Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
AS AmVuJUWL

Vol. 63, No. 57

PRESS CONFERENCE REPORT
Fire Compounded
Classroom Shortage

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell said the loss of
Anderson Hall will add to the
already serious lack of classroom
space on campus.
OConnell, during a Thursday
morning press conference,
pointed out 160 classes were
held daily in Anderson. The 18
classrooms there were damaged
either by the fire, or by water.
T
HE SAID the building was
used daily by more than 3,200
students, plus housing the
offices for the college of Arts
and Sciences.
UF Vice President Harry
Sisler said most of the records of
the College of Arts and Sciences
were saved, and most of the loss
came from personal property.
OConnell said the 58-year-old
structure was in the list of
buildings which were going to be
either replaced or renovated.
UF VICE-PRESIDENT for
Business Affairs William Elmore
noted the building was inspected
last year, and all precautions
were taken at the time.
Elmore said the last time
there was a fire in a campus
building, it took about one year

Anderson Classes Shifted
To 18 Different Locations

By ALLIGATOR SERVICES
UF students with classes in
fife-damaged Anderson Hall will
be shifted to 18 different
campus locations Monday.
University officials cancelled
todays classes scheduled in
Anderson and arranged the
logistical transfer of 165 weekly
classes to five other buildings.
STUDENTS WITH courses in
English, freshman
comprehensive English and
foreign languages are affected by
the plan until further notice.

*

~ ~
Florida Alligator

to correct the damage, since
appropriations for the repairs
must be approved by the Board
of Regents.
OConnell said the cause of
the fire was not known yet, but
it seems to be from an
electrical failure.
BUT NOT ALL was bad news
at the press conference. Harold
P. Hanson, dean of the graduate
school, announced the fmdings
of a study by the American
Council bn Education which
showed That the graduate
faculty of UF is pre-eminent in a
large contiguous portion of the
Southern region.
The study ranked UFs
graduate school as ninth school
in the south, and 46th in the
nation.
The study also said UF has 22
departments which are
nationally considered as good
enough for rating by the ACE.
FREDERICK W. CONNER,
vice president for academic
affairs, also pointed out some of
the advances which UF as a
whole had achieved, in the areas
of gathering and public use of
information, teacher evaluation
-by students through Omicron
Delta Kappa and that an

Fire swept through the second
and third floors of the
58-year-old academic building
Wednesday evening, causing
extensive smoke and water
damage. An estimate on the
structural and property loss is
expected today.
*
Administrative activities for
most offices housed in Anderson
Hall will resume Monday,
although some individual faculty
and staff members have been
moved to other temporary
quarters and others may have to
do so, depending on the extent

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

evaluation of administrators was
also under discussion.
Conner also indicated there
had been a significant
improvement in teaching at UF.
He said it had been proposed
to adapt the Ph.D. program
more closely to teaching, since
most people with doctoral
degree would spend more time
teaching anyway.

Report Os Official Censure
Prematurely Made-AAUP

By'RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF has been investigated by
the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP) on
two occasions according to
former UF Chapter President
Ray Fahien.
They came at Lee Lamboms
request for assistance in the
loyalty oath matter. Fahien
said. They were concerned that
this might involve a general lack
of academic freedom. But
there's been no official censuring
at all.
THE LAMBORN INCIDENT
involved the dismissal of three
UF professors and one staff
member for refusing to sign the
UFs loyalty oath.
At that time the Florida State
Conference of the AAUP had

of repairs and renovation
needed.
LiScd b elow b a summary of
room changes effective Monday:
AND. ROOM TO
2 201 CRB
4 240 CRB
5 340 CRB
' 7 101 Grad.-Inti Studies
18 137 Grad.-Intl Studies
20 190 Grad.-Intl Studies
110 108 Grad.-Intl Studies
203 109 Grad.-Intl Studies
209 129 Grad.-Intl Studies
306 106 Grad.-Intl Studies
307 128 Grad.-Intl Studies
311 130 Grad.-Intl Studies
112 144 Library West
US 219 Bryan Hall
201 223 Bryan Hall
210 371 Florida State Museum
211 210 Florida State Museum
212 9 Military Building

Pgr
> IS
***** *1 i
,w
M
M
I J I
ftbwriMi iii f MB ~'

TOM KENNEDY
UNIDENTIFIED FIREMAN
... fights the blaze on the Anderson roof

condemned UF President
Stephen C. OConnells action.
The local chapter also
announced its vehement
opposition to the dismissal.
Fahien said, The national
AAUP felt that the Marshal
Jones case might also be
involved in a lack of academic
freedom. (The Jones case dealt
with the denial of tenure to a
UF professor.) Responding at
the time the local chapter of the
AAUP expressed its strong
condemnation of the decision to
overrule the Dean and the
Faculty of the College of
Medicine and the resulting
decision to deny tenure to Dr.
Jones.
ACCORDING TO FAHIEN.
any possibility that a university
might lack proper academic
freedom is considered extremely
serious. They make great
efforts to be absolutely fair.
The AAUP sent two
committees to the UF campus.
The first, an ad hoc committee
from the national investigating
office, conducted its
investigation in May of 1969.
They reported their findings
in a report which will appear in
the winter bulletin.
The second committee, made
up of two representatives from
the American Association of
Law Schools and the first
committees chairman came to
campus in 1969. According to
Fahien, it was necessary for
them to agree with everything in
the first committees report
even the wording. f
BEFORE THE REPORT is
published, all interested parties
are sent a preliminary draft.
Both the UF administration and
Marshal Jones received copies of
this draft.
Normal procedure, Fahien
said, is to give the

- iii i
\ /
X 1 lol* 9

Friday, January 8, 1971

administration the chance for
rebuttal, and the correction of
error. The corrections are then
entered into the bulletin along
with the report.
Fahien added that it is after
the bulletin is published that an
attempt is made by the AAUP to
eliminate or repair damage done
to academic freedom or to an
individual.
ONLY IF they cannot come
to a final agieement, would the
case come before the national
body at its annual meeting,
where the delegates may vote
censure, Fahien siad.
The AAUP bulletin has not
yet been released. We dont
even have a copy of it,
Lawrence Poston, editor of the
bulletin, said Thursday. It
would have been absolutely
impossible for The Eye (the
off-campus publication that
announced earlier this week that
UF was to be or had been
censured) to get hold of a copy
of the bulletin.
The only thing they could
have seen was the advance draft
that was sent to the involved
parties, Poston said. But there
definitely hant been any
censuring of UF yet.
HHPnplHlli
WETNESS EVERYWHERE
isnt the real cold weather
worry, but breathing
certainly is 16
Index
Classifieds 11
Editorials .8
Letters .9
Movies 11
Page of Record ~..10
Sports 17
Whats Happening 2
World Wrap-Up 6
-I""-



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8.1971
*a>* f _

____________^_ By LINDA CREESY __

ROCK ON Five bands from all
over the state will appear live:
Peoples Choice, The Brewed,
Raintree County, Save and The
Image. The concert will be held
Friday in the Reitz Union
Ballroom from 8:30 p.m. until
12:30 a.m. Admission is 50
cents and a UF I.D.
GO GATORS The Gator Go
Club meets tonight at 7:30 p.m.
in rooms 150A and 1508. Play
the oriental game of Go, the
worlds oldest game and national
game of Japan.
MEETING A leadership
training class will be held tonight
at 7:30 p.m in room 150 of the
Union. Sponsored by Campus
Crusade for Christ.
NEED A SOLUTION College
Life will meet in the Rawlings
Area rec room Sunday night at
9:30 pjn. Everyone is invited.
Sponsored by Campus Crusade
for Christ.

Accent 'Week Expanding

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Accent 7l, in a subtle effort
to reorganize the traditional
speakers week, has developed a
schedule stretching throughout
winter quarter, but with heavy
emphasis on the last week of
January.
The whole program has just
been too geared to
concentration, Rodney Margol,
speakers chairman, said.
Ticked into one week, many
students just didnt have the
chance to hear all the
speakers.
GENERAL LEWIS B.
HERSHEY, former head of the
U.S. Selective Service, will lead
off the January week with a
speech dealing with the military
establishment.
Weve modified past
procedure, Margol said.
Therell be only five speakers
in January, with the rest spread
out over February and the
spring.
Dr. Nathan Wright, black
author, will follow Hershey,
with a talk on Black Power.
JANE FONDA, Hollywood
star and outspoken war critic,
will speak the following day on
Alternatives. She'll be the
only Accent speaker not
appearing in the University
Auditorium
Her stage will be the
Graham Pond, with students
sitting on the grass, surrounding
her. There will be no charge.
Dr. Max Rafferty is scheduled
for Jan. 24th. Rafferty, former
superintendent of the California
school system, was recently

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the ..
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and' exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
. at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
*w&subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
£p£he Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.


KICK THE BALL The Florida
Rugby team will practice on
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 4:30
p.m. and Sundays at 4 p.m. on
Fleming field. All
interested students are invited to
attend. w
GUEST VET, There will be a
pre-veternary club meeting
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the
Mechanical Engineering
Building. Dr.. Edwardo Garcia, a
Tampa Veterinary surgeon, will
be the guest speaker. All
prospective members are
welcome to attend.
EXPOSE George Hunsberger
will expose minor prophets of
the Old Testament tonight at 7
p.m. in room 349 of the Union.
Hunsbergers series of Bible
expositions are sponsored by
Inter-Varsity Christian
Fellowship.

defeated for that post by liberal
Wilson Riles. Considered by
many an arch-conservative on
education, Rafferty will deal
with The Role of Education in
Society.
Nixon and Beyond will be
the topic of the speech given by
Frank Mankiewicz the following
day. Mankiewicz, a syndicated
columnist for 250 papers, was
former press secretary for
Robert F. Kennedy, At present
he is on the staff of the

New Draft Counselors
Needed To Fill Jobs

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Writer
New draft counselors are
desperately needed at UF, said
Art Wroble, administrative
assistant to the student body
president.
The draft counsel was
extremely successful last quarter
Wroble remarked. Well over 2QO
students took advantage of it..
BUT MANY OF their
counselors graduated, moved or
had academic problems so there
is a real shortage of qualified
counselors for the winter
quarter.
To be qualified for a
counseling job, Wroble said, a
student should either have had
some past experience with such
work at another college or be
knowledgable on the subject of
draft rules and regulations.
This service is not to be
confused with the selective
service office downtown at the
post office, Wroble added. It is

UNION EXPANDS HOURS
Starting this weekend the
following areas of the Union will
expand hours: the games area
will be open until 2 a.m. Friday
and Saturdays, the listening
library will be open until 1 a.m.
the same nights, the snack bar
will remain open until 11:30
p.m. also on Friday and
Saturday nights. Longer dances
are being planned and four
movies will be shown a night
instead of the current three.
ACTIVISM United Students
for Action will meet Sunday at
7:30 p.m. in Room 1508 of the
Reitz Union.
TENANTS UNITE A by-law
and constitution convention for
the Tenant Association will be
held Jan. 11 and 13. The
meetings will begin at 7:30 pan.
in room 362 of the Reitz Union.

University of California at
Berkely.
ACCENT WILL CLOSE OUT
the January speaking program
with Joan Baez on the 31st.
Her talk will follow a regular
performance in the gymnasium.
At present Accent is working
with Student Government
Productions to arrange a ticket
schedule.
Other political figures have
been scheduled for February.

not a place to get advice about
the draft, just information about
the draft, about appeal routes
and things like that.
WROBLE SAID the service
can not be continued unless
some new counselors are found.
The more the better, he
said. Wroble expects even more
students to use the service this
quarter.
Interested and qualified
students should contact Wroble
in the student government office
at Reitz Union.
Students desiring draft
counseling from the service
should watch for dates when
counseling will begin in either
the Alligator or the Campus
Crier, Wroble advised.

f ASK ANYONE !! t
# CAMERA SHOP IS
PHOTOGRAPHIC I
SUPPLY
headquarters hi t

~~ V/tnf s r-BwJmg ~~
*r* T>'
Leagues Are
Organizing Now!
Mixed and mixed doubles leagues are forming for
Monday thru Thursday nights at 6:30 or 9:00 p.m.
Call 392-1637 or come by the GAMES AREA and fill
out an application. Deadline for signup is Jan. 11,
1971. |
Reitz Union Games Area
ROBBIES IS
BACK! "
Meals &
TV & BILLIARD^H
I 1718 W University Ave. I
I f On The Gold Coast I
BEER-WINE-ICE-SOFT DRINKS!
.. *'
; '
OYSTERS
KEGS SET UPS
376-7366
SANDWICHES TO GO
HOT DOGS
LARRY'S BEVERAGE
203 S.W. 2nd Avenue
Gainesville, Florida



Aging UF Buildings Create Headaches

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Staff Writer
The fire that ripped through
Anderson Hall Wednesday night
was the fifth in 21 months to
occur on or near the UF campus.
Aging buildings are a
continuing headache of UF
administrators who find
themselves caught between
skyrocketing construction costs
on one hand and high
maintenance costs and fire
danger in older facilities.
ANDERSON HALL, which
contained 23,194 feet of
assignable space and a total of
39,370 square feet used by the
College Os Arts and Sciences,
had its two top floors gutted
from what was believed to be an
electrial fire.
The building is only one of
five permanent buildings that
should be replaced, said Physical

Melcher Named
Stu dent Treasurer

The Student Senate Thursday
night elected Samson co-director
Tom Melcher student body
treasurer.
THE POSITION was vacated
at the beginning of this quarter
when John Dodson resigned.
Melcher, 22, was a former
battery comander with the UJS.
Army in Germany. At his arrival
at UF, he began working with
Samson, and became its
co-director.
He is one of the most
qualified persons I have met
since I have been on this
campus, Steve Uhlfelder,
student body president said.
My only regret is that he is
leaving Samson.
Bosses Needed?
Forty-six per cent of West
German workers questioned in
* poll said that although they
liked their boss, they thought
the company would run as
smoothly as ever even if the old
man disappeared for two years,
the Chamber of Industry and
Trade reports.
* A Free Spaghetti Luncheon
Noon
i ; J
* The Word Masters a Chorus
Speaking Group from
Georgetown College
Multiple Cains speaking
to their brothers 7:00 p.m.
* A FUm His Land The
greatest picture nave ever
seen on the land of Israel
at 7:30 p.m.
* All this at
* The First Baptist Church
425 West University Avenue
Sunday. January 10th.
* Worship sendees
8:30 11:00 a jn.
Church School at 9:30 a.m.

