar
seems to be getting many patrons from the College of Law at the
university in addition to othen.
One of the law professors is even giving us some plugs in his
lectures, Miss Clayton said. Were going to give him a free pitcher of
beer when he conies in.
Beer for those who arent giving the bar plugs in their lectures costs
35 cents a glass. There also is a good selection of wines and champaign
and both sold well over the weekend.
Were happy about the good response to our sandwiches, too,
Nflcki said. People seem to like what were fixing.
What theyre fixing is ham, roast beef, pastrami, salami, and cheese
all on either white bread, rye bread, or a bagel and with potato
chips. The prices arent bad at ail, either, and the sandwiches are good.
It looks as if we might get a good crowd for lunch every day,
too, Judy said. And of course we welcome those under 21 who
want to come in for a sandwich and a soft drink for lunch, she said.
With the bars closeness to the campus, the lunch crowd should
grow.
The inside decor of The Bench and Bar is quiet and sedate and the
entertainment provided by a combo that includes Miss Miller
keeps the atmosphere relaxed.
Although there is a wide variety in the kinds of songs Miss Millers
combo performs, the shows beginning at 10 each weekend night
generally are of the good music type with a nightclub sort of flavor
to them Its a good flavoring, one that isnt found in many other
places in town.
Judy and the combo were really fantastic this weekend, Nikki
said, and the people seemed to like the kind of show they heard. We
had some problems with the sound system, but weve put in a new
one and the sound's great now, she said.
Nikki has an idea that may make the bar unique in the city,
We would like to, if there is a good response, start having local
painters and photographers display their work on our walls and they
could even have them priced for sale if they would like to, she said.
That way we would have nice things to look at on our walls and the
people would have a good chance to have their work displayed.
The bar will be open Monday through Saturday at 11:30 a. m. and
stay open until 2 a. m
Later we may open on Sunday just for soft drinks and sandwiches
if we think people want to come, Nikki said. And of course we have
facilities for groups if they want to use The Bench and Bar for a
meeting place, she said. The Bench and Bar is off and rolling and the
direction in which it is moving looks good.
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IT'S GOOD BUSINESS

m
BIFF ROSE
a a a XHtl sHowITMTI
Television
LJXg^J
NEW YORK (UPI) During
the first six months of 1970,
ABC will present four new
specials of the series known as
The Undersea World of Jacques
Cousteau and repeat them
a a a
CBS will knock out its regular
programming for two hours on
Feb. 22 ( a Sunday) to present
the Bom Free motion picture,
dealing with the raising of a lion,
Elsa, subsequently returned to
jungle freedom
a a a
ABC has made a new pact
with the Professional Golfers
Association for telecasting the
annual PGA championship
tourney in 1971, 1972 and
1973.
a a a
Don Adams will augment his
Get Smart series income on
Feb. 26 with a CBS song-sketch
special, Hooray for
Hollywood. The idea is to take
a look at a half century of
Hollywood films. Edie Adams
and Don Rickies will appear on
the show.
a a a
ABC has a new contract with
the National Association of
Stock Car Racing for exclusive
video rights for three years. The
network will telecast nine races
in 1970 and 13 in each of 1971
and 1972.
a a a
The new comedy series
starring Mary Tyler Moore that
CBS plans for the 1970-71
season will be created, written
and produced by James Brooks
and Allan Bums. Both are video
veterans. Brooks created the
current Room 222 series for
this season, and Bums wrote
several of its episodes and
directed it for seven weeks.
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BiTTose"Opens
At Rathskeller

Singer conversation master
Biff Rose will open at the
Rathskeller Thursday night for a
three day engagement sponsored
by Student Government
Productions.
Rose has gained wide-spread
fame as a humorous songster and
social commentator and now has
a record album The Thom in
Mrs. Roses Side which
features his songs and
conversation.
There will be two shows
Thursday night 8:30 and
10:30 p.m. and advance
tickets are available at the
Rathskeller, the Reitz Union
Box Office, and the Record Bar
for $1.50. Tickets also will be
sold at the door for each show.
Three shows will be given by
Rose Friday night with one at
12:30 a. m. Saturdays schedule
Guns Gum Gum
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of performances is the same as
Thursdays.
Rose has gotten good reviews
across the country and has made
several appearances on the late
night television talk shows,
predominantly on NBCs
Tonight Show with Johnny
Carson.
Biff Rose Raps, is the name
of a radio program starring Rose.
It, too, is a talk-type program.
Roses appearance marks the
second of a series of big name
entertainers set to perform at
the Rathskeller this quarter.
Your Fathers Mustache
opened the quarter's
entertainment. Also set to
appear this term is Pacific Gas
and Electric, a rock group, and
The Rotary Connection,
another rock group, but one
with a slightly softened flavor.
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Sunday 1-6



