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
Registration:
New System
For Fall '7l

Rofii
vA@ jAmWm.

Vol. 63, No. 58

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PHIL COPE
GOING TO THE DOGS?

Contrary to popular belief, UF is not going to the
dogs dogs are coming to UF. In the dog-eat-dog
life on campus it sometimes becomes necespary to
wag your tail for a parking place, bite someone to
keep your place in the registration line or bark to be

Senate Reform Meeting Today

By TOM CORNELISON
AlSgstor Writer
All students who are
interested in expressing their
views on University Senate
reform are invited to attend a
meeting of the Committee to
Restructure University Senate
being held in room 230 of the
Space Sciences Research
Building at 2:30 pjn. today.
The committee was appointed
by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell last fall, and consists
of 13 members under the
chairmanship of Dr. A. G.
Smith, professor of physics and
astronomy at UF. Among the
issues of reform Smith and the
committee are studying is the
reappartkmment of University
Senate membership. Also beings
considered is the issue of student
representation which now

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

r..v.w.w.w.
Spac Sciences
Rtstarch Building
consists of a few non-voting
students.
THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
is composed of all UF full
professors and 50 members
elected from the total number of
assistant and associate
professors. There are almost 700
assistant and associate professors
at UF and less than 500 full
professors. The present
apportionment has been the
cause of much controversy in
the past.
Different colleges, notably
Agriculture and Engineering,

University of Florida Gainesville

heard. These students are obviously archaeology
majors, off in their Jeep to study the art of digging
up old bones. (And the mutt behind the wheel is
obviously an upperclassman, or he couldn't drive on
campus.)

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Writer
Beginning with the 1971 fall quarter, there will
be a new system of registration implemented atUF.
A plan calling for early registration appointments
going to students graduating within the next two
quarters was suggested to the registrar by Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder, with the backing of
the Student Senate.
THIS TENTATIVELY ACCEPTED plan calls for
students with at least 145 hours earned to get
preferential treatment in the assignment of
registration appointments. The remainder of the
student body will be divided into three groups by
Social Security number, with the three groups

Weve had very good
response from the faculty
in our past meetings,
Smith said. We hope
there will be equal
interest on the part of
the students.
A.G. Smith ij
v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v/
currently have greater
representation in the senate than
the percentage of students they
have enrolled at UF.
Aftfr the meeting, the
committee will decide on its
proposals and hopes to present
the findings to the senate before
Feb. 12, the deadline for
scheduling items of information
for senate action in March.
Weve had very good
response from the faculty in our
past meetings, Smith said. We
hope there will be equal interest
on the part of the students.

NO COPIES AT UF
Revised Report
Not Available

' By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
Investigating Committee
Chairman William Fidler
announced Sunday the original
or advanced draft of the UF
investigation report has been
revised a number of times,
making a previous off-campus
newspaper account, from any
advanced draft, completely
inaccurate, malicious and nearly
libelous.
Bulhtin Expected
In Few Days
And, 'he continued,
nobody at Florida has yet seen
a copy of the final revision.
The investigation grew out of
the UFs refusal to recommend
tenure for Dr. Marshall Bush
Jones in June 1967.
According* to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell, the
bulletin is expected within the
next few days, and until its
receipt, the UF administration,
at the AAUPs request, will keep
any investigation or procedure
confidential.
In Washington, the editor of
the AAUP bulletin, Lawrence
Poston, said Wednesday the
report had already gone to the
printers.
We have been informed,
OConnell said, that the AAUP
will publish the report of its
Investigating Committee in the
Winter edition of the AAUP
bulletin.
Fidler said Sunday he would

rotating in priority for early registration over the
fall, winter and spring quarters.
The summer quarter appointments would be
given out on a random basis due to the smaller
number of closed out sections experienced during
that quarter.
Uhlfelder said he wanted a system in which
everyone would have an early registration at least
once. He also stated that the present system is
not a good enough incentive for students to make
better grades.
These proposals for changing the method in
which registration assignments will be given out was
accepted by the Council of Deans at their meeting
on January 6. It is tentatively scheduled to take
effect for the fall 1971 quarter, with random basis
being used for the spring and summer, 1971
quarters.

Monday, January 11, 1971

V fSHT!/

STEPHEN C. O'CONNELL
... informed of publication
make absolutely no comment
regarding the report until the
bulletin is officially released.
OConnell said that after
receiving the advance copy of
the AAUP report he will prepare
a statement explaining the Jones
matter in as complete detail as
possible for presentation to the
faculty and afterwards to the
university community and
general public.
FSU STUDENTS must
now go elsewhere to buy
cigarettes no longer sold
on campus page S
Campus crier 13
Classifieds 10
Editorials .8
Letters .9
Movies r. .10
Sports ..13
Whats Happening 6



Page 2

!, Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, January 11,1971

LANZILLOTTI:
Speaking Out For No. 1

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
Alligator Staff Writer
We have an obligation to
speak out, are the words of Dr.
Robert F. Lanzillotti, dean of
UFs College of Business
Administration.
Since his July 1969
appointment to the deanship
Lanzillotti has been doing just
that speaking out in order to
help fulfill UF President Stephen
C. OConnells promise to make
UF first in the South, second
to none in the nation.
SPECIFICALLY, THE former
department chairman of the
economics department at
Michigan State University is
referring to the area of equal
opportunities in business and in
education.
There is an air of dignified
informality as Lanzillotti tells of
his interest in utilizing human
resources in the business world.
Bom in Washington, D.C. and
educated at Dartmouth College,
American University, and the
University of California
(Berkeley) the 50-year-old dean
serves as a consultant to the
College Entrance Examination
Board in developing scholarships
for disadvantaged students.
LANZILLOTTI SAYS he is
pleased with developments of
the past few years here at UF in
recruiting students and faculty
without regard for race, color, or
creed.
He says it is indicative of a
changing atmosphere of
universities, particularly in the
South.
To avoid a buttoned-down,
close-minded attitude toward
the world of business, Lanzillotti
seeks to achieve a broad
background for his students in
the basics of commercial
endeavor.
PART OF the solution is
avoiding a trade school approach
to his college.
I do not feel a university
should use its resources to teach

Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity
Holds Founders Day Program

Kappa Alpha Psi fraternitys alumni chapter composed of men from
the Gainesville-Ocala-Lake City area held a founders day program
Sunday at 11 a.m. at the Greater Bethel A.M.E. Church at N.W. 6th
St. at 7th Ave., diagonally across from the Gainesville police station.
The fraternity, which Cosby said has been dubbed a black
fraternity, has chapters at such Florida colleges as Florida A&M,
Bethune Cookman, Florida Normal, and has alumni chapters in
Miami, Jacksonville, Tallahassee, Daytona and Ft. Lauderdale, as well
as locally.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence-to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601. >
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

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someone just how to sell
insurance or real estate, he said.
This is the world of ideas.
Lanzillotti recommends a
wide range of courses for his
students such as philosophy,
sociology, and psychology in
order to learn more about
people.
HE SAYS THE biggest
problem of the businessman is
people getting along with other.
A universitys objective
ought to be a place to seek out
truth as objectively as we can,
the salt-and-pepper haired
administrator said.
He advocates an
interdisciplinary approach for
students in the College of
Business Administration such as
marketing, economics, and
statistics since many companies
have their own training
programs.
PERSONAL RECRUITMENT
of top-notch professors from
prestige colleges and universities
in the nation has been one of
Lanzillottis activities since his
appointment.
He has succeeded in drawing
instructors from such name
schools as Harvard,
Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, Princeton, and
Johns Hopkins universities.
The qualities he looks for in
recruiting for new faculty

members are classroom teaching
ability and publications.
IN THE AREA of classroom
experience Lanzillotti says he
looks for articulate individuals
who can develop lucidly and
analytically materials related to
their fields.
Ideally, it is his opinion that a
faculty member of the College
of Business Administration is a
scholar and a researcher.-
Although he says publication
is not a publish or perish
matter, he says he feels it is an
indication of research and one
that lends toward a more
cosmopolitan faculty.
HOWEVER, Lanzillotti says
he feels hampered in recruiting
because of loyalty oaths which
he describes as an
embarrassment.
It is regrettable that we
require people to sign oaths

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Photos by Tom Kennedy

uuiitusirr
JtWtltUS
Fraternity Jewelry
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
SO2 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

wttr b m f; s mm W m M B k J^B I flH| A

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affirming that they do not
believe in something, he said.
In addition to his
administrative activities
Lanzillotti also teaches
undergraduate courses.
SINCE HIS ARRIVAL he has
instituted annual teacher
evaluation for all faculty
members to maintain a high
degree of teaching excellence.
Lanzillotti > sporadically

iDaily entree
Daily pastry special 19$ I
T.V. & Jukebox on free pby I

punctuates his comments with
rapid hand movements. A
self-proclaimed avid sports fan,
Lanzillotti is married and the
father of two children.
His wife is a zoologist who, in
his words, put me through
school.
Robert, his son, is a freshman
attending UF and currently
preparing for a career in
medicine.