Planning Director Walter
Matherly.
Other buildings which should
go, he said, are Floyd, Peabody,
Flint and Newell Halls.
THE UNIVERSITY has an
overall list of replacement needs
totaling $10.5 million for 13
permanent and temporary
buildings.
The cost of inflation in the
allocation of capital outlay
funds from the 1967 bond sale
has proved a major problem in
providing campus facilities,
wrote UF President Stephen C.
OConnell in the university
systems annual report for the
academic year 1969-70.
The effect of dramatic
increases in construction costs
(i project budgets has been
disastrous, he said. Major
increases were made in order to

sfsdfsdf

accept construction bids from
the 1967 allocation of
$5,053,000 for the Florida State
Museum, the Graduate and
International Studies Facility
and the music and psychology
buildings...
COMPOUNDING THE
problem of providing facilities
for growth and development on
the campus is the fact that 13.5

Three Student Presidents
Seek Speaker O.K.

By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Writer
Three state university student
body presidents have sent a
letter to the Board of Regents
about radical speakers on
campus such as Abbie Hoffman
and William Kunstler.
Jim Stringer of Florida Tech,
John Greer of South Florida,
and Miles McGrane of Florida
Atlantic stated in the letter that,

per cent of the universitys
buildings are more than 40 years
old and 4.5 per cent are of
temporary frame construction.
Funds for renovation and
repair of existing structures were
deferred and postponed in order
to meet rising construction costs
for newer projects.
The list of recent campus and

At no time on our campus shall
a commitment or fund
allocation be made to any
speaker without the prior
approval of the vice president of
student affairs.
UF Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelder replied in a
letter to the three that UF
attempts to bring speakers
representing all philosophies to
campus and that the UF Student
Government would not censor

Friday, Jaouary 8,1971, Tha.Fiorida AiUgafcp,

university related fire damage
includes the Sigma Nu fraternity
house destroyed in April 1969; a
portion of Rogers Hall, the
agricultural engineering unit
routed in November 1969; an
apparent fire-bombing attempt
that did over $2,000 damage to
the military science building in
September 1970 and a fire in the
Kappa Sigma Fraternity house
;t October.

speakers or ideas.
Uhlfelder also commented
that it is unfortunate that this
issue has been magnified and
blown out of proportion. He
stated that the students are the
only ones hurt by dissension
among student body presidents.
Uhlfelder said he does not
question the right of the three to
express their opinions, but he
does question their motives.

Page 3



Page 4

l Ha FtartOa AMaator, Friday, January t, 1171

Traffic Violators Face Crackdown
+'-

Over 400 automobiles are on
the Uaiversity Police
Department (UPD) wanted list
and officials bane announced a
crackdown is underway.
CpL Gene Gladden, in charge
of the UPD*s ticket division has

lA2SI
1 A 382
1 A3Bll
1 19288
1 381891
1 31724
1 39871
~ 141978
1 48484
149998
1 52254
1 74888
1 89723
1 118888
1 154984
1 183882
1 184238
1 195740
1 197758
1197923
1 DBB7B
ID 28132
1 D 28519
1D29524
1 D 43357
IDSB39S
1D81334
IDB9IBB
1 D 78952
ID
IS 13847
1W 3948
1 WlB4lB
1W 17888
1 W 23848
1 WBBO2B
1W100544
1W112482
1W118295
1W 118482
1 W 154353
1 W 285188
1 W 285188
1 W 218814
2 8717
210135
2 13405
216691
2 22354
2 22
2 25593
2 28528
2 30390
2 47652
2 50731
2 53868
2 67130
2 73454
2D 2225
2 D 5933
2D 6088
2 D 30155
2 D 30620
2D
2 W 9638
2 W 10277
2W21779
2 W 30388
2W69004
3 367

The Citroen.
If s so different
It will take
courage to buy it
After you get to
know It it will take
courage to bey
anything else.
CITROEN^
ED'S MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308NJW. 13thSbreet
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

CARS WITH 3 OR MORE CITATIONS;

31203
3 6576
3 6982
310321
3 16590
319145
319674
3 40313
3 48196
3 49591
2 73878
3 95838
3 D 1629
3 D 6292
3 D 9433
3D 18412
3D 22030
3 W 1827
3 W 11085
3 W 21415
3 W 63930
3 W 68046
4 10810
4 17901
417935
4 28628
4 41587
4 44330
4 71996
4D9SS
4 D 6451
4 D 17203
4 D 17678
4 D 20336
4 D 20545
4 D 37328
4 D 38294
4W19995
4W27983
4 W 74764
4W117719
5 4968
5 5481
5 7946
5 11351
515775
5 27544
5 27971
5 32509
5 D 1167
5 D 3346
5 D 3599
5 D 9151
5 D 12485
5 g/k 9395
5 WIO2BB
5 W 14509
5W32091
6 13455
6 16817
6 30259
6 33430
6 49925
6 D 8371
6 D 10005
6 DIOOO6
6 D 17495
6 D 23768
6W67114
8 W 7613

6 W 8040
6 WW 1693
7 A 2360
7 2687
711095
7 1160
717466
7 20S0S
7 20509
7 24212
7 28825
7 38270
7 42691
7 43075
7 50198
7 51452
7 60192
7 68360
7 D 1527
7 D 4816
7 D 8969
7 D 10135
7 D 13344
7D14487
7 D 17379
7 D 18849
7 D 21961
7 D 26559
7 D 9354
7D19030
7W27384
8 1734
8 4391
8 28542
8 30771
8 31785
8 33974
8 D 233
8 D 3493
8 D 9949
8 W 12306
8 W 5381
8W17253
8W17257
8 W 30278
8 W 32499
9 13711
9 14341
9 29652
9 D 8544
9 DIOOO2
10 7407
10 11153
10 15281
10 17507
10 18106
10 24216
10 41689
10 70794
10 117872
10 132273
10 D 15443
10 D 2366
10 D 3008
10 D 5337
10 D 7083
10 D 10542
10 D 16597
10 D 25400
10 D 25878

released a list of over 400 cars
with three or more unpaid
traffic tickets with the pledge to
begin towing them in and
holding them until fines are
paid.
WEVE ALSO begun issuing

10 D 2
10 D 30852
10 D 34096
10 D 36930
10 E 18241
10 D 38880
10 D 43384
10 E 18930
10 R 1162
10W 12991
10W 19172
10 W 31386
10 W 37584
10 W 40499
10W 53824
10 W 127179
10 W 144459
11 1054
11 3792
11 4720
11 5780
11 6946
11 7026
11 7038
11 7402
11 7499
11 7551
11 7896
11 8366
11 8467
11 8609
11 9340
11 9492
11 9804
11 10040
11 10533
11 10780
11 10882
11 10882
11 10883
11 10983
11 11017
11 11025
11 11218
1111334
11 11574
11 12921
11 12946
1112390
11 12965
11 13281
11 13589
11 13621
11 13589
11 13621
11 13717
11 14040
11 14513
11 D 416
11 D 637
11 D 1004
11 D 1011
11 D 1085
11D 1327
11 D 2098
11 D 2357
11 D 2640
11 D 2862
11 D 3195
11 D 3538
11 D 3950

FRANKS SUB BASE I
2003 SW 13th St. I
announces I
FREE DELIVERY I
c " 372-7644 s ' ,e m r I
.:: ~ ["cod pm] zz zz ; zz: zz; I
Any Slid You name it. v..e make it pood. 9
- 'Vei'v orders S 2 irimmum 9
S})ociat 9
DEP] H CHARGE Italian sausage, onions, pe[)pers 9
ATO .HC SUB Italian ham, Italian cheese, pepperoni 9
Offer yood thru Jan 14 Redeemmable with coupon 9

warrants for unpaid tickets and
it's simply a matter of time
before we get to all of them,
Gladden said.
When police issue a warrant
for unpaid citations, all fines
immediately double.
Students and faculty still

11 D 4124
11 D 4536
11 D 4872
11 D 5238
11 D 5415
11 D 5419
11 D 5473
11 D 6010
11 D 6273
11 D 6448
11 D 6674
11 D 6730
11 D 7209
11D 7227
11 D 7284
11 D 7291
11 D 7340
11 D 7438
11 D 7480
11 D 7617
11W1349
11 W 3837
11 W 4231
11 W 6701
11 W 7334
11 W 8057
11 W 8395
11 W 8552
11W 8949
11 W 10664.
11 W 11828
11 W 12479
11 W 12604
11W 12947
11 W 13354
11W13737
11 W 13822
11 W 14191
11 W 17802
11 WW549
11 g/k 4154
11 A 95
11 A 141
11 A 392
11 A 622
11 A 863
11 R 391
11 9704
11 9879
11 10180
11 10182
11 11414
11 11799
11 11980
11 12102
11 13177
11 14354
11 E 54
12 D 3231
12 D 3629
12 W 8584
13 D 1535
13 D 3986
13 D 40447
13 W 3084
14 5799
14 7550
14 7651
14 8781[
14 g/h 261

15 11427
15 D 852
15 D 3116
16 6134
16 6689
1610603
16 16326
16 24611
16 D 5446
16 D 9744
16 W 17058
16 W 22858
17 2461
17 3379
17 9609
17 1096
17 10956
17 D 4265
17 D 5625
18 15806
18 D 1491
18 D 2452
18 D 5094
19 A 675
19 A 992
19 75
19 6583
19 8334
19 8428
19 12227
19 15904
19 17421
19 15904
19 17421
19 18792
19 22969
19 247793
19 45174
19 45207
19 D 394
19 D 896
19 D 1122
19 D 2032
19 D 2141
19 D 3773
19 D 8719
19 D 10627
19 D 13860
19 D 13892
19 D 17356
19 D 22032
19 D 23894
20 4720
20 3393
21 2926
22 2425
23 6860
23 9688
23 11279
12 W 3621
23W5958
24 4353
24 D 280
26 1537
26 3257
26 W 4617
29 1466
29 D 1002
29 W 3286
32 5439
32 D 1063
33 3241
33 D 1913

36 W 679
37 W 1888
39 W 2146
42 W 3838
43 3915
45 186
48 219
48 1692
52 W 497
59 5
60 W9l
64 W 6610
68 6553
682 1879
2 37928
2 44569
2 77434
2 D 229
2 D 22292
2 D 25020
4 5683
4 69048
4100277
4 D 34702
4W56529
4 A 1511
ILLINOIS
FE 7716
728-828
KENTUCKY
L 89-623
MARYLAND
HX 1072
MASSACHUSETTS
707 23 K
693 54H
OHIO
AN 6852
12909 C
5856
NEW YORK YORK-680
-680 YORK-680 TK
PENNSYLVANIA
7V7 669 VW
25 N 707
SOUTH CAROLINA
CM 1323
D 55811
EP 5832
A 1252
TENNESSEE
RX 9205
RJ 4280
TEXAS
RBC 973
PRH 72
VIRGINIA
901 789
A 265 277
A 392 953
A 701 845
970 478

have a chance to clear up their
records before their fines
double. If their car is towed in
well keep it until everything is
paid up, or the city court gives
us the authority to release it.
Gladden said.
UNIVERSITY POLICE have
also begun a check with out of
state police departments to
locate violators.
We're going to leave no stone

I" STCflk* SHflK~!
Student Special
| SwUftjbfflSF (With The Coupon) |
I Our Regular 93< Steak burger i
J Luncheon And Any 15< Drink J
| SI.OB Value Only 90C plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
| 1610 S.W. 13th St. v Gainesville |
FORWARD LOOK
by Roffier
MAKES LONG HAIR
LOOK GREAT!
New Roffier Styles for all hair lengths, all age groups
Whether you're a student, a young executive, a
I. businessman even 13 years old and under
Roffier has developed styling systems for every
HBSR9H young man who prefers long hair. Neck length,
shoulder length, just as long as you like. The
pl*ase^ offl Mens Barber & Style Shop
Speciality In hair ttraightnlng
1620 W. University Ave. Phong 373-1196
I tired of I
I waiting I
J||g| Hlii|
I line? I
I Make an appointment. 1971 Seminole 1
I portraits, call 392-1681. I
Sittings will be weekdays: 1
I Mon Thurs 12-4 pjn. 6-10 pjn. I
I Frida V 8-12 a.m. 1-7 p.m. I
Sitting fee $1.60
I 1971 seminole I
m **
|§| r
" y

unturned, eventually we'll locate
everyone of these automobiles,
and by announcing it we're
giving people a chance to act
now and save further expense,
Gladden said.
Those having cars towed in
will be responsible for the
towing charge as well as the
fines. If an automobile is located
during the day the charge is $lO,
at night the cost will be $ 15.