The
Florida
Alligator

A TRIP TO THE COAST
Cedar Key: Place Os Fish And Fishermen

By DAN VINING
Alligator Entertainment Editor
Cedar Key is the place where
the sun goes down into the
ocean.
It is a beautiful little village
on the coast west of here, an
hours drive or so, where the air
smells continually of fish and
shells and everyones car has a
tag that says, Eat Good Florida
Seafood.
If thats what you want to do,
to eat good Florida seafood,
theres no better place.
If you want to meet people
whove built their lives and their
little town around fishing and
the Gulf waters, Cedar Key is
full of beautifully small and
delicate surprises;
The trip over is as nice as
being there, The only way to get
there from here is on State Road
24, a continuation of the road
that goes past the Veterans
Hospital. Its a drive of little
more than 50 miles.
The road there is lined with
pines and cypresses some cedars.
The drive will give you the
chance to see much good
countryside and wildlife
things we miss seeing here in
town.
About ten miles out of
Gainesville, beyond the heavy
traffic and the gas pumps and
the quick service food stores
beyond the noise it becomes
so quiet that it is easy to
discover things around us
continually, but not usually
seen.
The redbirds and the
bluebirds are there to be seen,
flying out of the pines and then
into the pines across the
highway. The traffic kills many
things and the buzzards, huge
and smelly, can be seen eating in

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the middle of the highway from
a quarter of a mile away. Their
wings are big as a mans back.
Heavy rains have filled all the
spaces on the ground between
the trees;and the road rises with
two dark canals on each side
making you feel like youre
driving on a swamp. The water
comes in thin creeks out of the
woods, stained by the roots of
cypresses and the mud. It is so
dark that even a handful cannot
be seen through.
Cedar Key appears beyond
the pines and the cypresses. The
town announces itself with a
sign that says that the Sharks of
Cedar Key High School were the
state Class C basketball
champions in 1964 and 1965.
The sign is fading and you can
bet that somewhere in the Cedar
Key High School the trophy
darkens.
And then you are into the
town. It opens itself to you with
a handful of smoked fish stands
and a string of cottages. Coming
into town, you drive over a new
concrete bridge called the
Number Three Bridge.
It would be useless to try to
say what should be seen in Cedar
Key, to give road directions or a
guide to interesting places. The
whole place is interesting. There
arent but a few roads and if you
find one of them you havent
been on, turn down it and youll
find interesting things.
But ah, the food. Scallops,
shrimp, smoked lisa, crabs, green
turtle steaks, clams, oysters. It is
easy to point you to that.
The main street in town is
called either Main Street or
Front Street, depending on
whom you talk to. Thats where
you can find the City Hall, the
pool hall, the theater (Now
Showing, for 75 cents, Fireball

Jungle with The Barracuda
Babes), the nice little craft
shops, and the Island Hotel.
Main St. or Front St. runs east
and west, and the sun, as it
drops, lights up the curlicues in
the woodwork in front of the
old hotels. You can see the Gulf
waters at one end of the street
and the ruins of the old ice plant
at the other. In between are
some of the most casual folks to
be met anywhere, no parking
meters, and two shiny fire
trucks.
But back to the food. And if
you walk all over town youll be
ready for it.
There is a dock built out over
the water and thats where most
of the food is. There are three
big restaurants and several little
ones. The most popular ones
along the dock include Skipper
Daves, a rustic, driftwoodish
place with all-you-can-eat type
meals; John Ts Sea View
Restaurant, a wide open,
many-windowed eatery with
food so fresh that fishing boats
unload at Mr. Ts backdoor; and
Johnsons, an always packed,
similarly nice place further down
the dock.
All the places, both those on
the dock and those in town,
have good seafood thats always
fresh, and somehow always is
greater quantities than hunger
demands. A meal of shrimp or
scallops or fish usually costs

i MHKM
"re.*
Little Judy and all of us at the new Bench and Bar wish to say
thank-you to our old and new friends for a smashing weekend.
% %t]d) ar)6 Bap
11:30 AM to 2:00 AM
1222 West University except Sundays |

Dan Vining
Entertainment Editor
*

Wsdnmday. January 21,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

about $2.50 per person,
everything included.
Once sufficiently stuffed, a
walk along the shoreline and
through the other parts of the
town becomes almost necessary.
And theres much to see and
enjoy.
All along the coast are the old
hulls of abandoned fishing boats,
their motors rusting and busted
in their insides after twenty
years of fish-hauling, their
waterlines risen to nothing. The
old wooden supports are
bleached and dry and look like
bones.
And some of the old men in
the town look like those boats,
they, too, dry and changed by
the sun taken off the water after
years of fish-hauling. The men
must have a lot to say for those
who want to listen.
The trip back isnt as nice as
the trip there or the visit in
Cedar Key. The road is dark.
The birds are deep in the woods
and only the reflections of the
eyes of a raccoon will tell you
there is anything moving in the
trees.
And behind you, where the
sun has gone, the fishermen and
their wives sleep, aware that
what sleeps in the ocean will
keep them alive. Their children
perhaps are dreaming of Sharks
and the Class C finals and most
must wonder if they, too, will
become fishermen or fishermens
wives.

oi/cce&U
Qmw- a
With a John Roberts
class ring from,
fijgksp
8 So. Main St.
Gainesville, Florida