3 Groups May Get Together On Aid

The People of Hogtown,
Samson, and the Environmental
Action Group (EAG) may join
forces soon to help save the
environment, and to help needy
children find jobs.
Plans are underway for a joint

New Course About Drugs
o
Tells Os Use And Abuse

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Writer
a'--. . 1_
Psychoative drugs are the
subject of a new experimental
course offered this quarter by
the Department of Psychology
in co-operation with the Corner
Drug Store.
Students are currently hearing
talks about the history, use and
abuse of drugs, according to Dr.
Alex Kronstadt, assistant
professor of clinical psychology,
and one of the courses
originators.
In following weeks, the 15
member class will split into
groups in order to do research
through reading in five areas:
alcoholism, marijuana,
hallucinogens, ups and
downs, and opiates and their
derivatives.
At the end of the course,
students and' professors will
discuss what they have learned
about the various subjects,
approaching each subject on an
informational rather than
emotional basis, Kronstadt said.
Sponsored
Research
Relocated
The Division of Sponsored
Research has a new home.
The division, formerly located
in Tigert 309, moved Friday to
new permanent quarters in room
219 of the Graduate and
International Studies Building.
The relocation, originally
scheduled later this month, was
pushed up to provide office
space for faculty members
displaced by Wednesdays
Anderson Hall fire.
Dr. George K. Davis, director
of the division, announced that
the office will be closed today
and Tuesday. All emergencies
must be handled in person at the
new office until telephone
service is installed. The
telephone number will remain
the same.
I Youre joshing me! I
I No, ]
1 JOSH
I will be here. j

effort by the three groups to
help the environment, get jobs
for needy children, and to raise
money for Hogtown, according
to leaders of the three groups.
TO ACCOMPLISH this, the
People of Hogtown plan to

Hopefully, the discussions will
serve to help expand the pilot
course to include more sections
each quarter.
The course, a first for UF,
grew out of discussions between

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obtain, through the EAG,
environmentally safe detergents
to sell to the community.
They plan to enlist the help of
underprivileged children
through the Samson program to
sell the products. The children

Kronstadt, John Creech,
co-ordinator of Corner
Drugstore, Dr. Carol Von
Hartelveldt and Michael Mason,
both of the Department of
Psychology.

will be able to keep part of the
profit from selling the detergent.
The People of Hogtown will
hold a meeting Tuesday at 4
p.m. at the Methodist Student
Center to discuss plans for the
joint project. Representatives of
all three groups will be present.
Interested students are urged to
attend by Hogtown leaders.
THE PROJECT will serve
more than one purpose,
according to a Hogtown
spokesman.
This project will turn people
onto the environment, and
supply jobs for kids through
Samson, a Hogtown spokesman
said. It will also raise money
for Hogtown to use to give food
to day-care centers and to
supply food for food feasts.
The detergent to be sold is an
organic detergent called Basic L,

Monday, January 11,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

according to Hal Barcey, EAG
president.
THE DETERGENT has no
phosphates, and is the most
environmentally safe detergent
on the market, as far as EAG can
determine, Barcey said.
The People of Hogtown are
offering one of the few
environmentally safe detergents
and EAG is standing behind
Hogtowns efforts 100 per
cent, Barcey said.
Samson will be working with
the People of Hogtown by
supplying them with children
who need jobs according to
Samson worker Marsha
Kaufman.
Samson feels finding jobs for
people in the community is a
very important project. Were
happy to work with the People
of Hogtown on the project.

Page 3



Th* Florida AHtaator, Monday, January 11,1971

Page 4

Moving Expense Deduction Changed

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the second in a weekly series
concerning tax laws. Any
questions yon wish answered
should be submitted to The
Florida Aljgator, room 365
Reitz Uml)
The Tax Reform Act of 1969
has substantially changed the
deduction for moving expenses.
Under the old law, new
employes and old employes,
who were not reimbursed by
their employer for their costs of
moving, could deduct certain
moving expenses. Any
reimbursement is income. In
addition, self-employed persons
could not deduct any moving
expenses which were personal in
nature.
The new law permits
self-employed individuals to
deduct the personal costs of
moving and includes some new
deductible expenses. The new
law will apply for taxable years
starting in 1970.
Deductible expenses are
limited to the following (the last
three categories axe new) :
1) the cost of moving
Babysitters
Provided By
New Service
A babysitting service
sponsored by Student Services,
is available to those needing a
babysitter Tor their child.
Anyone may take advantage
of the service which was begun
in part to provide UF students
with an additional income,
besides serving members of the
Gainesville community.
ORGANIZERS OF THE
babysitting service want to urge
people, especially those in
married housing, who need
someone to watch their children
to make use of this student
service. They also need more
students to sign up as babysitters
although being a student is not a
requisite to babysit.
For a list of babysitters and
their numbers call the SG office
at 392-1665.

1971
o, H
o
OiP9 U-)
e 22 s
St !
4i 6 ;
ft*,
reitz union
124 pm
6 lO pm

TAX
LAWS
by MAR TIN E. HABER

household goods and personals
effects.
2) the expense of traveling
(including meals and lodging) for
the employee and his family
from the old residence to the
new residence.
3) the cost of house hunting
trips incurred after obtaining
employment at the new
location.
4) the cost of meals and
lodging for up to 30 days, in
temporary quarters, while
looking for a home in the new
location.
5) the costs of selling the old
home and buying the new home;
also expenses of settling an old
lease or the acquisition of a new
lease. Included in this category
are such items as closing costs,

Frolics *7l presents j
Ir 1 r : 1 y 1 . ; t : ; : t r- 1 d:_* .
Xg.
association
plus Comedian
o < f
Willie Tyler and Lester /
Saturday, January
at Florida Gym/
, ...
SHOWS: 7:30 & 10:30 pm $5.50 per COUple Record B.r RecordiriUe
JWRU Box Office
, - .... 4 t
( .- r
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attorneys fees, and brokers
commissions.
There is no dollar limitation
on the expenses in categories (1)
and (2). For the other three
categories, the deduction is
limited to $2500, of which not
more than SIOOO can be for
categories (3) and (4).
Q). I received $250 of
dividends from stock I own.
Must I include all of this in my

THE
Copy Center
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
4{ Xerox 34
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 8 am-9 pm

gross income?
A). No if the dividends you
received are from domestic
corporations, you may exclude
SIOO of the dividends leaving
$l5O includible in gross income.
Q). I bought a stereo tape
system which cost S4OO plus
SSO carrying charges, on terms
of $lO down and the balance in
18 monthly installments. May I
take a deduction for any of the

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
a 1970 1971
BILLIARDS, EQEi
m BOWLING, BRIDGE, CHESS, and JWfHr
W TABLE TENNIS
Individual trophies for each event
placed persons in each
event will be eligible for
fJQP' intercollegiate competition to be
hosted by the University of Florida in
February, 1971.
r REGISTER: |Q
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
JANUARY 4-18 12:00 NOON
ONLY FULL-TIME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE
REITZ UNION GAME

monthly installments?
A). Yes the law permits an
interest deduction, if you
itemize your deductions, based
on 6% of the average unpaid
balance under the contract,
limited to the total carrying
charges allocable to the year.
(Next week educational
expenses)



Tobacco Sales Banned
FromFSU Campus
'O

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Writer
Florida State University
students who want to smoke will
have to go off campus to buy
their cigarettes from now on.
The administration of FSU has
banned the sale of all tobacco
products on campus effective
this winter quarter.
University students are pretty
upset about the new ruling and,
according to Gerald Pierce, a
criminology student in
Tallahassee, the administrations
way of enforcing the ban wasnt
too fair.
THEY TOOK all the
machines out during the three
week Christmas holiday so no
one would be around to
complain about it. Pierce said
he thought the students would
continue to smoke anyway, so
why not let the University
continue to profit from the sales
rather than giving the revenue to
the downtown area.
Its a persons right to get
cancer if he wants to, Bob
Gorman, president of the Young
for Freedom, added.
The FSU senior said there hadnt
been any violent protest against
the ban so far, but the general
feeling is very much against it.
Information on. the ruling
came from Mike Beaudoin,
director of information at FSU.
He said the decision was
prompted by a recent report of
the Surgeon General on the
dangers of smoking, as well as to

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comply with the recent order
banning all cigarette advertising
on television.
But according to another FSU
student* We can read the
Surgeon General's report just as
well as they (administration)
can. Were all smart enough to
decide for ourselves. She added
it was a decision each person
should make for himself, and if
anything, she just might take up
smoking in protest.
According to reports over
110,000 packs of cigarettes were
sold on the campus this past
quarter.