The Tax Laws And You:
A Report On JTax Reform

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the first in a series of articles
concerning the tax law and you.
Questions concerning the tax
law may be submitted to The
Alligator and will be answered in
the following week's article. The
articles will be written by
accountant Martin E. Haber.)

This week I will describe some
of the changes which have
resulted from the Tax Reform
Act of 1969.
Personal exemptions will
increase in four stages. In past
years the personal exemption
was S6OO. For 1970, it becomes
$625. It becomes $650 in 1971,
S7OO in 1972 and $750 in 1973
and later years.
UNDER THE -old law the
percentage standard deduction
was 10 per cent of the adjusted
gross income with a ceiling of
SI,OOO, and will remain that for
1970. From 1971 to 1973, the
percentage increases up to 15
per cent with a ceiling of
$2,000.
The Tax Reform Act has also
increased the amount of income

S*bs^^^wForoNciu^S H Deiivensf
The Miami Herald... Special Student Often
Save $5.75 over the regular rate for the Winter and Spring Quarters and
Save $3.00 for the Winter Quarter alone.
The Special Student Rate for the Winter and Spring Quarters on a combined
basis is only $11.50
k !.
d The Special Student Rate for the Winter Quarter is $6.00
SUBSCRIBE MOW AMD SA VE
ORDER BY MAIL
jg. -v ;
Fill in this order and enclose your check for $ for 1-2 Quarter (s)
MAIL TO: MIAMI HERALD Box 14412, University Station
Gainesville, Fla. 32601
NAME
; >. /
RESIDENCE
PHONE . ROOM NUMBER

fl by MARTIN E. HABER

which may be earned without
incurring tax liability. This is of
special significance to college
students. A single person may
earn up to $1,725, and a married
couple, without children, may
earn up to $2,350. If your
income falls below these limits
you are not required to file a tax
return; but it must be done to
obtain any refund due you.
Q.) I am a single college
student and earned $2,000 from
a summer job. Gan my parents
take an exemption for me on
their return even though I file a
return for myself?
A.) Yes even though you
earned more than $625 this past

year, the tax law allows your
parents to claim you as an
exemption providing you were a
full-time student at least five
months during the year and they
contributed more than one-half
of your total support.
Q.) My wife is a teacher in
Marion County. May she deduct
her commuting costs to.and
from work?
A.) No transportation costs
such as these are considered
personal in nature and are not
deductible.
(Next week's topic will be a
further discussion of the Tax
Reform Act of 1969.)

iDaily entree special 5 2(* u P |
Daily pastry special 19( I
| Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free phy I
(By th* author of Rally Round tin Flay. 80y*... Dobit Gittio ... He.)
Nice Guys Finish
Who makes a better teachera strict authoritarian type person
or a relaxed permissive type person? In faculty lounges across the
country this vexing question is causing much earnest discussion and
not a few stabbings. Today, to help you find an answer, let me tell you
about the Sigafoos brothers.
The Sigafoos brothers were both professors at a famous Eastern
university (Colorado School of Mines). Worsham, the elder brother,
taught mica and feldspar. Hymie, the younger, taught shafting and
shoring. Worsham was a strict authoritarian who believed the best way
to teach was to stay aloof from his students, to be distant and forbid forbidding.
ding. forbidding. In Worsham's classes only he talked, nobody else. In fact, not
only didn't he*let his students talk to him, he didn't even let them look
at him. For years the kids had to fall full length on their bellies every
time Worsham entered the classroom and stay that way until he left.
The college finally forced him to stop last spring after a sophomore
coed named Ethel R. Beinecke died from an overdose of floor wax.
After that Worsham just had the kids drop to one knee.
(Incidentally, speaking of dropping to one knee, its a very ironic
little story, the story of how this custom began. As you know of course,
it started in Bavaria during the reign of Ludwig the Gimp (1608-1899)
who, as you know of course, had one leg shorter than the other. To
keep the king from feeling self-conscious, his subjects would always
drop to one knee whenever he came gimping by. Indeed, they did such
a convincing job that Ludwig lived all his life believing everybody had
one short leg.
(Now here comes the ironic part: after his death it was discovered
that Ludwig never had a short leg after all! Do you know what he had?
He had his pants buttoned to his vest!)
But I digress. Worsham Sigafoos, I say, stayed aloof from his stu students.
dents. students. So what happened? The students grew steadily more cowed and
sullen, trauma and twitching set in, night sweats followed, and when it
came time for finals, eveta man jack of them flunked.
Now let us take Worshams younger brother Hymie. Breezy,
bearded, twinkly, outgoing, dressed always in homespun robes and a
Navajo puberty pouch, Hynrifkwas totally unlike his brother (except,
of course, that each had one short leg). Hymie believed the way to
teach was to be a pal to thevstudents, not a despot. He let the kids
come to class or not, whichever they liked. Classroom discussions were
free and unstructured. Anyone who had anything to say simply spoke
up. Sometimes the class discussed classwork, but more often they just
sat and gassed about life in general or maybe played a little Show and
Tell. (This was especially popular in spring when everybody brought
their Easter chicks to class.)
fftiz
Well sir, you guessed it. Hymies class, loved and fulfilled though
they were, flunked just like Worshams, every man jack.
Youre frowning, I see. If authority is wrong, you ask, and if
friendliness is wrong too, what then is right? Well sir, how about some something
thing something right in between? How about striking a perfect balancejust as,
for example, Miller High Life Beer has done?
g Take a sip of Miller and youll see what I mean. Does it have
authority? You bet it does! Its brisk, its bracing, its ardent, its sub substantial,
stantial, substantial, its forceful. If thats not authority, then I need a new the thesaurus.
saurus. thesaurus.
Take another sip. Now do you see that along with its authority,
% Miller is at the same time a wonderfully friendly beeraffable and
bertign and docile and dulcet?
Os course you see that. And thats exactly what I mean by strik striking
ing striking a perfect balancestalwart yet satiny, lusty yet lambent, strap strapping
ping strapping yet soothing, brawny yet breezy, manly yet mellow, spirited yet
supple. Well sir, all I can say is, you find a teacher who combines all
of these qualities and, by George, Ill drink him!
* *
f We, the brewers of Miller High Life Beer, bring you Max Shulman's
lusty yet lambent column every week through the school yearoften ner nervously.
vously. nervously. And every dayalways with serene confidencewe bring you
Miller High Life, the Champagne of Beers, in cans, bottles and kegs kegsv
v kegsv delicious all ways.

Friday, Janaary 8,1971, The Florida Alligator, I

Page 5



Page 6

i, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, January b, 1971

****. *l* *J* m Y **.*.
\*jjp V^jp /

' (0
Sulfate Turpentine
Spilled Into Creek
JACKSONVILLE, (UPI)
Some I,CXX) to 2,000 gallons of
crude sulphate turpentine spilled
into Broward Creek here
Thursday from a faulty storage
tank at the Glidden-Durkee
chemical firm.
Officials of the Department of
Air and Water Pollution Control
said they discovered the spill
after receiving complaints from
area residents and schools of a
strong odor. The odor was
detectable over a large area of
the city.
Tom Ard, director of the
department, said a teacup full of
the crude sulphate turpentine
will emit an odor which can be
detected over a radius
when spilled on the ground.
Officials said the turpentine
spilled through a valve and ran
along the ground to the creek.
Efforts were being made to
contain the spill and keep it
from entering the St. Johns
River.
More Nonhostile
Than Combat
Deaths In Nam
WASHINGTON < (UPI)
Deaths due to nonhostile causes
ranging from accidents to
suicides now outnumber U.S.
combat deaths in Vietnam,
Pentagon statistics showed
Monday.
During December, when
weekly combat deaths were 27,
29, 23, and 41, noncombat
deaths numbered 31, 32,46 and
42 for the same weeks.
The Pentagon said the latest
figures show that 44,208 U.S.
servicemen have been killed in
Vietnam since the first battle
death there in 1961. There were
9,032 nonhostile deaths during
the same period.
Land Not Needed
To Change Canal Site
JACKSONVILLE, (UPI)
An attorney for the Florida
canal authority said Wednesday
it is unlikely more land will be
needed if the route of the canal
is changed to protect the natural
state of the main part of the
Oklawaha River.

EUROPE-
Summer 71
Go to Europe next summer at lowest rates
published. $250 per person. Scheduled air
service guaranteed to operate Going June
17, Return Sept. 3. Don't be disappointed
book now to assure yourself of space. For
further information call the professional
travel agents at:
WO R LD
\\\\l/yj travel
SERVICE
927 NW 13th St. 376-4502

Ralph Elliott said at a canal
authority meeting here that
enough right of way has already
been acquired that any change in
the route would probably still lie
within land already acquired.
Officials in Washington are
studying a possible alternative
route which would avoid further
damage to the natural scenic
state of the Oklawaha River. A
decision is expected soon on the
alternate route.
Repeal Os New
California Plan Asked
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
New State Insurance
Commissioner Thomas OMalley
Thursday asked the legislature to
repeal the controversial
California plan auto insurance
rating law and indicated he
would propose a limited no-fault
claim program in the Aprii
session.
OMalley, who took office
only Tuesday and was making
his first official presentation to a
legislative committee, said a
return to the old prior approval
system of setting rates coupled
with new no-fault program
would allow greater restraints
against sudden drastic increases
in rates while providing faster
benefit payments.
He said the prior approval
system should be continued at
least through 1972 so the
legislature has plenty of time to
develop complete reform in the
area of rating.
The no-fault concept, which
allows the immediate payment
of claims without determining
the fault for the accident, would
be applied medical bills and lost
wages up to a set limit.
He said he would suggest the
legislature set a limit on these
benefits while allowing those
sustaining serious injuries to
resort to the courts.
OMalley said the adoption of
this type reform during the
special session should be
accompanied by provisions
requiring all motorists to carry
insurance.
To prevent companies from
withdrawing from the market,
he proposed his office be
authorized to revoke a
companys right to sell all lines
of insurance if it stops writing
auto insurance.

-
m
GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
THE IN-FASHION STORE I
' v -jO[|
- ;g|-;
mmk ; BMP JF
Fashions for Girls I
H Shirley has chosen a Polyester Pants
H suit for Fashion.
r 7 :h
Shown is just one of our large
collection of Pants Suits. Many styles
H and fabrics to select from
H Choose yours today in Carefree ~
Polyester, orlon knits, linen-like fabrics H
H and many more.
Style shown $20.99



Ho rmone Rep rowut&dOremically

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
The human growth hormone,
which controls body size and
dupe can cure a form of
dwarfism suffered by thousands
of children, has been reproduced
in a test tube, University of
California researchers announced
Wednesday.
Fellow scientists hailed the
achievement as a significant
breakthrough which could
provide a major tool for research
on cancer, heart disease,
diabetes, metabolism, bone and
tissue repair and resistance to
infection.
IT ALSO COULD lead to the
production of bigger people and
bustier women.
But the first beneficiaries of
the synthesis of the hormone are
expected to be thousands of
youngsters suffering from
hyper-pituitary dwarfism who
cant be treated now because of
insufficient supplies.
When the painstakingly slow
laboratory technique, which
produces only a tenth of a gram
of human growth hormone HGH
in a year, is adapted for
commercial production a>
process expected to take five to
10 years file synthetic hormone
will be available to an estimated
10,000 .to dwarfed'
children a year who can not now
be treated. About 1,000 receive
HGH treatment a year now with
hormones taken from dead
bodies..
HGH IS A TINY, complex
string of 188 amino acids the
-V-SI y
Court To Rule
On Legality
Os Tax Plan
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
State Supreme Court gave a
boost to Gov. Reubin Askews
hopes for a corporate income
tax Thursday when it agreed to
rule on the constitutionality of
taxing corporate profits.
The court set a full hearing on
the issue for Jan. IS 12 days
before the legislature is
scheduled to meet in special
session- after agreeing
unanimously that the
emergency of the situation
justified answering Askews
request for an advisory opinion.
; Obviously, were pleased
with it, said Askew Press
Secretary Don Pride. He said the
governor would be represented
at the hearing by new deputy
attorney general Stuart Simon.
808 STACY
378-5222
MILLER-BROWN
Alii N W 13th ST.

budding blocks of life which is
produced naturally in the
pituitary gland of the brain. It is
the largest protein ever
synthesized in a laboratory.
Dr. C. H. Li, director of the
Hormone Research Laboratory
at UC San Francisco who has
been investigating die pituitary
for 32 years, and Dr. Donald
Yamashiro took four years to
chemically string together the
amino acids to produce a
compound which performs the
same functions as HGH.
We had to put 188 amino
acids together one block at a
time, then we had to build two
bridges -a small one, like the
Golden Gate Bridge, and a large
one, like the San
Frandsco-Oakland Bay bridge,
Li told a news conference.
We build the highway first
block by block. That took about
two years. Then we spent two

Will it fit you?
Mr .--aj .--ajfh:i;
fh:i; .--ajfh:i; .
- m: H
Stone & Webster interviewers
will be on campus
January 22,1971

Find out if the Stone & Webster
corporate hard hat is for you and vice versa.
As a Stone & Webster construction engi engineer,
neer, engineer, youll become directly involved with
nuclear, steam and hydroelectric power gen generation,
eration, generation, power transmission systems and de design
sign design and construction of process plants for
chemicals, petrochemicals and petroleum.
As part of your engineer-in-training ac activities,
tivities, activities, youll spend 2Vz years in the field
alongside experienced, senior \
engineers. Then youll devote six i
developing firsthand knowledge of desfgtt*

STONE & WEBSTER Engineering Corporation
225 Franklin Street, Boston, Mass. 02107
An Equal Opportunity Employer

years on the bridges.** The
bridges are chemical bonds
connecting a pair of specific
amino acids on the long

ASK ANYONE!!!
# CAMERA SHOP IS
PHOTOGRAPHIC
SUPPLY
HEADQUARTERS!!!

highway. Without them, the
compound doesnt function.
Li, who borrowed key
synthesizing machinery from a

scheduling, purchasing and other manage management
ment management skills in our Boston offices. Stone &
Webster offers an excellent employee benefit
program including a generous Tuition Assist Assistance
ance Assistance Plan.
See how the hat will fit. Register with
your Placement Office for a Stone & Webster
interview when our representatives visit your
campus.
IF you are more interested in design en engineering,
gineering, engineering, we have a comprehensive training
program for you, too.
<5 *' >

Friday, lmmmy , V Hwldi r.l

colleague in Boston, said the
reproduction of the homxme
had cost about $1 million, afl
provided by private foundation!.