Page 19



Page 20

>, Th# Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, January 21, 1970

Developer
Speaks Here
Os H-Bomb

By ANNE FREEDMAN
Alligator Feature Editor
Modem culture is based on how to win friends
and use them, the author of Man, the
Manipulator, Dr. Everett Shostroni told an
audience of about 400 Friday night in the Reitz
Union Ballroom.
In sensitivity training and groups, man is learning
to be sensitive, which means to at and listen
to another human being, said the 10-year member
of the sensitivity staff of the University of
California at Los Angeles.
He is currently director of the Institute of
Therapeutic Psychology, Santa Ana, California.
The trend is now towards encounter groups
where the sensitivity to come against another person
is emphasized. Look at us, characterizes the
encounter group philosophy.
Eight basic manipulative types emerge in every
sensitivity group, the personable gray-haired
Shostrum said, speaking before the 10th
Anniversary Conference of the Personality Theory
and Counseling Practice. The conference drew
counselors and educators from all over Florida.
If you are one of the four top dog men, then
youre likely to be a Dictator, characterized by

v.v,.*^igk>j.i:i v.v,.*^igk>j.i:i--'C
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t;;.
aiilHay^^gH
I ft '-.We PETE KIIO CKi
PUPPY LOVE
Pam Cuba, lUC, doesn't look as though she'll have any
"loneliness" problems this quarter anyway, not as long as girl's best
friend keeps following her to class.

By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writar
Dr. Edward Teller, developer of the H-bomb, Sunday
described as both urgent and vital the need for civil defense in
the United States.
He described as nonsense predictions that a nuclear attack
would throw the United States back into the stone age. We can
recover If there is enough preparation, he said.
Teller, along with Dr. Eugene Wigner, Noble Prize winner in
physics, attending a civil defense forum at UF Sunday. Teller
will also speak on campus Jan. 28 as a preview of the Accent 7O
program.
Teller said interest in civil defense is meager and has been
meager all along. However, he said the danger of nuclear war is
greater than ever before and must be prepared for.
He is an advocate of the much-debated ABM Safeguard
system He favors it not as something that will function, but as
something that has to be tried.
He felt that a balance between the ABM and civil defense
would be the best answer.
Lets decrease the number of missiles that can hit us, he
said, and make sure that our nation can survive afterwards.
Teller blamed both the public and the leaders of the United
States for the lack of interest in civil defense, the leaders most
because they are the decision-makers.
He cited two reasons the public has not been more aware of

'How To Win
And Use Friends'
strength; a Calculator, controller; a Bully, aggressor;
or Judge, critical. Some of female counterparts are
the Mother Superior for the Dictator, and the Bitch
of Whos Afraid Virginia Woolfe, for the Bully.
If youre an underdog type manipulative
personality, your polar opposite would be a
Weakling, thriving on sensitivity; Clinging Vine,
dependency; Nice Guy, warmth; or Protector,
support.
What sensitivity groups try to do is to help a
person accept and recognize both the polarities and
possibilities for development within his personality
framework. They help the individual appreciate and
understand these potentialities in others, he said.
Every weed is a potential flower. Every
manipulator can transform his abilities to be a
sensitive actualizer.
In the topdog category, for example, the
Calculator finds that life is a win-lose battle. In a

TO SOLVE PROBLEMS

Arrendondo Reaching Out

By MARY McBRIDE
Alligator Staff Writer
Tell your friends. Get together and get up
there.
' A
Mrs. Doris Sasser, director of food services at the
Reitz Union cafeteria, is not about to let the
Arredondo Room on the fourth floor die because
no one knows about it.
The restaurant has had problems breaking even
ever since it was opened three years ago. The room
has regular customers who wonder why the place is
never full, Mrs. Sasser said.
It has been a problem, she said. Maybe we
havent put enough effort into it.
Now the staff is doing everything we can to
promote business. Specials are on next weeks
menu and advertisements are being bought in the
Alligator for the first time.
The room is open for buffet lunch between
11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. At night it is open to
anyone associated with the UF for socials,

GOOD WEDNESDAY ONLY
I Tried {Men 1
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the deficiency in civil defense preparations: There are those who
are so against war that they want nothing to do with even
defensive measures. There are also those who believe that the
ability to attack is the best defense.
Between these two groups, the public has been convinced of
the hopelessness of ever having effective civil defense, Teller
said.
The survival of the United States depends on civil defense,
he said. #
Wigner also felt that more effort was needed in civil defense.
He cited as an example of the effectiveness of good civil defense
the many bomb shelters in Hanoi which have protected that city
against United States raids.
If properly built, a similar system would protect the people
of the United States against nuclear attack, he said.
Every effective measure is difficult, he said. If there is a
nuclear was we would have to stay in the shelters longer. They
would have to be deeper (than those in Hanoi) and would need
more food, sanitary facilities, lighting and so on.
He said the shelters would probably have to remain occupied
for two weeks after an attack.
The basic needs of civil defense are the same as for all past
wars: shelter, food, and recovery facilities.
If this is done, Teller said, we can insure the survival of
the United States even when there is such great (military) power
in both the United States and Russia.