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Monday, January 11,1071, Tha Florida AMpdor,

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 11,1971

Student Union Conference Held

By BILL SYMINGTON
Alligator Writer
During the recent Christmas
break Susan Roberts represented
UF at the third annual
conference of the Association of
College Unions International
(ACU-I).
This years meeting was held
at Pere Marquette State Park in
Grafton, Illinois. The purpose of
the association is the

*
_________________ By LINDA CREESY

.CAMPUS SPEAKER SERIES:
Two short stories written by
Lawrence Dorr will be read by
Douglas Buck, a UF faculty
member, Thursday night at 7:30
p.m. in the Reitz Union lounge.
Dorr is the pen name used by
James Shoenyen, who is a native
of Hungary and now a member
of the university community.
DRAMATISTS MEET: The
Florida Players will meet tonight
at 5:30 p.m. in the Constans
Theatre.
FLY AWAY: Chapter 98 of the
Experimental Aircraft
Association, an international
non-profit organization
dedicated to Sport flying and
Aviation education, wUI hold a
reorganizational meeting at 8
p.m. Tuesday in room 303 of
the Aerospace Engineering
Building. A color and sound
movie of the 1968 Fly-In at
Rockford, Illinois will be shown
and refreshments will be served.
Persons interested in any phase
of Sport Aviation are invited to
attend. For further information,
call Ernest R. Jones at
378-0644.
BALLROOM LIGHTS UP:
Super Sound Circus, a
sound-light extravaganza, will be
presented this Friday from 9
p.m. until 1 a.m. in the Union
Ballroom. Admission is 25 cents
plus a UF I.D.
ARE YOU OUT OF SHAPE?:
The UF Body Building Club will
be meeting at the Florida Gym
in the area located below the
Gym. The club will meet at the
following times: Men at 2-3 pun.
on Saturday and Sunday and
Women will meet from 3-4 p.m.
on the same days. The goal of
the dub will be to teach its
members how to attain the best
proportional body possible.
Everyone is welcome.

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improvement of college
campuses of the world. Student
involvement was the keynote of
the meeting this year.
TOPICS EXPLORED
included Major Problems Facing
College Unions, The College
Union and Higher Education,
and the ACU-I itself.
The role of the college
student union with emerging
student leadership was stressed.
In relation to this theme, one of

AAHH, YESII
W. C. Fields is Back at the Rat. Student
Government Productions present full-length
movies every Monday night beginning tonight.
Tonight's feature, "It's A Gift," starring W. C.
Fields and Baby Leroy. Show times 7:30, 9:00
and 10:30. Tickets only 25 cents.

IN A RUT ABOUT
EMPLOYMENT: AISEC will
meet tonight in room 355 of the

a picture is
worth a thousand
words.
1971 seminole
portraits, jan 11*22
call 392-6SSO

the key purposes of the
conference* was trying to make
student unions responsive to the
needs of all groups on the
various campuses.
Another aspect involved the
allotment of responsibility to
the students in running programs
in student unions. Programs run
by students, instead of solely
staff members, would be more
responsive to the needs and
wishes of the students.

Union at 7:30 p.m. Any student
wishing to work in a business job
overseas is cordially invited.

ACU-I SERVES its member
colleges by making available
programs, films, and various
education and social services.
Miss Roberts, representing the
J. Wayne Reitz Union, was one
of the two people chosen from
each of the 15 national regions
to attend the meeting.
This years upcoming regional
conference will be held here at
the University.
Miss Roberts is also the
chairman of College Preview, a
program designed to give high
school students a look at college
life, and she works in the
program office of the Union.

iSTUDENT MAGAZINE
; DISCOUNTS
_ (full or part-time, faculty or staff)
.All those SPECIAL STUDENT RATES you have
seen before are brought together here to offer you
! 116 DIFFERENT MAGAZINES
j YOU SAVE UP TO 50%!
- To take advantage of this special Gator Discount offer
(1) Circle the magazine(s) you want
(2) Complete the coupon below IN FULL
(3) Make SEPARATE CHECKS payable to the
| name of EACH MAGAZINE desired
m Men Hairdo and Beauty 2.92
Argosy 3.00 Harpers Bazaar 3.50
Tt squire 5.00 Ingenue 2.50
Penthouse 6.00 Ladies Home Journal 2.00
Playboy 8.50 Mademoiselle 3.50
True 5.75 McCaHs 2.50
Modern Bride 2.00
Entertainment Modern Romances 3.50
Fusion 6.00 Red book 2.50
Cue 6.00 Vogue 6.50
Modern Screen 2.50
. Photoplay 4.00 General News
_ Rolling Stone 7.00 Atlantic Monthly 4.75
Show Magazine 7.00 Atlas 5.00
TV Guide 5.20 Christian Science Monitor 15.00
TV Radio Mirror 3.95 Current History 9.50
Harper's Magazine 4.25
Sports \ Life 6.00
Air Progress 4.00 Look 2.60
Camping Journal 3.98 New Republic 6.00
Field & Stream 3.00 New Yorker 6.00
Flying 3.50 Newsweek 7.00
m Golf 3.50 Reader's Digest 2.00
Golf Digest (23 issues) 8.95 Realities (in Fr or Eng?) 11.71
Outdoor Life (23 issues) 4.99 Saturday Review 5.00
Rudder (10 issues) 2.94 Time 7 50
m Salt Water Sportsman 5.00 US News & Wrld. Rprt. 6 00
- Ski 3.00
Skiing 2.00 Black
Sport 4.00 Black World 4.00
Sports Illustrated 8.50 Ebony 6.00
Tennis 3.50 Essence 5.00
Jet 6.00
Politics Social Topics Tan 4.50
Avante Garde 4.99
Interplay 5.00 Science and Electronics
National Guardian 5.00 Electronics Illustrated 2.50
m New Statesman 8.00 Electronics World 3.50
Nation 8.00 Popular Electronics 3.50
Popular Science 4.99
Hobby Science & Electronics 2.75
aa American Artist (8 mos.) 7.87 Scientific American 10.00
Art News 6.50 Science and Mechanics 2.58
Audio 2.50
Camera 3s 3.00 Science Fiction
Car and Driver 3.50 Analog 4.00
Cycle 3.50
| Downbeat 5.00 Literary Arts
Flower and Garden 2.50 Commentary 7.00
High Fidelity 3.50 1 Evergreen Review 9^oo
Holiday 3.50 New York Review of Books 6.00
Hot Rod 4.00
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Modern Photography 3.50 datholic Digest 2.00
Motor Trend 3.00 Golden Magazine 4.00
Popular Photography 3.50 Parents 4.00
m Sports Car Graphic 3.00
m Stereo Review 3.50 Education
Travel & Camera 3.75 Grade Teacher 4.75
Venture 9.50 Journal of Learning 5.00
Consumer Satirical
Consumer Reports 6.00 New York 5 00
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Florida Gym Remodeling
Paid Through State Funds

By MORGAN ROOD
Alligator Writer
t
Florida Gym will undergo renovations which
include air conditioning by Nov. 15, according to
Dean Fred H. Cantrell of University Development.
The remodeling is to meet fire standards in the
gym, which have caused a reduction in the seating
capacity from approximately 7,000 to 5,000,
Cantrell said. With the remodeling the seating
capacity will increase to at least the original figure.
THE COST OF remodeling and air conditioning
will be paid from state funds, Cantrell added.
Steve Uhlfelder, student body president, said
The gym will be closed from Feb. 1 to Nov. 15,-
with only those functions already committed to the
gym to be held there during this time. These
include Delaney, Bonney and Friends, and

Student Discounts Available Soon

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Long awaited student
discount booklets will be
available soon, according to Lee
Schwartz, secretary of consumer
affairs.
Begun last quarter, the
booklets will contain a list of
Gainesville merchants who are
participating in the discount
program.
WHEN PUBLISHED the
booklets will be distributed on a
wide basis to include every
student on the campus.
Since the program will be
Hard Hats For AII
CHICAGO (UPI) Safety is
non-partisan, reports the
National Safety Council. The
point was well made on a sign at
a construction project in
Virginia. The sign read: All
men on the job mist wear safety
hats. Under this someone had
carefully added: Regardless of
their political opinion.