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8, 1971

** K :~m Wt- **
erein lies the tragedy of the age; not that
<*re poor a// me/i A:/iow something
/ poverty; not that men are wicked
wAo & good? Not that men are ignorant
- what is truth? Nay, but that men know so little of
men.
William Edward Burghardt Duois
fD/roi?iAi. 2e ou^s
Parting Thoughts
Be A Solution
After the assasinations of Martin Luther King and Robert
Kennedy, a handful of gun control legislation passed
Congress.
After some serious oil spillage which killed wildlife in
addition to desecrating natural resources, people started to
worry about pollution and states imposed more stringent
punishments to deal with polluters.
It took riots in Watts, Detroit and other cities before the
nation was alerted to some of the problems confronting the
black man.
What we are saying is that it always seems to take some
kind of tragedy to wake people up.
Take Wednesday nights fire which destroyed a good
portion of Anderson Hall, which houses the College of Arts
and Sciences.
Fortunately, no one was hurt. But a number of valuable
manuscripts and departmental files were destroyed or
damaged despite the efforts of the University Police, the
Gainesville Fire Department and 50 to 75 students who
managed to salvage some records.
We suspect that in the next few weeks there will be a
great uproar from many people who will chick their tongues
and shake their heads about the fire and the conditions of
die building. We cannot find fault with this.
But certainly such a fire did not come as a surprise. The
building is 59 years old. Even a 1969-1970 study by the
State Board of Regents has pointed out that 13.5 per cent
of the Universitys buildings are more than 40 years old and
4.5 per cent are of temporary frame construction. These
buildings and the Florida gym are fire traps.
Wednesdays fire was the fifth in 21 months to occur on or
near the UF campus.
But what can be done to prevent such an occurance in
the future?
The answer is quite simple and complex. There have to
be new buildings. Or the old ones must be renovated. The
catch is, of course, is that all of this takes money:
Many people throughout the state have been reluctant to
support public education through bond issures. And more
importantly, the state legislature has been slicing the
budgets of the state universities. You get what you pay for,
gentlemen.
The fire Wednesday night has pointed out some of these
problems. We hope it does not take a tragedy or loss of
human life before some of the problems are solved.

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

i
o \lk
.. and thatll be the policy for this year... money up and pornography down
Mail Bag Day, Kiddies

Dear John P.:
Im sure you dont know me
personally, but I am a waitress
here at Harolds Pure Oil Truck
Stop in Hahaira, Ga.
I heard recently from a citrus
trucker who goes through
Gainesville all the time that you
have been having a lot of trouble
getting dates in Gatorland
because of your columns about
those fickle sorority coed girls
and also because of your
reputation for being all hands.
Or was it all thumbs?
Anyway, since Im not going
steady around here, I thought
you might like to know a little
about me. First of all, all the
truckers who stop in here say
Im very cute. One of them told
me I could get into a club which
he said was so exclusive they
hardly take anyone but NFL
tackles. He called it R.A.W.B. or
R.0.W.8. or something like that.
IM sure youve heard of it. (ED.
NOTE: R.0.W.8.: A Hindustani
cult, Royal Order of Water
Buffalo).
I can usually get any of the
truckers to take me out after
closing time, and most of them
are so jealous thet they insist
that no one see us leave
together. Last night I was
smuggled out in a Dempsey
Dumpster.
Im not going to try to tell
you Im the most attractive
young thing around, but one
tnicker told me I had a face that
could launch a thousand semis.
And last week a magazine was
after me to pose for a dieting ad,
so that should give you some
indication of my personal
qualities.
If you think we could make it

~ Sam Pepper ~~'ffiyili*
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor
Ken McKinnon Loretta Tennant
News Editor News Editor

together, let me know, because I
could catch a Massey-Ferguson
diesel heading south almost any
time. Id like to smoke some of
that acid with you and let you
know what a real woman can be
like.
t
Expectantly,
Helen of Hahaira
Dear Radical Agitator:
Nice going, bleeding heart!!!
Dont think we dont get the
news down here in Apopka,
because we do. We know what
you commies are up to because
the Orlando Sentinel sends us
clippings through the
Greyhound freight service.
So now you are trying to
corrupt the athaletes, eh?
Women and booze in the dorms,
eh? Easier practices,eh? Telling
the coaches what to do, eh?
Next thing you know youll be
rioting and picketing and
burning. Someone should teach
you people that violence is never
the answer to any of our
problems. And if you dont like
it, someone should met h.u*

in the head. Its the American
Way!!!
Sincerely,
Apopka Boosers Club
Dear Johnny Baby:
I wonder if you ever got our
free ceramic doorknob with
your fraternitys crest engraved
in the side? If not, Id like to
bring one by.
Also, John, quite frankly Id
like to have a little chat with
you about your medical
coverage. I mean, after all,
youre not exactly leading the
life of a librarian. A man like
you needs some hospitalization
protection behind him. You
might also consider beefing up
your life policy. You never can
tell when, God forbid,
something might... you know,
happen.
Larry Glockmaster
Evidential Mutual of
Boston and Sarasota
Dear Mr. Parker:
I have been very interested in
your activities here at UF since I
came to the campus just last
year.
I dont thank you know me
but I weul4 be interested in
meeting wttfc you and talking
over some of your ideas.
How about the alley behind
the Bth Aw. Winn Dixie at
about 3 a.m. tomorrow?
Waiting,
D. Dickey



Make Your
Divorce Work

By REG CROWDER
Altigitor Columnist
RENO, Nev. Once the
divorce capital of the world,
this citys past glory is fading
away, victim of a changing
society.
Nobody gets divorces any
more, said Pancho Bed Bug
Villa, former bull fighter and
garbage man who is now
President of the Reno Chamber
of Commerce.
Villa had bitter words for a
world that hasnt time for
divorce.
Its all part of our crumbling
moral values, he said. It starts
in the home.
Kids go through their youth
without a single good divorce by
their parents. No bickering and
fighting. No cheating on each
other.
With a childhood like that
you just have to expect the
institution of divorce to go to
pot, er.. .decline that is.
Villa ran his fingers through
his still thick and oily mane. He
picked up a glass of tea from the
step on the front porch of his
famous Gila Monster Motor Inn,
just outside Reno. It doesnt pay
as much as it used to. Thats
why he took the job running the
Chamber of Commerce.
Weve tried to do what we
could for divorce, lamented
Villa.
He pointed to a box of
booklets put out by the
Chamber, entitled, How to
Make Your Divorce Work.
Xavier Cougat wrote the
introduction.

a Student Publications
Alligator Stall Business Staff
Danis* Valiant* Jaiui TlllCsr To reach Advertising, Business and
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant Promotion Offices, Call: 392*1681,
Steve Strang Joan Dalton 82 83 or 84
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
Published by student* of the University of Floride under the auspices of K. ST Dupree
the Bosrd of Student Publications. Advertising Manager
Editorial Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union. Kathy Ann Dupree
Editorial Office phone*: 392*1686,87,88 or 89. \ Promotion Manager
_ .. .... .. ~.. To reach Circulation Department,
Ooinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
oMhe writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida. call: 392-1609

Melvin Laird As Seen By Don Wright

The book sums up in a list of
pointers:
Try not to share interests,
develop expensive hobbies that
are irritating, like raising
burrows in a three room
apartment.
Dont let little things go by
unnoticed; if he drops his sox
keep charts and graphs on
hubbies sox drop ratio; if she
knits,get up in the middle of the
night and unravel everything.
Remember humorous
anecdotes about each other, like
Remember the day your
vegetable soup took the plaster
off the ceiling?
Im trying to get the
community to turn to other
sources of income, said Villa.
A local company is making
auto hubcaps out of chili
beans.
I left Villa that hot afternoon.
As I walked down the dusty trail
to my car the dogs looked up at
me for a second. Then they went
back to licking the hubcaps.

I "Headers

Rugby
MR. EDITOR:
There is a game this Saturday
against FSU and next Sat.
against Vanderbilt both on
Fleming Field.
Now that football season is
over I would like to invite those
football players who want to
stay in shape through the
off-season as well as those who
want to play a contact sport that
is run in a low4cey manner to
come out for the rugby club.
(Were not officially recognized
as an intercollegiate sport
although we compete mostly
against college clubs.)
In my opinion and in that
of others who have played the
two sports rugby is every bit
as enjoyable as football. Os
course, emoluments are
non-existent but that is made up
for in many intangibles. We
practice only for a couple of
hours three times a week, dont
show up for practice on days
prior to important exams or
when working on term paper,
usually have a bevy of wives,
kids, and dogs on the sidelines
during practice, supply our own
transportation to away games,
and drink beer with our
erstwhile opponents
immediately after games.
In some aspects the game is
rougher than football: no
padding is worn and games
consist of 40 min. halves
without substitution. Injured
players are not replaced. Those
spectators who have witnessed
i

a y.

any of our games this quarter
will vouch for the games
excitement and color.
In the interests of bringing
us (athletes, students, faculty)
together I would hope that the
football coaches will encourage
their players to participate in
one of the fastest growing and
-thoroughly amateur sports in the
USA.
Charles J. Savio 7AS
Barricades
MR. EDITOR:
A funny thing happened on
the way to the infirmary the
night of December 7.
I arrived at 5:30 P.M. for my
group therapy session and, lo
and behold, barricades blocked
both entrances to the infirmary
parking lot, the normal
repository for my automobile
each Monday evening from 5:30
to 7:00. Nonplussed by this
inconvenience, I drove through
the exit and made a nifty
U-turn, perfectly aligning my car
with one of the twenty or so
other vehicles in the lot.
As I started to open the door,
I encountered a new barricade
this time, a campus cop telling
me to move unless I had a decal.
When I specified the nature of
my mission and insisted on the
regularity of my use of the
parking lot, I expected an
apology for the unncessary
delay. Instead, I was
unabashedly informed that this
was no ordinary Monday night,
that tonight this lot is reserved
for basketball patrons, and that
I could not park there unless I
was a nurse. He added,
considerately, I thought, that I
could park elsewhere
anywhere along the street, for
example just not in the
infirmary parking lot.
I merely ask myself and
you to ruminate on the set of
priorities this episode reflects
and to be curious enough to try
to find out who ordered that
campus cop to deny use of the

Friday, January 8,1971, Tba Florida AWlpiar,

infirmary lot to patients (no
mattei how sick) in order to save
it for basketball enthusiasts.
This letter is not directed
against the patrolman, who
handled himself with reserve in
the face of my ire. Rather, I
would ask President O'Connell,
Athletic Director Graves, or
whoever has ordered the campus
police to hassle students who
need the infirmary on basketball
evenings, What the hell are you
up to?
A final note: Group therapy
over, I walked out to my car,
only to discover the lot still
half-empty and the barricades
up. It began to make me wonder
just who that lot is being saved
for- phantom basketball fans,
perhaps!
NAME WITHELD
0
Peace
MR. EDITOR:
As a partial answer to those
idealistic, misguided and
overly-optimistic types who
think that there is actually a
chance for Peace In Our Time
or any other time.
The basic problem has not
been solved in the last 4,000
years, of civilization and the only
thing that has been proven (and
ignored) is that human nature
cannot be changed. There is
enough of the bad in even the
best of us to keep the cycle (of
war) going.
People speak the words
And do not understand.
They speak of happiness and life
And the brotherhood of man,
Os t iof war
At i v ?ign of peace
Of. ling and fight 11:3
And., .red to cease.
But look behind their words
And tell me what you find.
Human greed and hate and
passion,
And a blind spot in their minds.
KENNETH E. WILLIAMS, 2UC

Page 9



Page 10

I, Tie Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8,1971

Notices for the University Calendar
may be submitted to the Student
Activities desk, third floor of Reitz
Union or mailed to the Public
Functions Office, G-72, Reitz Union.
Deadline for the Tuesday Alligator is
the previous Friday at noon; for the
Friday Alligator, the previous
Wednesday at noon.