relationship you must treat the other as an enemy.
He cited students who enter a classroom, glare at
each other, fight for a place on the curve, and who
feel they must outsmart their classmates as well as
the teacher.
The Calculators creative ability to tune into the
ways he can defeat you, can be transformed into a
sensitivity to discover what they can respect in
us.
Whenever two people come into contact, with
one topdog and the other, underdog, when the
underdog plays his card rsht, hell always win.
Thats because 90 per cent of all dependency
really equals control. When someone is a Clinging
Vine for a long period of time, they drain the trunk,
the Dictator, of its strength. The Dictator ends up
doing what the weak role wants because he doesnt
have the stamina to do otherwise.
Another underdog figure, the Protector, which
Shostrom typified for the female as the Jewish
mother, actually has the final say in most situations.
When she says, Take the kids and go out, enjoy
yourself, have a good time, never mind my Excedrin
headache, the Jewish mother is practicing
unselfishness to such an extreme that she loses her
own identity in her children.

receptions, or banquets...
Furnishings are in blue and gold. The room also
features a view of the campus, captain armchairs
and carpeting.
Different entrees are prepared each day: one day
turkey, the next spaghetti, and so on. Salads and
sandwiches, soup, vegetables, desserts, soft drinks
and coffee are also prepared. Students may buy just
soup and a sandwich or a complete meal.
Prices are marked slightly higher than in the
other Servomation cafeterias on campus. However,
they are reasonable, according to Mrs. Sasser.
Anybody can really afford to go up there and
eat.
Although the Arredondo Room has never made a
profit, Mrs. Sasser was optimistic.
We feel we could make it on a paying basis. If
wed break even wed be happy.
She protests mention of its closing.
I hope we never have to close it because the
room is just gorgeous.



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Buy Your 1970 Seminole
Where You See The Sign of Aquarius
Deadline February 6,1970

Wedneadayv Jenoary 21, t#7o; The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



The
Florida
Alligator

By STEVE ROHAN while assisting other head
Alligator Sports Writer coaches.
Indeed it was an unusual
Few college football coaches occurence when the UFs
ever gather much public acclaim offensive line attracted the name
| UF Syracuse Match {
( Being Negotiated |
$! 'i
v
v 3y United Press International &.
UF Athletic Director Ray Graves said Tuesday he is
negotiating with Syracuse University officials for a fobtball |
game between the two schools this coming season. $
The game would be played under the NCAAs recent ruling
jg allowing colleges to play 11 games during the regular season if
5 they desire.
$ Graves said that he has talked with Syracuse Athletic v
5 Director James Decker and the game would probably be played
S in Gainesville or in the Gator Bowl Stadium at Jacksonville, Fla.
Target dates are Sept. 12, Nov. 21 or Dec. 5.
A Sept. 12 date would be prior to the start of school at UF
and the game would probably be held in Jacksonville if that
date is agreed upon. The athletic directors reportedly feel that
such an early date would give them a good chance to have the §:
$ game televised nationally because of intersectional appeal.
Syracuse, coached by Ben Schwartzwalder, has played
Florida only once previously and the Orangemen won that one
in 1931 by a score of 33-12.
HJ
: LM.,. ...,M
4 mm j .; m-mKL
' rj|
OOUQ CASE
RUGBY RETURNS
The UF Rugby team meets the Pensacola Royals Saturday, Jan. 24,
on Norman Field. The B team plays at 4 p.m. while the A team game
begins at 7:30 p.m.
Kappa Alpha Theta
*
To Honor Graves

I

Kappa Alpha Theta has
planned Ray Graves Night at the
Reitz Union on Wednesday, Feb.
18, at 7 pm
The program will feature
highlights of Graves 10 years as
head coach for the Gators. It
will include film clips of some of
- the most exciting games and
bowl contests.
Some of the top names in
Gator athletics will be included
on the special guest list.
The sorority hopes to sell 900
tickets for the event with prices

MCGOWAN Producer Os Proteges

GATOR SPORTS

at S 6 for adults and S 4 for
students.
At Coach Graves request the
proceeds from the banquet will
be given in his name to the
University Activities Center
planning fund.
Present plans call for either
Gene Ellenson, assistant athletic
director; or Dick Stratton, sports
director for Channel 4 in
Jacksonville, to emcee.
The complete program will be
announced next week along with
location of ticket outlets.

Haynes Hornets* after
offensive line coach Jimmy
Haynes for their work in
protecting quarterback John
Reaves so well this year.
For William Bubba
McGowan, the offensive end
coach for the Gators, there has
been only one way to describe
his performers in the last five
years since he came to
Gainesville from Florida State in
1964.
Great is an inadequate
description at best for such ends
and flankers as Charlie Casey,
Richard Trapp, Jim Yarborough
and Carlos Alvarez.
Bubba started his career as
a halfback for the Gators in
1949-51. He co-coached the
Fort Jackson, S.C., Army Team
with former Gator great
Haywood Sullivan in 1953 and
1954 and then was an assistant
coach at Gainesville High and
Florida State before returning to
the Gators.
Coach McGowan will still be
on hand in 1970 when Doug
Dickey takes over but will take
on a new role.
Hell be an assistant on the
freshman staff and will also be
responsible for recruiting in the
northern section of the state. He
had recruited in the
Tampa-Lakeland area in the
past.
McGowan refused to pick out
any one receiver as his all time
best claiming they were all great
and each had his special skills.