fS^MORTAR
1 BOARD
NATIONAL WOMANS LEADERSHIP HONORARY
IN
LEADERSHIP, SCHOLARSHIP, & SERVICE
is accepting applications
v for membership
Junior women with a 3.0 academic standing should
' r j *. LlM* V jk- j
contact the SG activities desk, Reitz Union 3rd floor,
before Jan. 15th >

widely publicized, it will have a
tremendous economic impact on
the community.
Schwartz feels that the
students will cooperate with this
program and shop mostly at the
stores which are giving student
discounts.
THUS, IT WILL definitely
help the businesses that

f WEVE GOT
a
SSSStS 1228 W. Univ. Ave I
373-2800

the-National Ballet both in February, and the
remainder of home basketball games.
All other functions will have to be held either
outside or in the Rathskeller, Uhlfelder said.
Miles Wilkin, producer of Inter-Fraternity
Council (IFC) Frolics said, The next two shows,
Spring and Fall Frolics, will be held outside at
Florida Field. Wilkin said he hopes to attract one
or possibly two big name groups, such as Chicago or
Three Dog Night, for future Frolics because only
one performance would be necessary in the stadium.
Big name groups are reluctant to play two shows
a night as was necessary in Florida Gym, Wilkin
said. Dean Cantrell noted that the air conditioning
and increased seating capacity of Florida Gym will
make for better shows and possibly encourage big
name performers to appear there.

participate, and may hurt those
that choose not to.
A student discount can be
obtained at the stores
participating simply by showing
student identification.
The program will go into
effect immediately after the
booklets have been issued and
this should be before the end of
the quarter.

CONES |
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Monday, January 11.1971, Tha Florida AMgator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida AHigator, Monday. January 11, 1971

£Q ive me the liberty to
rni know, to utter, and to
argue freely according to
conscience, above all
Tetrachordon
EDITORIAL
Jails Need Funds
-f w
A federal census of city and county jails recently revealed
that 52 per cent of their inmates have not been convicted of
a prime. The census went on further to state that many
inmates, whether convicted or not, endure less than human
conditions.
Jails in urban areas, says Richard W. Velde, associate
administrator for the Law Enforcement Assistant
Administration (LEAA), are terribly overcrowded for the
most part.
There are many cases where inmates children, mental
incompetents, and hardened felons are all lumped together
in less than human conditions of overcrowding and filth,
Velde says.
Jails, unlike prisons are used primarily for persons
detained prior to trial and for those convicted of less serious
crimes. Sentences are usually less than one year, however
the study has discovered there are a number of jails where
inmates have been held for five years or longer.
Many more wrongdoers pass through our jails than our
prisons and yet until this study we didnt even know how
many jails there were, Velde comments.
. While there has been growing concern over the
improvement of state and federal prison system, the study
seems to indicate there has been a gross neglect of the city
and county jails.
The current problems being experienced throughout the
nations jails have been apparent for some time in the local
Alachua County Jail.
Last September, William Baugher was found hanging in
his cell doorway. Baugher was charged with possession of
marijuana. Baugher was in his fifth month waiting to be
tried.
He shared his cramped little cubicle with an accused
rapist, an accused auto thief and an accused heroin pusher.
A state inspecters report of the jail said the conditions of
the jail may some day lead to a riot. Ventilation was
extremely poor. The jail was built to house 92 inmates, yet
at the time of the Baugher death, there were 115 being
housed.
This year, as a result of the study, the LEAA will
distribute over SSOO to the various parts of the criminal
justice system.
We hope the LEAA in allocating the funds will no longer
continue to neglect the needs and problems of the city and
county jail systems.
! m fmj v f# rl
I jL/j mil
I
You re getting the hang of it, Connally

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

Miss Kovachevichs Proposed Abolishment Os Student Publications
*
w 1
I
CAMPUS PROBLEMS
File this one under Pipedreams right wing, or maybe (( Hilter, A.
% *>
Touch Os Onion Dip
.JfML ml il
- 4- -f

By JOHN PARKER
AlKgitor Columnist
There are some dangers
inherent in having io inches of
your very own newsprint
everyday.
One of them is that your own
thoughts begin to take on added
credibility, if not in the eyes of
your readers, then perhaps in
your own.
Your typewriter hums and
political alignments in West
Ugandi trouble, dissolve, and
restructure. You hit a few sour
keys and administrators from
Tallahassee to Washington shake
with well-deserved fear.
ALL OF this, of course, is just
so much whipped onion dip.
My ability to effect political
or economic realities is, .quite
naturally, neglible. Nor has such
an ability ever really been
sought.
My only real mission, I
suppose, is to let you know, as
you sit all huddled and fearful in
your first period class, that there
is at least one other huddled and
fearful individual in the world.
AND, IF for some
unexplainable and all too rare
reason 1 find myself in a position
to offer some kind of grim hope
or perhaps a touch of twisted
humor, that is always
forthcoming.
Today, some grim hope.
And I dont really know why.
Maybe the depths of pessimism
require occasional resurfacing,
for perspective if nothing else.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

V
* m
Is it because the revolution is
already here? Perhaps. Maybe it
is just becoming evident to me
that it will be a gradual thing
and that it has been happening
all along.
THE SIGNS are all around.
There is a new awareness, a new
set of values. There are many
more who think like us, who
sense the end of traditional
American gluttony and military
madness.
And there are a few responses
from government and big
business, however feeble, that
show they may realize the jig is
up.
THERE ARE the Ralph
Naders, seemingly without flaw,
who simply go on and on,
apparently enjoying an altruistic
attempt to make life palatable
for people they dont even
know.
There is an occasional

Phyllis Galfub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

diamond in the rough. A friend
who truly understands. A
teacher who is not interested in
the age-old game of academic
pablum-dispensing. And (am I
getting giddy?), an administrator
with real human nerve endings.
AND THEN there are happy
harbingers of spring like me,
who come dancing gracefully
through the window of CBS 261
to gently waft these rose petals
of hope and joy on your
collective fevered brow.
Having suffered thus far, if
you will give me a brave little
smile (is it too much to hope for
a chuckle?), I will promise to get
back to business as usual instead
of gushing cotton candy all over
these pages.
Tomorrow Ill probably
announce my impending suicide.
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
9 Be typed, signed,
double spaced and not exceed
300 words.
9 Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
9 Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows Just causa. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or tatters to be
considered for use as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to dhow
samples of his work.



Farewell, Goodbye Etc.

By KEN DRIGGS
Alligator Columnist
Its hard to admit youve
busted out of the Journalism
graduate program, I dont think
anybody ever has before, so I
prefer to tell myself Im taking a
happy leave of absence from
higher education to discover a
bit about my fellow man. At any*
rate this is my last column.
Id thought about calling it
Parting Shots but figured it
would be much more noble to
leave on a positive note. So,
Parting Thoughts it shall be.
The UF is not number one in
the nation or whatever, its kind
of hard to even imagine someone
taking such a claim seriously.
HOWEVER, given the climate
of the state of Florida, a sort of
a higher-education-be-damned
approach to restoring the dark
ages to the present, things arent
as bad as they could be. But the
potential for things to get worse
is much greater than Id like to
see.
With Jerry Thomas climbing
the political ladder on the only
steps he knows, slander and
negativism, the states public has
taken an ugly approach to
colleges. They want their kids
sealed away in ideology-proof
cages and fed a diet of red, white
and blue pablum.
THEY WANT their daughters
virtue protected to the point of
destroying her mental health.
I wonder how many good
Christian fathers are really
capable of producing love for

Joggers
MR. EDITOR:
An open Letter to Joggers:
Wont you please FACE the
traffic when you jog down SW
13th Street? You will find the
pavement just as smooth, and
you might save your own life.
Also, if one of us retired
university professors injures you,
jogging on the wrong side of the
road, we are apt to go into
shock, for we have your welfare
at heart more than you
realize. In the words of the great
President of the Confederacy,
Jefferson Davis, We must not
grind the seed com. You are
our seed com! President Davis
told the group what they must
not do, when they wanted to
induct young boys into the
Confederate army. Wise
President Davis!
Also, you university joggers
you are held up by younger boys
as being the epitome of
greatness. Please set an example
by obeying the law of the road.
Thank you, Mr. Editor. Our
Orthopedic Surgeons have
enough mending to do now,
without adding joggers on the
list.
FORMERJOGGER
J. c.
MR. EDITOR
Everyday I become more
aware of the problems plagued

O
their daughters in times of tough
moral crisis.
But in what might be written
off as an altogether gloomy
scene are a bunch of really
dedicated, honest, open minded
people who really give a damn.
People who catch it from
other students, and some arent
students, and can only look for
worse abuse from legislators,
regents and parents.
Im convinced that each
member of the Board of Regents
closes his eyes when he goes to
the bathroom.
ONE OF my real college hero
types has to be Father Michael
Gannon who teaches love,
compassion, open mindedness
and genuine humanitarian living
simply by example. The man is
what he teaches and damn few
people can claim that.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder is a frustrated, anxious
man who gives a damn. In spite
of his enemies he has worked
hard and courageously, and