STATEMENT FROM
CHANCELLOR MAUTZ
In a recent news conference
State University System
Chancellor Robert B. Mautz
made the following statement in
answer to questions from
newsmen:
The report of the Carnegie
Commission serves to publicize a
fact which is painfully obvious
to anyone in higher education.
The demands placed by society
upon higher education have far
exceeded the willingness of
society to extend support. The
state has embarked upon an
open-door policy of admitting
all college parallel community
college graduates to universities.
This policy, plus the fact that
Florida is exceeded by only one
other state in its growth rate, has
resulted in the establishment of
new universities as an alternative
to an unmanageable increase in
the size of existing universities.
In addition, we have located
the new universities in urban
areas which enables commuting,
encourages attendance, and
makes educational opportunities
available to more citizens. New
programs are, on the whole,
extremely expensive and highly
specialized. Examples are in the
areas of undergraduate and
graduate engineering education,
dentistry, oceanography,
veterinary medicine, and more
than a doubling of the
opportunities for medical
education.
The knowledge explosion has
resulted in greatly increased
costs, as books and learned
journals multiply and more
precise instrumentation becomes
essential. The state has properly
insisted that its universities be at
the forefront of this knowledge
explosion in order that the state
might benefit from the
technological and economic
advances which flow from a
reservoir of highly trained
people.
Despite the inauguration of
new and expensive programs and
the increase in the percentage of
graduate students whose training
is more expensive than that of
undergraduate students, the
number of dollars available per
student has not increased
are fewer absolute dollars
available per student in the State
University System than in
1969-70 despite major

s* I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
n ? TAXES? DEBTS?
(s*. wm f k\ J7 7W n enoU9h t 0 ,eave ,itt,e or nothing for the other nU
T\ lip /I s,t,es of ,ife! CONSOLIDATE all of those bills nav
l) your taxes and end up with less of a monthly o'utnut
JL i 1 j J | Come in to talk it over...we're specialist at solvh
y / Jib those kinds of problems! solving

inflationary factors. If present
policies are continued the
quality of all aspects of
education will decrease.
We are currently examining
our admission policies to
determine whether additional
restrictions can be imposed. The
most recent result of such
examination was the imposition
of minimum standards for
admission to graduate schools
and the limitation of
first-time-in-col lege students at
all the state universities which
admit freshmen. Such measures
are palliatives and do not attack
the basic problem, which is the
desire of every parent to have his
child achieve a college degree.
We are directing considerable
attention and effort to a course
of action which will meet the
needs of a larger percentage of
our youth but which ultimately
should result in a decrease in the
percentage of college students
who seek undergraduate degrees.
Many students now planning to
receive a college degree could
find honorable and profitable
employment in vocational vocational-technical
-technical vocational-technical areas and other
activities for which no college
degree is required.
Higher education is costly,
but the benefits to the state far
exceed the investment in tax
dollars. In the final analysis the
state of Florida must decide the
level and range of educational
opportunities which it wishes
and provide adequate financial
support for that effort. There is
no way to continue on our
present course without a reform
in the tax structure of the state.
The larger classes, crowded
libraries, inadequate and
inadequately maintained
facilities are all factors which
contribute to the current
student dissatisfaction with
higher education.
No program at all is preferable
to a program which is poor in
quality and which causes a
student to expend his time and
money and be sent into a world
in which he is not qualified to be
competitive. There is indeed a
crisis in higher education, and
we are engaged in searching
examination of our policies. The
result may very well require the
redefinition of priorities with all
of the consequences which will
flow from that undertaking. The
state must make the same
examination.

Page of Record
Formerly Orange and Blue Bulletin. Produced every Tuesday & Friday
for the publication of official University notices and public events by
the Division of Information Services and the Public Functions Office.

VENDING REFUNDS
Effective as of Jan. 4, 1971,
vending machine refunds may be
obtained by staff and faculty at
the following locations: Walker
Hall Vending Area, Norman Hall
Vending Area, Holland Law
Building Room 164, Main Office
of the Reitz Union, Teaching
Hospital Dietary Office, College
of Journalism and E&l Building.
If none of the above locations
is convenient, refunds for staff
and faculty may be obtained by
calling the University Vending
Office (392-0306). The refunds
will be sent by campus mail and
should be received the day of
the complaint or the next
morning.
DOCUMENT PROCESSING
SECTION RELOCATION
The Document Processing
Section of the Finance and
Accounting Division is now
located in the west-wing of the
Main Cafeteria, north of the
student infirmary. The new
mailing address is: Document
Processing Section, Finance and
Accounting, Room 109, Main
Cafeteria. Phone numbers
remain the same.
<3
NEW INCOME TAX
WITHHOLDING RATES
The third phase of the Tax
Reform Act of 1969 will be
implemented as follows
Payroll Biweekly
Pay Period Ending 1/1/71
Date Paid 1/15/71
Payroll Monthly
December Supplement 1/15/71
Payroll Monthly
January 1/29/71
Taxes will be computed by
the University in accordance
with instructions furnished by
the Internal Revenue Service.
This adjustment is to reflect the
new tax rates for single persons
and also the increase in the
standard deduction provided by
the Tax Reform Act of 1969.
These factors should cause at
least a small decrease in the
amount of tax withheld for all
employees.
Questions should be addressed
to Payroll, phone, 392-1231.
SOCIAL SECURITY
INCREASE
Effective as of Jan. 1, 1971, the
payroll deduction for Social
Security will increase from 4.8

university calendar

Friday, January, 8
Union Movie, 'The Fixer",
Union Aud., 5:00, 7:45,
10:30 pm
Union Dance, Union Ballroom,
8:30 pm
Saturday, January 9
i*
Union Movie, 'The Fixer",
Union Aud., 5:00, 7:45,
10:30 pm
Basketball U of F vs. Tennessee,
away
Rose Community Concert,
Union Aud., 8:00 pm
/
Sunday, January 10
Union Movie, "Experimental
Films", 7:00 & 9:45
*
Monday, January 11
Sigma Xi Lectures, Bless
Aud.-Williamson Hall, 7:30
pm
Basketball, U of F vs. Tennessee,
away

to 5.2 per cent. All employees
under Social Security should be
aware of this increase.
On contract and grant
proposals it will be necessary to
compute Fringe Benefit to 9/2
per cent of non-academic
salaries. Although the rate for
academic employees under
Teacher Retirement remains at
6.25. per cent, for grants
proposals and budgeting the 9.2
per cent should still be used.
SALARIES AND FRINGE
BENEFITS
The University's Committee on
Salaries and Fringe Benefits has
recently completed a study
regarding its tax-sheltereH

The University Calendar will be
published' Weekty' fisting ~ofTty~
events to open to the University
community. Private meeting
notices will be carried in "What's
Happening" on Mon., Wed., and
Fri. and should be submitted to
the Alligator office, 365 Union
or to Public Functions Office,
G-72 Union.
I I. I .II I

Tuesday, January 12
r o'"'
Music for Flutes, University
Auditorium, 8:15 pm
Wednesday, January 13
Public Lecture on Collective
Bargaining, Bryan Hall-Aud.,
1:30-4:30 pm
A Pottery Workshop, University
Gallery, 8:00 pm
.
Thursday, January 14
Union Movie, "Faces", Union
Aud., 7:00,9:45 pm
Union Campus Speakers Series,
Union Lounge, 7:30 pm
Basketball U of F vs. Mississippi
State, Fla. Gym, 7:45 pm
BOX OFFICE SALES
IFC "Associations", couple
tickets: $5.50
Audubon Film subscription
Series

annuity programs available to
faculty and staff employees
through payroll v deducations.
The study was conducted to
determine if the present
programs with Prudential
Insurance Co. and the Variable
Life Insurance Co. of America
were still competitive in the field
of tax-sheltered annuities.
Through the services of a
professional consultant, it was
determined that these two
companies were competitive.
The committee also adopted the
consultants' recommendation
that each company offer both a
fixed and variable annuity to
staff and faculty. This
recommendation had been
approved by President Stephen
C. O'Connell and is effective as
rtf lon 1 mil



.. % tc" :.J£ -
I 4. 5 4V,

for sale
26 gal aquarium full hood cover 35
lbs gravel 2 filters S4O 378-6564
(A-3t-56-p)
1969 Kawasaki 500 $750.00 Ignition
kit new chain sprockets and clutch
plates See Bob at Arts Kawasaki
1040 E. Univ. 376-5481 (A-3t-55-p)

§£ ART EXHIBIT
(ART FOR NON-MAJORS)
The exhibit will be held in the Reitz Union's
Second Floor Gallery from January 8-31.
H?|5S9E a | 3rd BIG WEEK
HiSJ o? A COMEDY!
Barbra Streisand
(torgeSegal
Tie Owl
andthe
Pussycat
Screenplay by BUCK HENRY***
Based on the play by BILL MANHOFF PANAVISION COLOR
Produced by Directed by
RAY STARK HERBERTROSS
Music from tha film by
SLOOP SWEAT S TSARS
on Columbia Records Soundtrack Album
AT...2:12 4:04 5:56 7:51 9:46
NOW
| Telspbewe 375-2454 Ir* J
Joseph E Levine presents HH||HB[mBEm|HhBB^EMMw|
An Avco Embassy Film
Screenplay by JP Miller*
based upon his original story v % flH|. Wmmt:
Produced by Herbert Biodkm
Directed by David Greene |K
A Herbert Brodkin-JP Miller Production BNB 9!
Color by Deluxe
AN AVCO EMBASSY BELEASE^£*
Pol scstmctco ud*> i iTaMiMutNmsaiTMJwsWrmiWii
or Adult Gw-I'd*.*" v

FOR SALE
56x10 Titan mobile home 2 BR or
1 BR & large study see at Varsity
Villa No. 6 6-10 PM Student.
(A-st-55-p)
1968 Triumph 250, 3000 miles,
excellent condition, new gaskets,
SSOO. 710 NW 14th Ave. Gainesville
(A-6t-55-p)

Friday, January 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

%************%*********"*************
.*.
FOR SALE
I have a small refrigerator Im willing
to sacrifice. Perfect for dorm or apt.
great for tons of beer or champagne.
$35 gets It. 378-6376 bet. 5-6 pm.
(A-2t-56-p)
1970 model Zenith stereo AM FM
FM stereo radio. 4 speed turntable 25
watt amp 2 circular speakers
excellent condition 376-3767
392-6002 (A-3t-56-p)
Olympus pen-f, sir, light meter, four
lenses, cases, strobe light etc pro
quality call 372-5961 11-12 dally or
see It at 630 NE 9th Ave. asking
$195 (A-2t-56-p)
Hollywood set of Ludwigs with
Rogers Dynasonic snare with cases
excellent condition 373-3894 after 6
(A-4t-56-p)
LOFTY pile, free from soli Is the
carpet cleaned with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-163-lt-c)
Stereo component set-60 watt
Kenwood amp, Sony tape deck & 2
speakers see at No. 4 Frederick
Garden Apts, or call 373-3671
(A-3t-57-p)
TENNIS ANYONE! new and used
rackets 4 sale $5 to S4O also
RACKETS RESTRUNG! LESSONS
call 808 378-7841 (A-3t-57-p)
NW area 3 br 2 bath house on corner
lot. central heat and air, patio, very
nice $21,100 can be refinanced or
$5750 for equity 378-0844
(A-st-57-p)
Microscope binocular Graf-Apsco
with B&L optics 2 years old $350
call 372-7607 after 5 or 392-2847
from 8-5 (A-st-57-p)

Iwpsi

'S'WfSTv : r hi n i
s/jJvJj is a British made
film featuring stars of the rock and jazz world
from both sides of the Atlantic jamming in a
converted factory. Captured on film are Buddy
Miles and Steven Stills, Buddy Guy. Jack Bruce,
January 9 Saturday 5:30, 8:00, 10:30

I
I I
k M
IP v
i

Page 11

FOR SALE
Billiard cues 21 oz adams S2O 19 oz
national tournament sls 19 oz
Willie Hoppe original $25 all
excellent condition. Also TV $5 call
372-7395 Honda 305 dream rebuilt engine New
as New battery New wiring Helmet
insurance Economical Only S2OO
Call Larry 378-8370 (A-2t-57-p)
" 11 **
Schwinn 5 speed bike $49 peddle or
ride Solex bicycle with motor S6O
Framus electric qultar and magnavox
amp both for SSO call Alan 378-8378
(A-3t-57-p)
Girls 3-speed typewriter Polaroid
books Iron tape recorder + cassettes
call 373-3616 (A-2t-57-p)
Sony 230 w Tape Recorder. Like
new, S2OO. Bell 6 H. movie camera,
S2OO new, asking SSO. 378-7872
(A-st-58-p)
sears heavy duty reducing machine
make reasonable offer. 378-9256
(A-st-57-p)
FOR RENT
Sublease one bedroom apt.,
tanglewood, No. 62, S7O. per month
& Vt utilities available Imedlatly
376-7997 after one PM. (B-2t-56-p)
Need female roommate for lamancha
apt. own bedroom air cond. and
heated $75 a month Including
utilities nice people please call
378-9448 (B-st-56-p)
2 bedroom apartment need 1
person to share 373-4283,
376-0635 Butler Garden
Apartments (B-st-56-p)