]| Addition Os Extra Game {
ii To Cut Athletic Costs
i ! ft

ATLANTA (UPI),- Bobby Dodd, long-time
i \ advocate of 11-game seasons for college football
i \ teams, says the extra game wont solve the
i | problem of rising athletic costs but it sure
;: will help.
h Georgia Techs athletic director sees the 11th
)!: game, legalized by the NCAA at its annual
meeting last week in Washington, as only a
$ partial answer to the keeping up with the
Jones struggle.
Although our operating costs have jumped
X tremendously over the past decade, tickets, our
ft basic form of revenue, have had only a token
ft increase in price, Dodd said.
X Tech got S 5 for a ticket in the late sos and
j:|: now, with a couple of 50 cents boosts along the
ft way, gets S 6 -a 20 per cent climb in a decade
that saw expenses doubled,
ft Dodd, who had an 11-game schedule
(1950-53) until the NCAA clamped on a 10-game
ft limit, didnt waste any time finding an 11th
x opponent for Georgia Tech.
A few days after the NCAA relented, he
x signed a four-year contract with South Carolina.
:? Tech, which formerly was scheduled to open its
1970 season on Sept. 19 against Florida State,
will play the Gamecocks here Sept. 12.
:ji| Our biggest single expense, as at all such
schools, is the cost of sending our athletes
$ through college, Dodd continued. The cost of
:>$ a college education has gone up in leaps and
$ bounds.
Dodd noted that barely half of Georgia Techs
jii athletes who are on grants-in-aid are from within
:$ this state and that it costs a lot more to send an
s

Sam Pepper
Sports Editor

!, The Florida Alligator. Wadnoaday. January 21. 1970

Page 22

He did say that Carlos Alyarez
seemed to have them all.
Alvarezs pictures seemed to
dominate the walls in the office
although McGowan pulled from
his files a Richard Trapp catch
that was possibly his favorite. It
was of Trapp taking a full
summersault after a cracking
tackle on a leaping reception.
There was no way for the
coach to adequately describe
Alvarezs ability. Few people
realize that Carlos did not even
run for three days prior to the
Tennessee game. He was injured
in practice and the word leaked
out to Tennessee.
Our game plan was to go to
Carlos early because we didnt
know how long hed last,
McGowan disclosed. Then we
went to Paul Maliska and he was
terrific.
McGowan had much praise
for receivers like Maliska, Andy
Cheney, and from the past, Paul
Ewaldson. There were the
fellows who consistently caught
the ball when the big names
were double and triple covered.
What new plans remain for
the Gators remain as yet
unknown as Coach Dickey has
been so busy recruiting there has
been no time for early planning.
High school players have been
enthusiastic over the Gator
program according to McGowan.
You must remember that
Mississippi State and Auburn
had more people watching the
Gators than had ever attended

I
out-of-state student to school. so
This is true at all state-supported schools, $
Dodd said. Weve long recognized that we could
trim our costs appreciably if most of our athletes §
were from within the state. But the practicalities $
of recruiting forbid this.
Dodd lists recruiting as the second largest $
expense item in a schools athletic budget and he
applauded the NCAAs efforts to cut this Sji
expense by placing limits on recruiting. is
But this will be difficult to control, he said. 8
Its a simple fact that teams must get the best jig
players, wherever they are available, if they wish &
to compete against other teams which are doing
the same thing.
Dodd pointed out that the popularity of &
professional football forces colleges to maintain 5:
top-level teams in order to compete for the fans §
dollars. ft
Were going to have to go to S7 within the
next couple of years and I understand that $
several of the Southeastern Conference schools £
may go to S7 next year, Dodd said. Its §
difficult to cut comers and still provide the sort $
of teams that will attract these prices. §
Dodd said that not only have coaching salaries §
risen considerably but most of the major §
colleges have added people to their staffs.
It all adds up, he went on. The costs of
education, recruiting, coaching, travel and %
equipment have all increased far more rapidly 5:
than income. Solutions must be found if college :j:
football is to survive as we now know it.
Adding an 11th game was a step in the right $
direction. >:
|

v,-.-, ./
11 Kip
*lk
M : / ; ;
BUBBA McGOWAN
... produces greats
their home games before. Then
we filled up the Orange Bowl
and the Gator Bowl twice. The
young boys like to know they
are going to be seen.
The Gators sought linemen
from this years high school crop
but signed a few blue chip backs
as well. These boys will be able
to see the Gators tackle a
Southeastern Conference
championship against the likes
of Tennessee, Alabama, Auburn,
and Georgia in 1970. It is hoped
the Gator coaches like Bubba
McGowan will have these boys
ready to join Reaves and Alvarez
in 1971 when LSU is added to
the schedule.
An SEC crown in either of
those years would be no fluke.



jgp AUBURN, 71-67
Georgia Still After Title

By United Press International
There is something about
Southeastern Conference
opponents that brings out the
best in the Georgia basketball
team.
The Bulldogs sport an overall
6-6 record but upped their SEC
mark to 5-1 Monday night with
a 71-67 triumph over Auburn.
The Georgia-Auburn game was
one of the few major contests as