READERS FORUM 1

by man. The more learned one
becomes the harder it seems for
him to live with his fellowman.
In classes and on campus we
confront the discouraging
situations man has created. But
no one talks about solutions. All
these problems stem basically
from a pride, arrogance and
greed in man. We must strive to
change individuals before we can
hope to change whole societies.
I have found that the only
solution for me has been a
personal relationship with God
through the person of Jesus
Christ. He promised to come
into our lives and to change us
from the inside out so that
Gods love shines through us. I
challenge anyone who is really
serious about changing our
society to look into the claims
of Jesus Christ.
BOBBIE JO HUNTER, 2UC
J. B.
MR. EDITOR:
As Joan Baez stood atop a
speaker platform amidst a
crowded gymnasium at Kent
State University in the final
quarter of 1970, she urged
students to leave the university.
Her appearance climaxed a
Student Government sponsored
Thing Week on the KSU
campus, the purpose being to
promote serious thought and
discussion of peace among man.
The event was particularly
significant because it
overshadowed the May 4

more important honestly, for
what he believes. Damn few can
claim that either, not even Mike
Kelley.
RAE O. WEIMER, special
assistant to President OConnell
almost always follows the Party
line but I have met no
administrator with a more
genuine concern for students
and what ails them The man
will do anything in his power on
your behalf as an individual. He
gives a damn.
Perhaps my liberal left wing
will be tom from my body for
this one, but there are few men I
respect as I do President Stephen
C. OConnell. You can disagree
with him, but you cannot
question his dedication to the
university and to the cause of
higher education.
ID LIKE TO say things about
other good guys whose help and
friendship Ive enjoyed; Ed
Barber, Harvey Alper (Bruces
brother), John Webb, Jon
Rosenraad, Jacob Stuart. You
may not know them, but they
all add to the university in their
way and it would be a lesser
place without them.
But mostly, no matter how
bad things look like theyre
going to get, you cant drop out.
No problems were ever worked
out by throwing in the towel
and saying there is no way.
Wow, if youve read this far,
youre one of my true loyal
fans!

violence, an issue which is still
burning in the minds of many
Ohio communities.
Miss Baez point is well taken,
for the problems of the
university community are
increasingly becoming the
problems of society. The cities
are crying for money as the
colleges are pleading for
additional funds. Young people
in the large cities in the country
are turning to drugs as away out
of frustration. And men are put
in jail for embezzling company
funds without regard for a wife
and children.
Society needs the talents of the
college trained intellectual more
than it knows. The tragedy is
that some areas of society are
not ready for the intellectualism
of the university. The tragedy at
Kent was that the local and area
media were not interested in the
fact that students were trying to
do something about their own
situation, but interested instead
in how terrible violence is in the
first place.
The essence of Miss Baez
comment was that in leaving the
university, students could
provide better understanding.
And perhaps the world could
become a better place to live in.
As someone said, Stand up
and be counted.
TIM STERLING

JTHIS is |
V
Somehow, it doesnt sing

GUEST EDITORIAL

Be A Solution

By KERRY SCHWENCKE
If you are not part of the
solution, you are part of the
problem! GET INVOLVED is
the battle cry of our generation,
but sorrowfully too few practice
what we all so avidly preach.
The HOTLINE being set up
by the Suicide and Crisis
Intervention Center in
Gainesville is a chance to get
involved. HOTLINE is an
opportunity to assist distraught
young adults with problems such
as drugs, pregnancy, parent
relationships, broken romances
and venerial disease. Calls into
the HOTLINE range from the
near-amusing questions of a 10
year old on the facts of life to
the seriousness of a coed who is
losing the desire to live. It is
involvement to a total degree. It
is, to put it simply, giving a
damn.
So often, in the hussle and
hassle of day to day existance,
we forget that people are crying
out for someone just to care! We
pull our nice, warm blanket over
our head and coconveniently
forget all problems but our own.
But the cry continues. The
whole world is crying out I
need you, please help me. And
you dont even have to listen
very hard to hear it.
Crisis work is an experience
which, at the least, will alter
your outlook on life. You have
to experience it to know what I
say is true. Simply, it is
rewarding. My first call as a
volunteer at the Crisis Center
was of a more serious nature,
after a lengthy conversation, the
caller said Thank you, youve
really helped, and hung up. Ill
never forget that feeling of
complete exhultation when I
hung up the phone, to describe
it is not possible. You actually
throw your whole heart and soul

Monday, January 11,1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

into helping a total stranger
through a crisis. And with the
realization that you have helped,
comes a deep satisfaction in a
lasting way.
Aside from the satisfaction
and reward conveyed from
participating in Crisis work,
there is possibly a slightly selfish
motive. You begin to count your
blessings. When you begin to
realize the abundance of
problems that are capable of
befalling anyone, yours seem to
get smaller and less bothersome.
More than once, I have dragged
into the Center with problems of
a failing relationship with a
girlfriend, bad grades, or simply
nagging doubts burdening me;
only to watch them slip away, as
I get involved with some real
crisises!
r - r .
If I sound too enthused about
the HOTLINE, please forgive
me. But it is because I really
would like more students to
share an experience which you
could find to be the most
rewarding of your life!
Training sessions for the
HOTLINE begin January 12.
There will be two sessions a
week (in the early evening) for
four weeks, the sessions lasting
about two hours. You will be
required to work one shift a
week, each shift is three hours,
and you may chose your hours.
HOTLINE arms you with the
training and resources to do
what many only dream to do;
effectively help human beings
through a crisis! To volunteer,
call 372-3659, or drop into the
Center at 808 S.W. 4th Ave (just
East of Alachua General
Hospital).
If you want to open your ears
to that constant cry for help (a
cry for you) please volunteer.
You may not move a mountain,
but you might just save a life!

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
26 gal aquarium full hood cover 35
lbs gravel 2 filters S4O 378-6564
(A-3t-56-p)
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)
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 REST RUNG I LESSONS
call 808 378-7841 (A-3t-57-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)
Hollywood set of Ludwigs with
Rogers Dynasonlc snare with cases
excellent condition 373-3894 after 6
(A-4t-56-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-D)
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 (A-st-57-p)
Honda 305 dream rebuilt engine New
tires New battery New wiring Helmet
Insurance Economical Only S2OO
Call Larry 378-8370 (A-2t-57-p)
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 & 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)
1960 Mercury for sale, new tires; 2
door; clean SIOO.OO call 392-8796
(A-lt-58-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-16t-55-p)
1968 HONDA cl-90 Less than 4,000
miles Excellent condition $l6O see at
the CYCLE WORKS 1220 S. Main
St. (A-3t-58-p)
'pi||nQp|
NOW PLAYING!
1:32 3:37 5:42 7:47 9:52
_ PURR-FECTLY
YgpL/Jlj WONDERFUL
Min wjuj
[AmstoCabl
I ALL NEW CARTOON ff ATURE n
TECHNICOLbfc 1
1970 Walt Disney Productions
NOW PLAYING I
AT :2:24-4:53-7:22&9:51
JOHN WAVNE.'
A Howard Hawks Reduction
RIO LOBO m
fechmcotor*

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 11,1971

Page 10

FOR SA LE
FOR better cleaning, to keep colors
gleaming, use Blue Lustre carpet
cleaner. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooers also
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
70 Kawasaki 350 Big Horn The
Beautiful woods & enduro machine
Fast light dependable Bored out to
approx 36 H P Call 378-1061
(A-2t-58-p)
Colliers Encyclopedia, childrens
supplement, yearbooks to date and
bookshelf, save money, my credit,
your trip to library. $? call me
378-6900 (A-st-58-p)
Kingston solid bod 6 string guitar
two pickup, adjustable bridge,
volume & tone controls, rein. stl.
neck-good cond. $55 or best offer
373-2996 (A-lt-58-p)
1970 honda c 1350 excelent condition
$525 call 378-9418 ask for Barry
(A-st-58-p)
1970 Honda 750 cc 3400 nil. Gold In
excellent condition. Super-fast and
Super-smooth. Only SI3OO. call
373-4397 (David) or (Bob)
(A-st-58-p)
8-track Tape Cartridges Save 60%
your albums custom recorded,
average $2.40 each Inc. cartridge.
Quality. For details John 378-5916
nights. (A-st-55-p)
FOR RENT
2 bedroom apartment need 1
person to share 373-4283,
376-0635 Butler Garden
Apartments (B-st-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)
One two bedroom apt to sublease at
gatortown 309 SW 16th Ave. Call
378-9408 anytime (B-st-56-p)
Female Roomate Needed: Vz block
behind Norman Hall $42.50 per
month plus Vi utilities. Own bedroom
call after 4:00 pm 378-6154
(B-4t-55-p)
1 female roommate; Landmark apt.
174; rent $47.50. Call 376-2184.
(B-st-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 + Vt 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)
Female roommate needed
I mmedlatedly. The Place. Privat
bedroom, townhouse, S7B a month
Includes utilities. Please call
378-0622. (B-4t-58-p)
WANTED
xxxxx-x-x ; x ; x ; x-x : x ; x : x ; x ; :v: ; :*x ; :
ROOMMATE wanted to share apt
with 3 girls at Williamsburg Please
call 378-3733. (C-3t-57-p)

ACCENT 71
Presents
JANE FONDA
in
BARBARELLA
Tuesday Jan. 12 Union Auditorium
7:00 & 9:30 pm. 50 cents
**l | lll - F.cmujinn.