Eric Clapton, and Roland Kirk jamming the
bluet together; Colosseum and the Modern Jazz
Quartet and Led Zeppelin all playing separately
and in various combinations ending in a jam
with Clapton. Guy, Stills, Jack Bruce, Duster
Bennett, Buddy Miles, and Dallas Taylor.
~ sponsored by ttio
Union Ballroom sl.OO j.w.r. union

FOR RENT
Roomate wanted to (hare apt In old
house s42+Vi utilities Barbara
376-4208 (B-2t-56-p)
One two bedroom apt to sublease at
gatortown 309 SW 16th Ave. Call
378-9408 anytime (B-St-56-p)
Female Roomate Needed; Vt block
behind Norman Hall $42.50 per
month plus Vt utilities. Own bedroom
call after 4;00 pm 378-6154
(B-4t-55-p)
Crash In private! Rm In 3-bdrm. hse
845/mo 1/3 utilities. 1 mo. rent In
advance. Single coed 21. 372-0360.
506 NE 6 Ave. (B-st-55-p)
1 female roommate; Landmark apt.
174; rent $47.50. Call 376-2184.
(B-st-55-p)
Room to sublease. Three blocks to
campus. A.C. refrigerator. $l4O per
quarter. 372-8929 after 1:00. 327
NW 15 Terrace. (B-3t-55-p)
Female roommate wanted. Move In
right away for winter and spring
quarters. Village Park call 376-9829
(B-3t-55-p)
Ideal office for architect, engineer,
etc. special lighting and built-in
professional shelving darkroom
facilities centrally located on E.
University Ave. Reasonable rent.
Phone 378-8131 (B-4t-55-p)
Female roommate wanted to sublet
for winter quarter only. 47.50 a mo.
plus utilities. Frederick Garden Apts.
Call 378-3285. (B-3t-55-p)
Male roomate wanted to share two
bedroom apt. 47.50 + V* utilities. AC,
carpet, etc. Come by 716-315 SW 16
Av. University Gardens (B-2t-57-p)
2 female roommates needed for
landmark apt No. 143. call 376-7852
or 376-8623. (B-2t-57-p)
WANTED
HOUSE entering school In Mar.
family of 4, prefer to assume low
Interest mort. & buy equity. Send
details to C.R. Edewaard 120-5
Summit Ur. Minot AFB, ND 58701
(C-st-55-p)
Roommate wanted: Modern 3
bedroom house Call Jerry after 6:00
pm 373-1296 (C-3t-55-p)
Grad student needs ride to campus In
morning from Gainesville mall area.
Contact Gary asb 133 or 373-1246
Will share expenses. (C-4t-55p)
Male to share one bedrm apartment
Has bedrm, llvlngrm, kitchen & bath
1216 SW 2nd Ave. Come by or call
376-2084 (C-st-55-p)
female roommate $53.75 la bonne
vie Immediate occupancy share
bedroom private bath, call
373-2923 or come by apt. 338
(C-St-55-p) v
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cylinthla between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-56-p)
Female roommate wanted for 2
bedroom Village Park Apt.
Immediate occupancy. Call
376-8608. (C-3t-56-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEIOS

WANTED
Female roommate wanted at village
park apts. for winter and spring
quarters S4B/mo. + utilities. Call
373-2887 or come by apt 104.
(C-st-56-p)
NEED IMMEDIATELY. One or two
female roommates to sublet two
bedroom Gatortown apt. Share with
two others Call 376-2934 (C-2t-56-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
trailer, own bedroom, close to
campus. Call 378-1856 after 5:30
pm. (C-st-56-p)
1 Female roommate landmark apt
127 47.50/mo. + utilities call Liz
378-9594 (C-2t-56-p)
1 female roommate needed to share 2
bedroom apt at university gardens
S4O a month + utilities call 378-2250
after 6 pm (C-4t-57-p)
Female roommate for upstairs La
Bonne Vie Apt. to share large bedrm.
and private bath winter and spring,
for more info please call 373-2219
(C-lt-57-p)
ROOMMATE wanted to share apt
with 3 girls at Williamsburg Please
call 378-3733. (C-3t-57-p)
Male to share 4 bdrm apt aval
1/10/71. The place apts really nice.

~~
| Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA I
I I FRIDAY'S FEATURE ""! I
IBS I B
I Morrison's Famous I
I f | ROAST TURKEY j 1 I
| I With Mashed Potatoes | § I
t | Dressing, Gravy f |
1 u a and Cranberry Sauce m I
I i 82< j I
I I 1 I
1 LUNCH: 11 til 2-SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING I
I moisons I
I CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

help wanted
CAMP PINEWOOD ln The Blue
Ridge Mountains Hendersonville, N.
Carolina. Co-ed Camp For Boys &
Girls. Students interested In summer
employment as Cabin Counselors,
Activity instructors, Kitchen Aides
and Groundskeepers, should write for
general Information and Staff
Applications. .Now). .Only
clean-cut young people need apply.
Camping dates: June 22 to Aug. 17.
Reply to winter address: Camp
Plnewood, 1801 Cleveland Rd. Miami
Beach, Fla. 33141 (E-6t-54-p)
Part time help. Shakeys Pizza Parlor.
Contact Wayne Pierce 372-3389 after
4 (E-3t-55-p)
Full time secretary wanted for the
weeks of Jan. 11-22. Typing and
general clerical ability required.
Apply at Seminole. Call 392-1681
between 3:30 & 5:00 p.m.
(E-2t-56-p)
Part or full-time sales help needed
$3-5 an hour, guaranteed to service
established customers, call between 7
& 9 pm 378-0421 or 378-0121 ask
for Ed (E-st-57-p)
Need reliable, experienced person to
care for Infant weekdays In my
home. 376-9865. (E-st-57-p)
*
AUTOS
1965 Dodge Polara stawgn 9-pass.
v-8, sac. alr-cond. & heater, power
brakes & steering, roof rack, trailer
hitch owner going overseas. SBSO.
376-0237 (G-st-56-p)
MUST SELL 65 Ply Fury 111, new
polyglass tires, factory air, radio,
heater. Will Deal. Call Anytime
372-5809 or 373-4213 (G-6t-57-p)
1965 Mustang VB, power steering, 4
speed trans, ac, new paint. Call
372-0186 or 392-1490. Will assist
responsible person In financing.
(G-2t-56-p)
Pontiac Bonneville 63 low milage,
new top, full power, air cond,
excellent mechanical condition $495
firm Call 378-8236 after 1 pm
(G-st-56-p)
1967 Camaro 327 4 spd ac radio
heater wide ovals best offer over
1095 call 376-2310 (G-st-56-p)
Triumph TR-4 1966 sharp sports car
with radio and luggage rack wire
wheels and new top. Call 373-2126
or see It at 4627 E. Unlv. (g-2t-56-p)
VW 68 PERFECT wonderful Am Fm
radio only 31000 miles also perfect
paint and Interior. $1,300 call
378-9328 student (G-3t-55-p)
1963 VW bus rebuilt engine, new
battery, reworked Interior, good
tires, S6OO must see to appreciate
378-5249 ask for Bob (G-3t-55-p)
Good transportation 62 Pontiac Runs
well good tires plus 2 spares Recent
tuneup and new battery. Call Jim
after 5:30 376-0549 (G-st-55-p)

Page 12

'The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8,1971

PERSONA L
If youre tall, blonde, like Pope,
Dryden, and New, took the GREs on
Dec. 12, call me (the bearded one).
376-0090 (J-3t-55-p)
Computer Dating meet your Ideal
date. Special Introductory price. Now
serving leading colleges and
universities throughout the US.
Write: National Cybernetics, Box
221, Durham, N.C. 27702
(J-23t-44-p)
Girls wanted to model for National
Sports Promotion. Attractive, no
experience necessary and pays well.
Call Dick McGiffln between 1 and 6
Thursday and Friday 372-3311.
(J-2t-56-p)
Seniors: Positions available In
financial sales and Investment
counselling. Unlimited income
potential. Century Planning Corp.
will be on campus Jan. 20. Sign up at
Placement Center for Interview.
(j-St-56-p)
Sublet apt. gatortown one female
39.00/mo. call 373-2979. (J-3t-56-p)
Need to sublet apt. one male,
poolside. Williamsburg 52.50/mo. call
378-8407. (J-st-56-p)
JR Just between friends, please
reconsider my question on Monday
night, the third. How about the
16th? EPG (J-2t-57-p)
V ADMISSION SIOO PER PERSON
Richard Burton |
as IIKNKY VIII H
Genevieve Bujold I
H a* ANNK HOI.KYN
I GP ,N COLOR*
I tfte Ttfousattb Days I
8 MANAGEMENT DCES NOT 5
RECOMMEND FCR CHILDREN
H PLUS H
Jfl IN Cl UIC "CHANGE OF
COLOR till) IN HABIT"
11 > i f
NOW PLAYING!
1:32 3:37 5:42 7:47 9:52
*
~ PURR-FECTLY
WONDERFUL
Jim
f/MSIOCm]
t. all new cartoon feature
TECHNICOLOR
1970 Walt Disney Productions
NOW PLAYING!
AT :2:244:53-7:22&9:51
JOHN WMNE/
A Howard Hawks Production
RIO LOBO m
lechmcokx*

nTrrrTm $< v
x :
; If only they hadnt
l thought that the blips :
on the radar screen ;
were our own planes...
e
SHOWS ;
9/ r >'
f .a*,£ s
e ijjwjjnpTHiHhrwnMan^ffWSl^lfTSl
PmUIaMJILSAM I nMnMHniiinH|
t ten m. w. im st. 1 fl 13| I|J>|T| ai *!
! THE FUNNIEST i
i MOVIE IVE SEEN
sri THIS YEAR!
is {
7:30 l | HIGHEST RATING | J
930 : its all 99f :
:SO FUNNY! $m
New Vorfc Daily News || ; M. e
: 10VERS :
MID OTHER ll f :
: fTRHAGStS ,=, ffl :
: NPcnc color IS 8P- :
s)s^Ss?l MOST famous women :
J TOGETHER FOR THE FIRST TIME! J
the screen
was smoking.
Only Column
-mTsgjk
I e JRBhSS i
2:50 Kffll 'SX£ mm JER GROSS Presents
IlttSt i
: * :
the YEAR'S BIGGEST SHOW! I
: DIANA m
: KJAER LILJEDAHL;
******** FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY
1 75 c up to age 17
1.25 age 17 & over
All Day Every Day

* *************
Guns Guns Gum
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
**************



The story of Jewish handyman, Yakou a very ordinary man 1
I amoral, apolitical, and unreligious who barely exists in I
I anti-Semitic Kiev during the Czarist era in Russia. 1
1 Thursday, Jan. 7 ... 7:00 & 9:45 Friday, Jan. 8 I
I and Saturday, Jan. 9 ... 5:00, 7:45, 10:30 I
I Union Auditorium 50 cants I
M sponsored by the JWR Union I
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,
I D : tz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
odErw -M0 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
W K> r>
|i l| aoaoPDcm 5
jj> r T 3 0) 3" < ;** ;**
~ -3 S? S | ti
$ c qj qj a. J a>
g. 3
ZZZ o
_ z
>
M *S TS S <1 h
Si2 - |
§* a 1 7
I § § Z
< c c
TO
n> y z
s 3 2 c >
I z z sir
85 p*
mmmmm mmmmmm
VJ
>
=EE sis
N

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

PERSONAL
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologist. ..
. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
Gator carpet cleaners will clean 2
rooms and a hall for $19.95. How
about 1 room for $9.95? Phone
373-3841 for details. (J-st-57-p)
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. 2150 C Shattuck,
Berkely Calif. 94704 or see travel
agent. (J-10t-58-p)


LOST & FOUND
A red purse was stolen from 127
Graham, keep money but return all
cards and glasses. If found call
392-8507. Extremely IMPORTANT
9L-2t-55-p)
Reward: lost glasses in red case in
fine arts area before vacation. Please
call Betsy at 378-6183 If found
(L-3t-56-p)
*********** *"*******"
SERVICES
Student Employment In Yellowstone
and all U.S. National Parks. Booklet
tells where, how to apply. Send
$2.00 Arnold Agency 206 E. Main,
Rexburg, Idaho 83440. Moneyback
guarantee. (M-st-56-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfc)
Income tax returns prepared 35 N
Main St. 378-9666 Haber & Budd
Accountants (M-46t-57-p)
Certified Instrument flight Instructor
will give you dual Instruction In his
retractable gear Mooney at very
reasonable rates. 378-9256.
(M-st-57-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)

Iso what will I
I 1
I they say I
I about the I
1971
I seminole ? I
I be one of the first to know. I
I on sale now at the hub I
jgggj \ 'T a- fira|
I from 9to 3pm. I
| 7.50 1

Friday, January 8, 1971, The Florida Alligator,"

SERVICES
HORSES BOARDED Alachua
countys most complete facility
Lighted ring trails box stalls tack
room convenient to University ph
373-1059 (M-st-56-p)