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PHIL BANNISTER
KENTUCKY'S DAN ISSEL
... roadblock in Georgia's way

Lou Boudreau Selected
To Baseball Hall Os Fame

New York (UPI) Lou Boudreau, 52-year-old
former player-manager for the Cleveland Indians,
became the 114th member of the Baseball Hall of
Fame Tuesday, saying Baseball is the greatest sport
in the world and no one should tamper with it.
Dwelling at considerable length on Curt Floods
present anti-trust suit against baseball testing the
reserve clause, Boudreau said the game had gone
along with the clause for many years, it has been
tested in the courts and I feel that it could destroy
the game to tamper with it.
Boudreau, a five-time all-star shortstop who later
managed four major league teams, received 232
votes from the Baseball Writers Association of
America and was the only player elected in the
1970 balloting. A total of 300 ballots were cast and
an individual had to be named on 75 per cent of the

textbook arrivals f
At Th* I
CAMPUS SHOP t BOOKSTORE I
BR 436 Maury; TV. News; M
CE 451 Babbitt: Sewage;
116 Rossiter: Part. & 9
Pol. in Am.;
CHN 253 Fromm: Art of K
Loving, ifMner:
50 Min. Hr.;
EOF 345 Perkins: Hum. Dev. M
A Learn.; m
EDP 501 Smith: Clincal Tech.,
601 Robinson: The Ment. C
Retard. Child, a
614 Stef sere: The o ofl
Counseling,
640 Williamson: Stud. Prsl.a
p. Serv Coll. & Univ.; ft
301 Durling: An Intro. Elec, ft
Engin.

:::::::::::::::::::i:2:::::ii:H:::::::: : :-^^i^-H:::::-:H:::::::::: ::: *-^^^^^^T????TTTTTT??T^ ,???????Wf?^T^FW??WWTSI91ww ,i **a*Ra***a | NNN | a'aaaaaaa"w
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ilillilllllMillllllliyillllllllllSliiiiilllliiliillilllplllHlllii BBilillilllllMillllllliyillllllllllSliiiiilllliiliillilllplllHlllii

most teams, including all in the
top 20, are taking time out for
mid-year examinations.
Georgia s only conference
Ibss was a 72-71 setback at the
hands of unbeaten and second
ranked Kentucky. The Bulldogs,

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ballots to gain election to the Baseball Shrine in
Cooperstown, N.Y.
Boudreau will be formally inducted into the Hall
of Fame in ceremonies in Julv.
As a manager he was known as an innovator. He
is credited with originating the famed Ted Williams
shift -a maneuver that moved three infielders to
the right side of the diamond, where Williams hit
most of his balls.
Ralph Kiner, former National League home run
king with the Pittsburg Pirates, was runnerup in
the balloting with 167 votes, followed by Gil
Hodges, former Brooklyn Dodger first baseman and
currently manager of the World Champion New
York Mets, with 145 votes.
Early Wynn, last major league pitcher to achieve
the plateau of 300 career victories, was fourth with
140 votes.

who still entertain some slight
hope of blocking the Wildcats
bid for a 25th SEC title in the
last 38 years, meet Kentucky
again on Feb. 16.
Bob Lienhard and Lanny
Taylor, the long and short of the
Georgia attack, again paced the
Bulldogs against Auburn. The
6-foot-11 Lienhard tallied 21
points and the 5-11 Taylor
collected 22 while Auburns
John Mengelt led all scorers with
29.
Ohio States big three of Jody
Finney, Jim Cleamons, and Dave
Sorenson carried the Buckeyes
to an 84-70 victory over West
Virginia. Finney scored 15 of
Ohio States first 18 points and
finished with 30 while Cleamons
chipped in with 24 and Sorenson
added 20 as the Buckeyes raised
their record to 11-2.
Jim McDaniels, the 7-foot
center for Western Kentucky,
enjoyed a big night with 27
points and 16 rebounds in the
Hilltoppers 85-75 triumph over
Murray State. The victory kept
Western Kentucky atop the Ohio
valley conference standings with
a 5-0 record.
Tommy Littles 43 points
carried Seattle past Loyola of
Los Angeles, 87-85; Colorado
used Jim Creightons 24 points
to beat lowa State, 85-67;
Dayton walloped Detroit, 89-68;
Utah State downed Porland,
95-83; Clemson tripped Georgia
Tech, 88-78; Weber State got by
Montana, 85-80; Tennessee Tech
edged Eastern Kentucky, 94-93;
East Tennessee topped
Morehead, 75-63.