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 Or. Minot AFB, NO 58701
(C-st-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, livlngrm, 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)
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)
Female roommate wanted to share
trailer, own bedroom, close to
tampus. Call 378-1856 after 5:30
pm. (C-st-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)
Male to share 4 bdrm apt aval
1/10/71. The place apts really nice,
call 378-4481 anytime. (C-2t-57-p)
GOOD DEAL ON ROOM summit
house large room for two must rent
now, CHEAPI! call- Doug 376-2048
save money great roommates
(C-2t-58-p)
ONE studious male to share trailer,
will have private room. $55/mo. + V 2
utilities. CALL 376-7206 after 6 PM
(C-3t-58-p)
need 1 or 2 chicks to cook and clean:
own room $20./mo utilities Included
call 376-3638 Joe or Jeff (C-3t-58-p)
Female roommate wanted for 1 bdr.
garage apt. on N.E. 7th st.-37.50
mth. + V 2 utilities call Jan 372-1532
after 6 P.M. (C-lt-58-p)
Need to sublet two-bedroom
apartment 1111 NW Ist place good
location two blocks from campus air
window unit kitchen bath call
378-9497 5 pm (C-3t-58-p)
2 female roommates wanted for
spacious home with fireplace, lVi
acres, pets allowed, call 378-0415
(C-st-58-p)
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
Pinewood, 1801 Cleveland Rd. Miami
Beach, Fla. 33141 (E-6t-54-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)

HELP WANTED
Need reliable, experienced person to
care for Infant weekdays In my
home. 376-9865. (E-st-57-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also
guitar repair service I (E-st-58-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)
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)

j? The National Shakespeare Company Jv
5 Much Ado About Nothing r
5l in the University Auditorium |rj
5( on February 6, 1971
sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union
COLOR
V M 18 AND OVER! |
- -dbJ&ffa-L-" GETJINGSTARTEdI
flffifiSUjfc 1 DESIGN AND PAINT I
Instructor, Paul Burdick I
Register Tuesday, January 19 I
at 7:30 p.m. in room C 4
A $6.00 charge per person
f \ sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union
f Todays 1
I more for your money meal I
a>moisons
I CAFETERIA I
I j MONDAYS FEATURE { I
I BAKED CHOPPED STEAK
I B | wthhash I
I 5 I B m 7Q. 1 I
I I i POTATOES /TV i I
I t I TUESDAYS FEATURE | l I
£ | GOLDEN FRIEDCHICKEN | 3 I
l all you can eat
[ 99 I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisorrs
I CAFETERIA ..... beyond comparison!

MdlMMil mowi
I 2:12 4:04*5:56 |
7:51 9:46
I Barbra I
p-Srpipiil-Jf
| The Owl I
Pnssytat |
NOW!
f HAS A HANG-UP X
M AT...1:52 3:47 \
M 5:42 7:40
I i4 The fjfl
\ people Hay
\ TkextWmWi
\ door w y
lln I UflTmCTfO Under 17 requires f
accompanying Patent or Adult Guardian M



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
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)
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)
Mercury Cougar 67 V-8 stick shift
3-speed transmission, radio, good
tires, excellent condition $1,395
376-4640 (G-st-58-p)
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more, runs
well asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-58-p)
MGA 1600 1960 new top wire
wheels paint excellent must sell
372- (G-3t-58-p)
1969 Ford 2-dr hardtop, 302-VB,
f/alr, power steering, radio, low
mileage, bal warranty, one owner,
financing to arrange, call 376-4981.
(G-st-58-p)
PERSONAL
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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst...
.. .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- 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)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also
guitar repair service I (j-st-58-p)
Want to be a leading woman? return
your Mortar Board application by
Friday, Jan. 151 (J-st-58-p)
SHOWS *--30 6:45
4:10 9:25 | |G|
7 A
* *

nmugm
(shows 1:30 3^oJ(r)*
I 5:30-7:30 9:30^
One th *WE 1
funniest Comedies £
t
wjwsFmsm last
I FANNY HILL. I
1 2xlo 5:50 0:50 J
Sweden 7 most famous
women together for the
ftnt time!
\ FANNY MU
INGA /
FLORIDA THSATRt wnLV
?sc eo *e age *1?
1.2 S aoe 17 $ ever
All Pay- Evrv Pay
INGA 1:30 4:30 7:30
10:2S

Monday, January 11,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
Would the persons who copped my
paintings from bldg I get in touch
with me-they represent a lot of work
and were ment as gifts to people
378-6329 (J-lt-58-p)
LOST & FOUND
Reward: lost glasses in red case in
fine arts area before vacation. Please
call Betsy at 378-6183 If found
(L-3t-56-p)
Lost Woman's Elgin watch In
Anderson area. Call Betsy at
372-3434 or 372-3435. (L-2t-58-p)
Lost In Williamson Hall womans gold
Bulova watch. Small belt type band.
If found PLEASE call 392-0509 or
378-7140 (L-2t-58-p)
Found-a pair of mens brown rimmed
glasses in the parking lot behind Weil
hall. Call Jackie at 373-3402 or at
392-1681. (L-3t-58-p)

| JOIN an exciting, hairy adventure ... |
I I
| JOIN the Student Publications P.R. team ... i
I, I
l i
| |
Join a wild experience. Work on the Student Publications
P.R. team. Our promotion department handies:
i i
* recruitment brochures 'questionnaires and surveys
*ad and promotional campaigns *tours and presentations
*news releases *and lots more.
I I
| I
| |
For more information, come by and see:
| Kathy Dupree, promotion manager |
| Room 330, J. Wayne Reitz Union *. |
| Or call: 392-1681 |
11

Page 11

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 hls
retractable gear Mooney at very
reasonable rates. 378-9256.
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now I BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
HORSES BOARDED Alachua
countys most complete facility
Lighted ring trails box stalls tack
room convenient to University ph
373-1059 (M-st-56-p)

SERVICES
vx-xvivx-:^
B'fracU; Tape- Stfrty.dges Save 60%
your albums custom recorded,
average $2.40 each Inc cartridge.
Quality. For details John 378-5916
nights (M-st-55-p)
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)
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at and grad of Bklyn
College, N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents and up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft. 6
(M-st-58-p)
Steve Is back In town with fast
professional and Inexpensive service
for your HONDA see him at the
CYCLE WORKS 1220 S. Main open
2 until 8 p.m. (M-st-58-p)

ART EXHIBIT
(ART FOR NON-MAJORS)
The exhibit will be held in the Reitz Union's
Second Floor Gallery from January 8-31.

RAPPS
Delivers Fast
373-3377
(Vk)n.-Thurs.
5:30 p.m.-l 2:30 a.m.
Fri .-Sat.
1 2 noon 1:30 a.m.
Sunday
12 noon 12:30a.m.