X-* I Isl 'jj t
* I II 1 MII
DEAD BIRDS
An authentic study of the tribal life of the Dani, a people of New
Guinea, illustrating their elaborate system of inter-tribal warfare
and revenge.
It is unlike any other movie I have ever seen. It shows us away of Use, not
so far from our own or so much worse, one in which deftness, color, joy
and gentleness are inextricably woven with butchery. ... Robert Lowell
Sunday, Jan. 10 7:00, 9:30
Union Auditorium 50 cants
yomorsd by the J.W.R. Union

Page 13

SERVICES
********* a* .... ..
v.v.-.v.-.w.*.vv.*:*:*}
8-track Tape Cartridges Save 60%
your albums custom recorded,
average $2.40 each Inc cartridge.
Quality. For details John 378-5916
nights (M-st-55-p)



Page 14

\ t The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8,1971

The fire that flared in Anderson Hall
Wednesday night has been tentatively
attributed to electrical causes, according
to fire department officials. Firemen
battled flames for nearly two hours
before they were able to keep damage
from spreading.
In the wake of the morning after
' security officers, fire department officials
and cleanup crews sifted through the
rubble to salvage as much as possible and
try to determine more exactly the cause
of the fire.
Anderson Hall, which houses the
College of Arts and Sciences and the
English department, has been closed to
5 students and all classes in the building are
being rerouted.
Professors went into their classrooms
and offices Thursday to survey damage to
their personal belongings and class
materials. The third floor of the building
received the brunt of the damage, some
rooms and offices being charred beyond
repair.
Boxes of paper, typewriters and shelves
of books were burned, soaked and
apparently ruined. A large dictionary,
half submerged in a pool of water on the
second floor, and copies of Catch 22 were
singed victims.
While vital records of courses and
students were salvaged, and the fire
fortunately claimed no lives or injuries,
damage costs to the building, equipment
and academic materials have yet to be
tolled.
i*- *
y;~

vis inrjr rvl j
& *. ; _ .
;* **
. SECOND FLOOR
Sr s -v

_

r
.
: B9i 9
J Wmm # Wmttt m. sm~
H|- m Is 1 9
M 9 m 9. 8 sis

E| flj
--yf ''"-r KT-' ~
...-' ) ft-y < ~*"S' '£i r r ' fr ~- > ggz s '-* '%'*
''
,## >w'-' *m d£zg m
< v ~ ;, v &J& "'f> r .l- Sf, J|W Anw^"S ?! a w&r ?£&£*.% i Js j..Jm3*,
:; '- : ; . : V.'-./> ..!" V 'v- '';: --' ; -,u-. '' jj|L
HARDEST HIT OF OFFICES
...* '
# ~ ',.,. .: i
. .. 1 . *>
r By
. wm
1 V : W
i Hi
mKm£T >;
bbB9999MRHH^Ef9H|
third floor



In Anderson Hall
uV'
> *
iJIH -
HOLE IN ROOF
... third floor Anderson

I laHE BB K
: | v jfc-:'
I t | g:
fill *"L. M
. jb^qhmmp&im
t r i
Kw|y|
* |
i| g L' .j|j|
ENGLISH OFFICE

'; -.f ~
* V
Photos by Tom Konnody

_
mr £.#- m,
Pf ''* 4
'*" \ \ ffSlllE.
eV i iiil & r ~~' j, g :
DAMAGED BOOKS
... the morning after

Bj^

B o
HAZE HANGS OVER LIBRARY
... afNr fin put out Wodnwday night

,v XSS'SIn
SECOND FLOOR
... Haight of fire
mnnn|H^^
X Mu-. ,- &s&&*&'''
V wfefn^tif^tfraMKzyj"*^ ~ : :s
FIREMAN
... 'does Ns thing'

Friday, January 8,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

> Th* Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8,1971

Colds Spread
By Breathing
Not Wetness

Faculty Works Displayed
In Campus Art Gallery

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Writer-
Faculty art works will go on
display in the UF Art Gallery
this evening at 8 p.m. According
to Mrs. M. Burdick, gallery
secretary, the annual show will
last through Feb. 15.
We are expecting some 500
people at the reception planned
for the opening tonight, Mrs.
Burdick stated. Last year 7,000
students attended the show
during the display week.
Members of the Department
of Art faculty who are practicing
artists and contributors to this
year's show include: Craig
Antrim, Roy Craven, Michael
Elverstrom, Charles Hindes,
Stephen Hodges, Hollis
Holbrook, Kenneth Kersleak,
Leonard Kesl, Robert Mason,
John Maylor, Jack Nichelson.
Also John OConnor, John
Petruchyk, Douglas Prince,
Stuart Purser, Robert Skelley,
Jerry Uelsmant, J. Webster
Vierow, Todd Walker, John
Ward, Philip Ward, Hiram
Williams, James Shaovric and
Bernard Voichysonk.
Many of the faculty members
are nationally known for their
art works. Robert Skelley was
included in the January issue of
American Artist*'; Jerry
Uelsmant, who recently gave a
one man show in the
Philadelphia Museum of Art, was
included in the New York
Times; and John Ward has had
a book published.
Art works in all types of
media will be displayed in the
show. Both modem paintings
and sculptures are to be
featured. The show is open to
the public.
THE
Copy Center
1718 W; Univ. Ave.
4{ Xerox 3<
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 Bam-9 pm

By TOM NELSON
Alligator Writar
Good News! -.- ; ~
You can stop worrying about your Wet feet and goose-bumps.
Doting mothers and worry warts to the contrary, dampness and
chill will not give you a cold. >
THAT, SAID DR. WJ. COGGINS, director of Student
Health Services, is one of the most widespread, firmly
ingrained misconceptions about colds and flu. Actually these
-things are viral in nature and are spread by respiration. Crowded
classrooms are particularly good breeding places.
Each cold usually represents a different strain of vims. Once
you recover from a cold you have a short term immunity to that
particular strain. Only exposure to a new strain will result in a
fresh infection.
Certain islands in the north Atlantic become isolated (ice
locked) in winter and the people don't suffer from a single
cold, Dr. Coggins pointed out. Theyre resistant to the strains

... - / . J
BL 4 ami f wM mm
W M
BBHP 88888881
fgmm?
j JHi j. I
A K
mk ; B
.
. j£ *&:> >..'v
f .: fpS
STEVE HODGES, EUGENE GRISSOM
.. level one of the paintings on dbp lay
last I
*
chance. I

January 11-22 will be your last chance 1
to be photographed for the 1971
Seminole. Appointments will be daily,
Call 392-1681.
Sittings will be weekdays: 1
Mon Thurs 12-4 p.m. 6-10 p.m. f
Friday 9-12 a.m. 1-7 p.m. §
Sitting fee $1.50

1971 seminole I
I

present. When the first ships come in spring, colds sweep the
islands.*-*' >**'-
FLU GOES in yeafly'cyciesT'Saitf'Dr; oggLis,'-tiny~year
has been rather light, only six cases through November.
On the other hand, you might start worrying about who
youre kissing. Mono infectious mononucleosis is on the
rise.
Theres been an unusually high incidence of infectious
mono, recently, said Dr. Coggins, 88 cases through
November. Infectious mono is commonly spread by kissing
and is characterized by fever and enlargement of the lymph
nodes.
If you need me dicat advice of any nature, the Student Health
Service (infirmary)is located east of the Florida Gym, open from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 pjn. weekdays, 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 ami.
Saturday.

1 you didnt 1
I forget about I
JOSH
I did you ... I

ORIENTAL TEA-HOUSE ATMOSPHERE
ORIENTAL CUISINE AT POPULAR PRICES
* -
CATERING FOR PRIVATE PARTIES
OPEN 5-9 PM DAILY
372-6801
Phone for takeouts
2409 SW 13th St. In the Villas* Squar*
Drive an MGB7I
fly// QhJ
And test drive
yourself.
/
Find out if youve got what it takes to take advantage
of the MGBs track-proven features. Like rack-and-pin rack-and-pinion
ion rack-and-pinion steering. Four-speed, all synchromesh gearbox.
Competition-bred suspension. Powerful front disc
brakes for behind-the-line stops.
And dont be surprised if people turn to look wheni|te>
youre driving down the street. Theyre just admirinfff:
those mag-style wheels, radial-ply tires, new recessed
grille and a dozen other features that give the MGB 71
the now look.
So come on down today. Just ask for the MGB 71 The i
sports car thats got it, if you do.
Harfred Auto Imports (Mm
Your New MG Dealer ight^ilL
506 E. University Ave. Ph. 372-4373

SEEK CAMPUS REPS
Students or campus
organization sought to
represent us on-campus for
leasing and purchase of
tax-free cars for use in
Europe by students and
faculty. Earn flat fee big
bonus earnings potential. For
application write:
Director Student Faculty
Programs, Car-Tours in
Europe, 555 Fifth Avenue,
NYC 10017



The
~FiTJrda
Alligator

NAMED TO REPLACE DEPARTED CURCI
Bill Fulcher Accepts Tampa Job

Special to the Alligator
TAMPA The University of
Tampa named Florida offensive
line coach Bill Fulcher as its
head football coach Thursday in
an afternoon news conference.
Fulcher was named to replace
former coach Fran Curd who
departed last month to return to
his alma mater, the University of
Miami.
FULCHER, 36, is a young
man in the same image of
departed Curci, who at 32, is
one of the youngest major
college head coaches in the
nation.
Fulcher inherits a sound
football program that last year
produced a 10*1 season, which
included several weeks of a top
ranking in the United Press
International small college
poll. UF executive assistant
athletic director Gene Ellenson
was also interviewed by the
Tampa screening committee for
the job. Gator offensive

I .4 **-. vjL# mm M i wj
w *Mfitlm %r flHfysr
- y isj I £ K rs, 1
k twL*/ t.^KrTB
: : Jly ISHr B ?- :^^&<-: v. --
jMre&ft.v '' Jk m jNf ip !/ <: 1 -'fl
w iWsii~ BF Mr :
wv jHy -j-w %Jfp ly V
f jP
, ;4?w fg?' .--^!^^-jajs^^^^^^ypMHMH|Hj|||ais :.v i
BrEMilWi^S^T^MlMiiwioiiiff ,: jP||
PHIL BANNISTER
FULCHER COACHED PLAYERS TO MAKE HOLES LIKE THE ONE ABOVE
... Tommy Durrance (33) rushes through hole made by Donnie Williams (60)
I Ladies and Mens I
reductions to % and more!
Suits, Shoes, Sports Coats, Socks, Jackets,
Sweaters, Dresses, Ladies Pant Suits,
Ladies Jump Suit, Ladies Blouses
I £>tag J? Brag I
Downtown & Gainesville Moll Jh|,

,', '4^^.'. \ \
JB MSL I jttt£k
J^R i / j''''Wv'i u b ; tBTtH
-^ *.BB.*'.* IB.;WB.B' .'' * *.

m '" ,
m I B
||y ; :^
-# jy
BILL FULCHER
... exits UF for Tampa
coordinator Jimmy Dunn was
said to have been in strong
contention for the post, but he
was not interviewed and did not
apply.
FOOTBALL FANS at Georgia
Tech still mention Fulcher
whenever discussions arise on
the tough little men, who
have played for the Jackets. He

played from 1952-56 as a guard
and linebacker at Tech before
moving to the professional
Washington Redskins in 1957.
His pro career ended in 1959.
Fulcher was selected as head
coach over Charley McCullers,
Kansas assistant, Bob Tyler,
Mississippi, Ron Meyer, Purdue
assistant, George Maclntyre,
Clemson; Monty Kiffen,
Nebraska assistant and Earle
Bruce, Ohio State assistant.
In accepting the coaching job,
Fulcher reportedly will take a
cut in salary for an estimated
$ 14,000 contract.
The UF Athletic Association
has not named a successor to
Fulcher.
Members of the Gator
offensive line had high praise for
Fulcher during the Gators 74
campaign this season.
Coach Fulcher is one of the
best, most understanding
coaches I have known, Fred
Abbott said following the

MARTY PERLMUTTEPr
Executive Sports Editor

Friday, January 8,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Georgia game when the offensive
line opened up big holes for
running backs Mike Rich and

DANSKIN
LEOTARDS
and
TIGHTS
AVAILABLE AT:
IiCHTERS
IN THE MALL
HEADQUARTERS IN GAINESVILLE FOR DANCEWEAR
IT DOES
60 TOO IN
4 SECONDS
FLAT.
When most car dealers take you for a
test drive, they Ve out to impress you
with how fast their cars go. But when
you take a test drive in a Volvo, youll
also be impressed at how fast you I
can stop.
because Volvos have four fourwheel
wheel fourwheel I
O VOLVO. INC., 1.70 1
fcTTftw a r
I ' ,V Y % yj H
Harfred Auto Imports!
Your New Volvo Dealer |
606 E. Uniwnity Ava. Ph 372-4373 I

CHUCK KELLER i
Sports Editor

Tommy Durrance, establishing a
running game for the first time
all season.