i UCLA Remains On [
| Top In UPI Poll I
Sfr
>: NEW YORK (UPI) UCLA, overcoming a slowdown and a :j:j
g speedup, continues to strengthen its hold in the no. 1 ranking
v. among college basketball teams. >:
£ The Bruins overcame Bradleys deliberate play and the
$ racehorse tactics of Loyla (111.) last week to boost their record :j:j
to 12-0. The double victories 61-56 over Bradley and 94-72 §
jij: over Loyola earned UCLA 30 first place votes and 343 points $
from the 35-member United Press International Board of :$
V
$ Coaches in balloting for games played through Saturday, Jan. g
I 17. S
| g
& Kentucky, which boosted its record to 13-0 with a pair of g
victories last week, remained second, followed by South i*j
Carolina (12-1), St. Bonaventure (10-0) and New Mexico State $
1 (I51) 1
Jacksonville (13-0) moved up to sixth, followed by Houston, :c
x Marquette, Illinois and North Carolina to complete the top 10.
j¥ Davidson slipped to 11th, just ahead of Ohio University and
£ Texas-El Paso. Columbia was 14th, Southern California took :$
g 15th and Pennsylvania and Santa Clara tied for 16th. Wyoming &
g was 18th, North Carolina State ranked 19th and Utah and g
£ Drake finished in a tiefor 20th. g
jij Kentucky edged Georgia 72-71 before routing Tennessee g
g: 68-52 in a pair of Southeastern Conference games. South
gj Carolina handled Virginia easily, 63-42, but had its troubles g
$; edging Furman, 59-56. §
11
g: St. Bonaventure was idle last week while New Mexico State g;
§ downed Hardin Simmons 83-75 and Jacksonville trounced g
:$ Virgin Islands 114-66. Houston was idle, Marquette beat &
| Southern Illinois 67-57, Illinois belted Northwestern 101-80 and g
£ edged Michigan 75-73 and North Carolina defeated Clemson &
§ 96-91 before being upset, 91-90, by Wake Forest. 8
g I
I** I

The United Press
$ basketball teams with
S won-lost record and first
> place votes in parentheses.
£
1
TEAM POINTS
1. UCLA (30) (12-0) 343
§ 2. Kentucky(s) (134)) 305
$: 3. South Carolina (12-1)
g 265
4. St. Bonaventure
g (10-0) 232
5. New Mexico St.
% (15-1) 173
?£; 6. Jacksonville (13-0) 123
% 7. Houston (12-1) 86
g: 8. Marquette (12-1) 71

JANUARY ONLY!
Closing Out Our
Office Supplies Dept.
Most Prices Reduced
50 to 75% or More
OFFICE EOUIP. CO.
Road and Track Magazine (May 1968) says:
The BMW 1600 and 2002
are the best sedan buys in
the world/' /) "Ff"" Mt\
AMiyi j
IMP
Next to BMW owners Wm
themselves, . li;
are the most enthusiastic Kulh
endorsers of BMW performance. You'll understand MSSk I
why five minutes after you're behind a BMW MBll^^)
wheel. Come in for a test drive today. Vk SM UJ
BAVARIAN
MOTOR WORKS
s:. !.:..,,* A auto ImportsX
;?2-4i?j \. .a

Wdnday. January 21,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

9. Illinois (12-2) 59 §
10. North Carolina (12-3) |
56 1
11. Davidson (11-2) 42 §
12. Ohio Univ. (11-2) 33 §
13. Texas EI Paso :$
(11-2) 24 |
14. Columbia (13-2) 18 &
15. Southern California
(10-3) 15 g:
16. (Tie) Pennsylvania |
(12-1) 11 |
(Tie) Santa Clara g
(12-2) 11 I
18. Wyoming (11-2) 10
19. North Carolina St. 3
(12-1) 8 |
20. (Tie) Drake (12-5) 7 §
(Tie) Utah (11-4) 7 |

Page 23



INTRAMURALS

KA was totally powerless to stop the Chi Phi
Presidents Cup train as the Chi Phis smashed them
in bowling 1526-1412.
The Chis stretched their Blue League lead to 100
points over Pi Kappa Phi who lost to Kappa Sig,
1559-1484. DU and Theta Chi maintained their
third and fourth place positions by defeating the
AGRs and the TEKEs respectively. DU bowled a
1680 while Theta Chi rolled a 1515.
While the Chi Phis were extending their lead the
Betas of the Orange league were Isoing theirs. Fifth
place Tau Epsflon Phi came from a 70 point deficit
to beat the league leading Betas 1653-1588. John

NOT SO MUCH KILLING
Sports Figures Go Hunting

NEW YORK (UPI) Its
June. Pro football commissioner
Pete Rozelle and Gale Sayers of
the Chicago Bears are in the
stem of a fishing boat off Baja
California, looking for giant
marlin.
Rozelle gets the first strike.
Its a big one, Sayers says
quietly, resisting the temptation
to shout.
Yeah, replies Rozelle, sweat
already beinning to pour. And
hes tougher than papa bear at
contract time!
Its mid-October, right after
the World Series. Ted Williams
of the Washington Senators is in
the Mumbwa West Region of
Zambia, Africa, stalking sable
antelope.
Not now. Hes behind that
bush, Ted whispers to his
guide. The antelope wheels,
dashes off a few steps, then
stops as Williams and the guide
move forward.
Now, says Ted, whispering
as he squeezes the trigger.
Its the third week of
January, at a press preview
showing film clips from
upcoming segments of the
American Broadcasting
Companys seven-year-old
outdoor series, The American
Sportsman.
A TV Producer approaches
Vince Lombardi of the
Washington Redskins with a