Page 12

l Tht Florida Alllptor. Monday. Jwwry 11,1971

'
Campus Crier
SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT
- '
Student Govt Needs You
'i V ... .J. >
1<.. / i
Anyone interested in working in Student Gov't simply for the opportunity to become involved
and the satisfaction of participating in a functioning organization should call 392-1665 or come
by the third floor of the Student Union and leave their name, telephone number, and area of
interest. Desirable to have at least above average grades and two hours of time a day to spend.
Student Govt Tutoring Service
Start the quarter off right! Volunteer your services to the Student Government tutoring Service.
Just call 392-1665 and leave your name, telephone number, and area of proficiency.
..'4, \
Basketball Is Here
Tickets for the basketball games will be made available to students and the general public on the
* day of the game on a first come first serve basis. Students may pick up their tickets at gate 13
beginning at 5 P.M. through half-time as long as tickets are available.
Indian Movie Arrows In
.. An Indian movie "Shaheed" (The Martyr) will be shown by the India Club at the Union
Auditorium on Saturday Jan. 16 at 2:00 P.M. The movie starring Manoi, Pran, Kamini Kaushal
and others has English subtitles. Admission is 50 cents.
A
Speakers Bureau Openings Available
t*
Florida Blue Key Speakers Bureau has Administrative openings for any student who would like
to work. Drop by FBK office, 312 Reitz Union any afternoon Monday Friday between 1:00
and 5:00 pm.
1 t
. 7W- -
BARBARELLA (Jane Fonda) is Coming
Get a preview of one of Accent 71's speakers for Winter quarter. See Jane Fonda in Barbarella
coming Tues. Jan. 12, Reitz Union Auditorium 7:00,9:30. Tickets are 50 cents.
Replacement Seats Open For Senate
The Student Senate has seats vacant in Arts and Sciences, Education, Engineering, and Law.
Anyone interested in applying for these seats or for any future vacancies in other areas, please
apply in the Student Senate Office, 305 J.W.R.U.
e-
Information Please
Student Government has compiled a listing of general education information at various colleges
and universities across the country. This information is available for use in the Student
Government Offices.
Draft Counselors
-
Student Government needs qualified, experienced draft counselors to continue its highly
successful draft counseling program. If you are interested, please contact Art Wroble in the S G
offices, 392-1665.
Student Government Presidents Advisory Council
> Student Govt, is initiating a student advisory council. We are seeking members from all phases of
campus life in order to add diversity to SG. Please call 392-1665 for an appointment.
-*
The International Club c
Welcomes all students (especially newcomers), to an informal 'get-together' on Saturday, Jan. 16
in room 122, Reitz Union at 8 pm. American friends and other international visitors are
welcome.
ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVE
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON 5 00 OF EACH
WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. THANKS
ROBERT HARRIS
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
- STUDENT GOVERNMENT



The
Florida
Alligator

Ali Might Be Slowing

By WILLIAM GLASSMAN
Alligator Boxing Writer
The basic controversy existing
in the prediction of the
upcoming battle on March 8
between Muhammad Ali and Joe
Frazier is not their respective
ability, which is quite evidently
there, but has Ali had enough
time and training to fight the
current world champion?
More importantly how much
has the three and a half year
layoff affected his speed- hand
and foot-wise?
ALI HAS always prided
himself on his ability to use his
blinding speed to make up for
any flaw in his boxing style. In
his last fight with Oscar
Bonavena, the speed of foot that
once made Ali almost
untouchable was no longer
present.
Punches he caught in that
fight wouldnt have come close
in years past.
Ali has a habit of pulling his
head back when a punch is
thrown at him' and countering
with his own at the same time.
This tactic was very successful
for him, but now as Ali comes

Youngblood Picked

vii.'
~.JESz '-Xv <*
JACK YOUNGBLOOD
... Senior Bowl Star

| 2445 S.W. 13T 13Tmom
mom 13Tmom pit
M Wtwr you get break M
on steak and
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down on the balls of his feet and
does not move as fast, he is
getting hit with punches he used
to avoid.;
THIS IS not the first time a
heavyweight champion has taken
time off from his sport and tried
to come back.
In 1906 the heavyweight
champion was Jim Jeffries. He
beat Bob Fitsimmons for the
heavyweight championship and
after three years there was
nobody left in the division
worthy of a title shot.
Proving how powerful the
champion was at that time,
Jeffries decided to retire and
named two men to fight for his
belt. Tommy Bums and Marvin
Hart fought 20 rounds with
Bums gaining the decision for
the championship.
A YEAR later the first black
champion Jack Johnson had
little trouble taking the
heavyweight championship belt
from Burns. The white
establishment feverishly looked
for a white hope to beat Black
Jack.
Naturally they turned to
retired undefeated champ Jim
Jeffries. Jeffries was now living

UFs All-America defensive
end Jack Youngblood was
named as the Souths
outstanding lineman in
Saturdays Senior Bowl all-star
game in Mobile, Ala.
Despite Youngbloods
defensive performance, the
South fell to the North, 31-13,
as Arizona States J. D. Hill and
Southern Cals Clarence Davis
scored two touchdowns each.
The Senior Bowl was
Youngbloods first professional
performance, worth $1,250. The
6-foot-4, 250 pounder is
expected by most observers to
go early in the upcoming pro
draft.

on his farm playing little else
than checkers and weighing
somewhere around 300 pounds.
Six months and eighty pounds
later Jack Johnson demolished
Jim Jeffries.
At least Muhammed Ali
doesnt have to lose 80 pounds.

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

I* :' >
DATSUN DEFEATS PORSCHE, TRIUMPH
TO CAPTURE
TWO NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS
AT AMERICAN
ROAD RACE OF CHAMPIONS
' V y > J- f
| '' '4-
ROAD ATLANTA, GAINESVILLE, GA. Nov. 28-29, 1970: Datsun sports car
drivers capped off the 1970 racing season at the American Road Race of
Champions by capturing national championship titles in two Sports Car Club of
America classifications, the highly competitive C and D Production categories. In
taking the wins, Datsun defeated both the Porsche and Triumph factory teams
and several very strong independent entries.
In the Class C Production race, Datsun 240-Z sports cars finished a formidable
first-second-third and thus put an end to Porsche's seven-year domination of the
class. Taking the checkered flag and his first national title was John Morton of
Torrance, Calif. Morton, who piloted a Pete Brock prepared BRE-Datsun 240-Z,
held off challenges from his fellow teammates, the favored Porsche 914/6 factory
team entries and the factory Triumph TR-6 entries to pull in the victory. Morton
led most of the way.
2ND AVE A 2ND ST S.E. 378-2311
r 5> . V. :/

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Monday, January 11,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 11,1971

UF Praises UK But Still Loses

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Alligator Executive Sports Editor
LEXINGTON, Ky.
Floridas Gators, 4-8, found
nothing but praise for the
Kentucky Wildcats following
Saturday nights 101-75
basketball loss before a capacity
crowd of 11,600 in Memorial
Coliseum.
Their shooting just
impressed me considerably,
wing Earl Findley at the Gators
motel. With Larry Steele and
Mike Casey hitting from the
outside and Tom Payne
underneath, Kentucky was
tough.
k
IT WAS that outside shooting
and the board strength which
put the Gators away in the
closing minutes of the first half,
and finished them for good in
the first five minutes of the
second half.
During that stretch, Kentucky
went from an eight-point lead
with two minutes left in the half
to a 30-point margin with 14:51
left in the second half.
We didnt do .anything
different in those early minutes
of the second half, legendary
UK coach Adolph Rupp said. It
was just the way we started the
game.
I THINK all the turnovers
(15) Florida had during the

Swimmers Beat
USF For sth Win

The Gator swimmers
splashed to their fifth straight
victory of the season, defeating
the University of South Florida,
61 AS, in Tampa.
In the process the Gators
broke two USF pool records
with senior Mark McKee setting
a new mark of 10:24.8 in the
100-yard freestyle and senior
Jamie Murphy with 2:02.7 in
the 200-yard individual medley.
UF ALSO had two double

The Citroen.
It's so different
it will take
courage to buy it
c*
Altar youget to
know it it will take
courage to buy
anything else.
CTTROfiNA
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W. 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

Ik
TONY MILLER
... UF high-scorer
game finally caught up with
them during the early goings of
the second half, Rupp
said.
Friday, the day before the
ninth meeting of Rupp and
Gator head coach Tommy
Bartlett (the series now stand
5-4 in favor of Rupp), reserve
center Mark Soderberg quit the
Wildcats because he was not
getting enough playing time.
I dont want to discuss
Soderberg, Rupp said after his
live radio shown in the press
room. Our boys proved tonight
that it didnt affect them any, so
well just drop it here.
BUT THOSE problems which
seem to have hit Soderberg, may

winners as senior Bruce Williams
took the 200- and 500-yard
freestyle events and senior Ray
Smith took the one and three
meter diving competition.
Other Gator winners include
Kevin Kierstead, 50-yard
freestyle, Bill Domey, 100-yard
freestyle, Bill Strate, 200-yard
backstroke and John Plemons,
200-yard breaststroke.