Page 17



f. The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8, 1971

Page 18

Parker Doesnt Go
r _r ':. .-* -,,,
For Long Distances

By JOHN PARKER
Ex-marathoner
Isnt that the most incredible
thing youve ever gone
through? asked Jack Bacheler
as I slowed to a brisk limp after
running 26 miles through the
streets of Atlanta.
I didnt reply. Not that I
didnt have some appropriate
comment, but because my jaws

UF Track Club,
Team In CYOMeet

By Alligator Services
Both the Gator track team
and the Florida Track Club
(FTC) will be represented at the
Catholic Youth Organization
(CYO) National Indoor Track
Meet at the University of
Marylands Cole Fieldhouse.
a The Gator two-mile relay
team, pole vaulter Scott Hurley
and half-miler Eamonn OKeeffe
will represent the University
while high jumper Ron Jourdan,
John Parker and Frank Shorter
will compete for the Florida
Track Club.
BENNY VAUGHN, Jack
Stewart, Frank Betts and Dennis
Bruce will compete for the three
spots on the relay while
OKeeffe will anchor.
Hurley will be against top
flight competition in the pole
vault. The former New Jersey
vaulter will jump with four
athletes who have cleared 17
feet.
Bob Seagren of the California
Striders leads the field while
Sam Cruthers, Paul Hegler and
Dennis Phillips are close behind.

Bk
- i
B ......
'aBn|HKB ..
f wVXIIA
-h :; v;. I|||
J\ %-JBl ww... mJ ? v^^^>J^^lt^X^ : 'ii%^^?^^/ : *T w '- ,,t '"

SCOTT HURLEY CLEARS 16 FEET AT FLORIDA TRACK TOM KENNEDY
... Gator vautter faces tough competition from Bob Seegren

Alston Is Sr.
Walter Alston, Dodgers
manager, is the senior skipper in
the National League. Alston,
now in his seventeenth season,
won six National League
pennants and four World Series
-during his tenure with the team.

didnt work. Come to think of
it, the rest of my body wasnt
functioning particularly well,
either.
BACHELER HAD little to
complain about. His normal
track distance is six miles, which
makes him a distance runner by
definition. While I am merely a
miler, a piddling sprinter by
comparison.
Furthermore, Jack had won

-vSS- m
1
IllfK m MmMmm I
I B
EAMONN O'KEEFFE
... going for record
OKEEFFE WILL face stiff
competition from Tom Von
Ruden of the Pacific Coast Club
as both will be running after the
American half-mile record.
For FTC, Jourdan will be
defending his title in the CYO
Meet against hometown favorite
Joe David, Frank Costello of the
Sports International, Barry
Shepard and Bill Elliott of the
Pacific Coast Club.

i^x.:.a i. Jit llt '**.;>'* '*gPg6 OX^-A'W. >ISI~..-' .'V'- >r.vi- *
Sebastioas Shop Volkswagen* Repairs I
Welcome Back Students
We do expert VW Repair
Watch for our Specials
Sobastkns Shop
535 SW 4th Aw, Rhone 376-9381

the meet in record time, two
hours and twenty-two minutes.
He had plenty of time to chat
and recover as I struggled in
eleven minutes later, a crippled
sixth. It was the first marathon
for both of us. And, we swore
violently, our last.
Somehow there is no way to
run 26 miles successfully. Even
though we had run good times
and the Florida Track club had
won the meet (Jeff Galloway
had placed second a few seconds
behind Bacheler), about the only
real satisfaction in the race is
being able to stop.
THE HUMAN BODY seems
geared for about 15 miles. After
that, youre pushing your luck.
As a result, the marathon is
inhabited by strange creatures
similar to those found in
walk-racing: Phd.s in
philosophy, brain surgeons,
poets, and an occasional
longshoreman. As a matter of
fact, one of our own club
runners, Dave Worthington, is an
eye surgeon. He finished well,
breaking three hours (the mark
of distinction in the marathon)
along with Lenny Grace, a
former tennis player who had
taken up running for only a few
months before his first all-out
effort.
To prepare for the ordeal,
Bacheler had gone to somewhat
humorous lengths. On the inside
of his athletic supporter he had
miniature holsters with various
anti-acid pills (he has an
extremely rebellious stomach,)
tubes of vaseline (for various
chaffing problems) and other
medications for any conceivable
contingency.
Almost any contingency, that
is. Jerry Slavin, who ran 2:38,
was a little more pessimistic
about the effects of a 26-miler.
Wheres your self-destruct
pill? he asked.

%W^K
- ** 'aHroF^
F i w "-' m '' .*.
llfc
- --y* aaggyaAfettWte;, eX^SH^ AM M UJ
-~- .M vgf _:
..... j .. v .,.
, y v jifc
* Bir
% >. ......
F a!M^MMi w ...
PHIL BANNISTER
JOHN PARKER LOOKING FOR FOUR MINUTE MILE
... FTC miler coming off best mile last month
Three Pro Players
Linked With Gambling
By United Praw International
CLEVELAND Three professional football players have been
linked with an interstate gambling ring uncovered by a series of FBI
raids in northeastern Ohio three weeks ago, the Cleveland Press
reported today.
The Press said evidence seized in the raids indicated that the three
players either were betting on games or were providing information to
the ring which specialized in football betting pools. r
THE PLAYERS are expected to be subpeonaed before a federal
grand jury here that will be called later this month by the organized
crime task force of the Justice Department.
A federal grand jury investigating the National Football League for
possible antitrust violations is scheduled to reconvene here Monday,
but it was not known whether it would be asked to consider evidence
picked up in the gambling raids.
The Press said FBI agents and other representatives of the Justice
Department would not comment on the information obtained but it
had been learned that none of the players is a member of the
Cleveland Browns.
The FBI gambling raids were conducted here and in Warren,
Youngstown and Niles and the evidence confiscated also uncovered a
large scale loan shark operation.
The gambling and loan shark operations were apparently linked, the
Press said.
I KINGS CURB COUPON
y C ) 1430 S.W. 13th Street |4
| Hamburger Platter
1 and reg. Pepsi £t
I sl.lO value 85< 1
M Check for King's Royal Treats uj
H Big savings everyday Both locations D
CARS TRUCKS BUSKS
SHCltt ATTBmog TOWSUMIIg CUIUS
I 376~2558H
m "\mm ,1-B.m wjjmwuilul



R -*' r 7
,'£ :g'S:'*i~ : (mu % B 's&; £'
wm* 1 li '-"
r' < t fV'tS .s '* q* i *? r .* r I? ? *-? **. >* e*, ~ sy. aJ HEIH| V
II i
£ ml V' :
' '^ \
,t. y*4f .Wk.'^2^?^C r s : y
, * ; *Cb
fc 1
-, V"- > '--r i' j'}: ?'*' ""vlj '''.O*-/ t> i> '- \^B
W Jpf
-i;^-t%o*'s : ')s:?i,!, : 4- ? = ,^ v flg£|
Hr Hp- JH
HF _,: : iH'
H r
B&> m
*-*s
1 I
H i w
I H r : p H
HHHIp
* v< WWKKtKm .'- 3^il
GARY WADDELL RETURNS TO LEXINGTON
... takes hot scoring streak with him

WITHIN 28 POINTS OF LEADER

Sigma Nu Captures Title

By BRITT CRITTENTON
Alligator Correspondent
Sigma Nu capured the Orange
League football title over ATO,
25-12, at the close of last
quarter to pull into second place
just 28 points away from league
leading Sigma Chi for the
presidents cup.
The Nus used the passing
combination of Mark Scally to
A1 Simonsen to open a 19-0
halftime lead, and then coasted
to the victory.
Old time fraternity buffs
might find the names of the top
four teams in the league familiar
as Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, SAE,
and ATO all strong powers in
the past, have taken the first
quarter lead.
THE ALL-CAMPUS football
teams recently were announced.
Sigma Nu placed Scally and
Simonsen on the first team while
Mike Reeder and Steve Sykes
were recognized from ATO.
Sigma Chi was represented on
the squad with John Flad and
Rick Scarborough. Dick Lazzara,
Hamp Johnson, and Alan Morell
were recognized for the Pikes.
Pi Lams also placed two men
cm the team with Tony Dobies
and Herby Appel. Other

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
6 1970 1971
BILLIARDS, Wjffh
BOWLING, BRIDGE, CHESS, and JSQfi^
TABLE TENNIS
Individual trophies for each event
placed persons in each
event will be eligible for
intercollegiate competition to be
hosted by the University of Florida in
t j- February, 197%
REGISTER: K]
ll Xrgr REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
V**v JANUARY 4-18 12:00 NOON IH
ONLY FULL-TIME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE
REITZ UNION GAME AREA

individuals making the team
were John Kesler of Pi Kappa
Phi, Bo Cimino of SAE and
Larry Cohn of TEP.
In the Blue League, the Delts
placed three men on the all-star
team, Ray Kearney, Brian
Pappas and Dan Olmetti. AGR
also placed three men with
Harvey Smith, Lonnie Hays, and
Donnie Ludy.
Chi Phi and Theta Chi each
registered two men. Randy
Hinson and Bob Woodel stood
out for Chi Phi as did Joe Still
and Jim Wilkerson for Theta
Wrestlers
Competing'-
In Tri-Meet
Coach Keith Tennants
werstling team resumes a stiff
quarter of competition today
when it travels to Fort
Lauderdale for matches with
Miami Dade South Junior
College, Miami Dade North
Junior College and host South
Broward Junior College.

Gators, Wildcats Set
For SEC Cage Battle

Florida will be out for its first
victory over the Wildcats of
Kentucky in Lexington,
Saturday, since the Gators
turned the trick at Florida Gym
in 1969.
Neal Walk was the star for the
Gators when they edged
Kentucky, 82-81.
GARY WADDELL, who will
be returning to his hometown in
Lexington, has had two
consecutive 20-point games
going into the game.
He gives Florida scoring
punch from underneath the
basket. Combined outside
shooting from Tony Miller and
Jerry Hoover keeps the defense
from sagging on Waddell.
It feels strange goinghome,
Waddell said Thursday before
the showing of films from the
Alabama loss Wednesday night.

Chi. Hank Rodique and Jerry
Stang were named from DU.

H r hH
m r*- ~- r i Hj
or
IBH .
leave it.
* - -i-sq-T-rs
B
BfJ I
r
January 11-22 will be your last chance
to get your portrait photographed for
the 1971 SEMINOLE. Appointments
/ can be made Saturday, January 9th from
1-5 p.m. by calling 392-1681.
Sittings will be weekdays:
Mon Thurs 12-4 pm 6-10 pm
i Friday 9-12 am 1-6 pm
t Sitting fee $1.50. I
I
fHH I e BB
I 1971 seminole I
H f rt |^'|u^Hl

TOMMY BARTLETT
... looking for sth win
~ ~j ;
Im looking forward to the trip
although there is snow on the
ground.
THE GATORS, .winners of
four out of 11 games this season,
will be against a Kentucky

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR ON YOUR
We've got the parts so you can
make it better, or you can bring
to Ul an< WB, I* x w YOll YOll
- YOll AUTO PARTS £££" hSt

Friday, January 8,1971, Tha Florida Alligator. I

Wildcat team that has captured
the SEC crown four of the past
five years. Kentucky is tied this
year with Alabama for the SEC
lead with a 2-0 conference slate.
Back for Kentucky this year,
after sitting out last year due to
a crushed leg, is All-SEC guard
Mike Casey. Casey averaged over
19 points a game in 1968 and is
in good shape again.
Height for the Wildcats is a
plus with five players towering
over 6-feet-7. Sophomore Tom
Payne checks into the game at
7-2.

Payne is much better than
(Steve) Turner (Vanderbilts
7-foot 4-inch giant), Waddell
said. I played against him for
three weeks before coming down
here in pickup games in
Lexington, and he is tough.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 8,1971

BONANZA SIRLOIN FIT
V THERE IS ONLY ONE jfl
KAURHHII 2445 S.\V. 13 ST.
BONANZA Take Out 378-0946 fSA 28&.~
"Congratulates the i v ~M
Plover of the Week Player Os The Week
riuyer Ol me YYeeK # Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks,
H chicken, fish, and our famous Vtlb.
, Bonanzaburger 100% beef, French
Fries, salad, pickle and chicklets s9
I Our steaks are served with a steaming-hot, buttery I
baked potato, Texas toast, and a cool, crisp, green
salad.
Steak Sandwich *1.19 I
Bunk house Special v? ib. 100% chopped
- 4- j
beef -1.39
Hamburger .59
Rib Eye 6 oz., tender cut steak
Steak Sandwich 1.19
Sirloin Strip ll oz., savory., hearty meat, I
Top Hand a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge,
rugged appetite 250
PLUS OTHERS
>s r Tony Miller
[ This week's Alligator player of the week goes to j
\ Tony Miller for his game winning shot Monday
I j night in Florida Gym against SEC rival Vanderbilt. TT-TP'
| \ Miller chose Florida over about 100 other Anjl
\ \ colleges because he "wanted a chance to play." His STORE
i f chance came three times in the 84-82 victory as he FOR
K 2 Ell v k missed two previous last second shots before
\> hitting the final. STUDENTS I
Miller was voted the freshman Most Valuable
| Player last season averaging 17 points a game.
Dominos Pizza I ~vr *,
uul l i!L u i_.L l d wifi
Pizza Sunday Thuredoy. ImAhlnL.
FREE DELIVERY CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
Coll 3Z6 2487 ||K3|
1710 s. w. nth st. wimmmSKtm