Federal Judge Makes
Flood Go To Court

NEW YORK (UPI) A
federal judge today rescheduled
for Feb. 3 the challenge by
outfielder Curt Flood of
baseballs reserve clause, which
prevents a player from
bargaining to join any team
other than the one with his
contract.
Flood, star outfielder for the
St. Louis Cardinals, was traded
to the Philadelphia Phillies
during the off season. The
Phillies told U.S. District Judge
Dudley B. Bonsai they were
willing to have Flood come to

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Chi Phi Posts Bowling Victory

feeler about doing a future
show.
Why not? says Lombardi.
Now that Williams is on, Ill
have to do it -to protect
myself.
Vince has done some hunting.
He well remembers one trip with
some of his players when he was
martinet of the Green Bay
Packers.
Bart Starr, Forrest Gregg
and some of the guys gave me a
fancy hunting shirt before we
started out, Lombardi recalls
with a roar of laughter. It had a
bullseye on the back.
Nearby is Bud Morgan,
youngish producer of the 1970
TV series.
I was really worried about
two guys we had on the
schedule Ted Williams and Bill
Hartack, says Bud. I hadnt
known them personally before
and like a lot of people I had the
impression theyd be hard to get
along with.
Was I wrong! I dont think
we ever had two men who
cooperated any better. And you
can tell a lot about a man when
you roust him out at 4:30 in the
morning, push him through the
bush all day looking for fish or
game often in vain and then
go back for production shots to
fill in the action if its needed.
Hartack? You known, lately
involved as Majestic Princes

spring training and play without
prejudice to the court suit.
Thats exactly what he
doesnt want to do, said
Floods lawyer, Jay Topkiss.
He lives in St. Louis, has a
business there and doesnt want
to be treated like cattle.
Judge Bonsai adjourned the
hearing and said he would hear
the rest of the case beginning
Feb. 3. The games highest
officials will be asked to show
why Flood should not be
declared free to bargain to sign
with any team he pleases.

Mandor rolled a 205 and Harry Tudor a 201 for the
TEPs.
Fourth place Pi Kappa Alpha socked it to second
place SAE in the best match of the day, 1741-1708.
Kerry Patrick paced the Pikes with a 221403 set.
Rex Wallin provided a 203 in the last game for the
Pikes. SAEs Darryl McKinney bowled an
outstanding 200-386 but it wasnt enough to offset
Dennis Norths 112-245 low set.
Third place Sigma Chi moved to within 63 points
of the leaders by whipping AEPi 1612-1549. Delta
Chi topped the Sigma Nus 1671-1561. The first five
teams are only separated by 113 points now in the
standings.

jockey, and a fella who couldnt
be bothered with newspaper
interviewers, only TV, after
winning the Kentucky Derby
and Preakness last year.
Hes looking for a TV career,
anyway, isnt he?
Maybe so, says Morgan.
But he goes at it like a real pro.
Not like a lot of other guys Id
better not mention.
Williams, more famous as a
fisherman than a hunter,
originally was scheduled for a
big game fishing show.
It bombed, says Curt
Gowdy. Nothing. No fish. It
was one of 13 shows with
various people we lost that way.
But Ted was anxious to try the
antelope hunt and it was great.
Were featuring people, sights,
and sounds this year, says
ABCs Roone Arledge. And not
so much killing.
Thats progress, anyway.

Come in and see a brand new Porsche.
With its engine in the middle.

A sports car built just for racing doesnt need a back
seat. So its engine can be mounted in front of the rear
axle, near the middle of the car.
That distributes its weight more equally, and gives it
a whole bundle of advantages over ordinary cars.
We think its time you shared those advantages. So
were selling a couple of mid-engine cars you can drive
on the street.
They hold the road better, because the center of
gravity is lower.
They comer better, because theres no heavy front
end to steer and no heavy back end to slide out.
They brake faster and save tire life, because all the
wheels carry a more equal load.
And theyre safer. Because both front and back

\s t ..
PINNA PERFORMANCE MOTORS, INC.
615 N. MAIN ST Phone 378-1668
TAKING ORDERS NOW!!

Frank Saier led the league favorite Ball Busters
over the Unnatural Acts 50-17 by scoring 32 points.
The matchup seemed to be a natural but the Busters
managed to be the crudest.
Tiny Howard Coker scored 11 to lead the
Walking Wounded over the Section 1 41-27. Jim
Peg-leg Roberts added 10 more for the Wounded.
* The Upsetters were considerably upset by the B
Team 54-18 as track star John Parker bombed in 20
points to lead the way. In the only other action the
DTs wiped out The Team. 43-24

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' B> tF!' nrafr 'S

I. Th* Florida Alligator. Wt dm i*Af. January 21. W7Q

Page 24

ends are designed to absorb impact.
The 4-cylinder 914 model costs $3595. It has an
electronically fuel-injected engine, goes 110 mph and
does 0-60 in 13 seconds.
The 6-cylinder 914/6 model costs $5995, goes 125
mph and does 0-60 in 9.9 seconds.
Both come with a built-in roll bar, removable
fiberglass roof, 5-speed stick or optional 4-speed
Sportomatic, two trunks, and the kind of
craftmanship expected from Porsche.
So if youre thinking about a true, two-3eat sports
car, think about this:
When you dont get a back seat, you should at least
get an engine in its place.

STEVE ROHAN