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have hurt sophomore Jim
Andrews. Rupp repeatedly told
newsmen in the post game
interviews that Andrews had
settled his problems and was
ready to play.
When questioned further,
Rupp simply said Andrews
problems were indirectly
connected with the Soderberg
case.
The whole team eliminated
any problems that they may
have had, and played just about
their best game of the year,
Rupp said.
IT SEEMS like we always are
the opponents for SEC home
openers on the road, Gator
wing Hal Kelley said. Last week
UF helped Alabama open its
season of SEC home games
successfully, falling 70-63 in
Tuscaloosa.
But the story Saturday was
not one or two Kentuckians, but
rather the entire team. Rupp
began substituting freely,
something he does when
Kentucky is way out in front,
and the myth that they are
stacked up nine deep at
Kentucky became somewhat of
a reality. Every Wildcat but two
was involved in the scaring.
The powerful Wildcat offense
clicked as six players hit in
double figures.
* **************
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
***************

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

HIGH MAN was Mike Casey,
who has fully recovered from a
crushed leg suffered in an
automobile accident in 1969.
Casey scored 19 points while
Tom Parker and 7-foot-2 center
Tom Payne hit for 17.
Andrews, coming as the


Will Jinx Break?
By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Alligator Executive Sports Editor
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Winning on the road must be against Gator
policy, at least it is beginning to look that way.
Friday night in Lexington, Ky., the Gators, 4-8, dropped their sixth
straight loss of the year and 10th in a row on the road dating back to
the 1969-70 season.
TONIGHT, FLORIDA will attempt to end that streak as they
invade William B. Stokely Athletic Center on the Tennessee campus
here.
Tony Miller, coming off a 19-point performance against the
Kentucky Wildcats, will provide the Gators with outside shooting.
Miller, averaging 14.1 points a game as a sophomore, tried to spark in
a comeback against Kentucky when he hit on three consecutive shots
in the second half.
Tennessee, Saturday night, had to fight off the pesky Georgia
Bulldogs, 51-47. Leading the Vols was forward Don Johnson, who
pumped in 23 points.
SENIOR JIMMY England, Mr. Clutch for the Vols, was held to four
free throws in the game after he had been averaging close to 21 points
a game.
We can defeat Tennessee and end that losing streak on the road,
assistant coach Bill Henry insisted after scouting the Bulldogs game.
Head coach Tommy Bartlett will start Jerry Hoover at guard, Earl
Findley and Tony Miller at the wings and Tom Purvis and Gary
Waddell at the posts.
Radio station WRUF, 850 on the dial, will broadcast the game live
beginning at 7:55 p.m.

last chance
1971 seminole
portraits
january 11-22
call 392-6550

Wildcats sixth man, was very
aggressive on the boards with 10
of his points coming on tip-ins.
Tony Miller led the Gators
with 19 points.
The Florida freshmen beat the
Kentucky frosh, 71-56.



Wrestlers Grab Third

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
Easy victories Friday: over
Miami Dade North Junior
College and host Broward
Community College in Fort
Lauderdale pushed the Florida
wrestling record to 3-1.
The Gators whipped Miami
Dade 29-4, and beat Broward,
22-12, in preparation for Friday
nights SEC match against
powerful Auburn in Florida
Gym.
OUTSTANDING
PERFORMERS in the Friday
win include double winners
David Rothman, Bob Penna, and
Don Zorich.
Upcoming opponent Auburn
is described by coach, Keith
Tennant as one of the
conferences strongest squads.
The Tigers, along with LSU

Super Vee Comes
To Sebring Races
SEBRING (Special) Super Vee is coming to Sebring. A
100-kilometer championship race for the newest SCCA formula has
been added to the schedule for the approaching 21st annual 12
HOURS of SEBRING March 20.
The Super Vee event, to be named the Inver House Trophy Race,
will provide the curtain raiser for the weekends action, beginning at 1
p.m. on March 19.
THE RACE will draw the cream of the U.S. and Canadian Super
Vee drivers as well as a contingent of European specialists who will be
after a share of the posted SIO,OOO purse.
Super Vee is an outgrowth of Formula Vee, the Volkswagen-based
class that sprang into prominence several seasons past. The single-seat,
open-wheel racers soon became the worlds largest class of cars in
racing.
Unlike its older cousin, Super Vee permits more liberal
modifications.in. engine and chassis. Original Formula Vee rules
dictated use of the 1200 cc engine- and stock VW suspension
components. ~
SUPER VEE expanded the rules to allow the more powerful
1600 cc engine and intake modifications, as well as certain suspension
changes and improvements.
Underscoring the degree of competitiveness already reached by
Super Vee, three of the new machines bested the combined field of
Super Vee and Formula Ford during the recent American Road Race
of Champions in 1970.
At Sebring. the cars will be making their first appearance on the
5.2 mile road circuit, with a field of 30-35 expected to start the
100-kilometer sprint.
For tickets and information, write: ARCF Advanced Sales, P.O.
Box 719, Sebring, Fla. 33870, Phone (813) 385-7354.

a mg
" 111 I
f Saturday J
One Dollar Saadwich Special /.
* /
Lums Famous Sub, Large Schooner k
Bud or Schlitz t*
I Turkey Sandwich, French Fries y
I Large Schooner I
1
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I EACH ORDER ONIY ONE DOLLAR J

KEITH TENNANT
... UF should improve
and Alabama, should dominate
the league, said Tennant. The
Gators are the best of the rest.
UF HAS already lost to
another of the leagues also-rans
falling to Georgia in its seasons
only loss.
But Tennant said the Gators

were stronger than Georgia, and
should improve on last years
sixth and last place conference
finish.
Tennant, who spreads his two
and a half scholarships among
eight team members, said the
squads chances at a conference
championship are at least a few
years away. I need at least 10
scholarships to field a
competitive squad, Tennant
said.
BUT HE said he hoped to add
at least two a year until he had
the 10 necessary to have each
No. 1 wrestler in the 10
separate weight classes on
scholarship.
This is only the third year
wrestling has been a varsity sport
at the UF, with Tennant being
the teams first and only varsity
coach.
All the wrestlers on the
25-man squad have from three
to five years experience in the
sport, either having been in prep
programs, or on other college
teams.

succcctco emit Mice, cast coast s.o.c, Isima wist coast t.o.c.i, local taxcs and otmcn dcalcs oklivcrv cwamcs, ir any, aooiticnal. tvhkswaqcv or amc*i;a. we.

"Suggested Retail Price
(East Coast) P.0.E., local Alf V'
other Dealer l\Z #1
delivery charges, if VYW
any, W
authorized
DEALER
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS
4222 N.W. 13th St. Mum 376-4552

But a Volkswagen is an imported
car.
Isnt it?
Sure it is. Just like coffee is an im imported
ported imported drink.
So it's no surprise to find 3'/2 mil million
lion million VWs buzzing around the States.
Isn't that odd for a funny-looking
car with a funny-sounding name?
1(8 No. Not when you know how we
take care of them and sell them.
To begin with, service always came
before sales with us. It still does.
Weve always worked every bit
as hard to improve VW service as
we have to improve the VW itself.
So when you bring your VW in for
service, drive up to the front door,
please.

* v \stO MSS IS out BUS\tf&
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTENTION TO IMSUMMCE OAIMS
BWWW TAUATHMtHB BTHWEtHSE I SUWW
[~376-2558 |
Alt H.W. AIT.. lASTIIOi AjC I MMT.PjB. M HHAMWVII
Winter Bowling
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.
O'
Reitz Union Games Area

Monday, January 11,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

You can sit in our spic-and-span
waiting rooms, have a cup of imported
coffee and not walk out broken in
mind, spirit and checkbook.
One big reason for this is that
while we always make VWs betterand
better, we don't always make them
differenter and differenter.
So those 3'/j million VWs have a lot
in common: most VW parts still fit
most VWs.
It is actually easier (and cheaper)
to get parts for a Volkswagen than
for many domestic cars on the road
today.
It is also easier to get a whole VW:
$1845* does it.
Lots of cars just come and go.
VWs just go and go.

Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 11,1971

Page 16

A Message to Advertisers-

Direct Mail
Is Effective Advertising

But its expensive. Direct mail reaches a specified
and selected audience. There isnt any waste cir circulation
culation circulation or any appeals falling on deaf ears. The ad advertisement
vertisement advertisement or message can then be tailored to fit the
market* and thus be made more effective. But the
costs are high. Added to the printing of the materials,
theres postage, handling, stuffing, addressing ... all
in all, an average of about ten cents per copy.r At the
University of Florida, though, you dont need direct mail
advertising: the Alligator takes its place. With the

Dominos Pizza
f J 2 Free 16oz Cokes with each Pizza Sunday Thursday. Vi
ID Call 376-2487 |B
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WW I N 111 ml 111 H WF= [ ran
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HBejdeet
mr Hr H ~
HOURS
Ho ni Hth man*
s:oopm-l:ooamSun-Thur iTT J 7 s:oopm-l:00am Sun-Thur
s:oopm2:ooam Fri 81 Sat * down s:oopm-2:ooam Fri & Sat
1 Movie on 40 Flounder 71a time. M Parachute TV. through. 72 Long way. muets. 1 Hindu noble. 31 Exelama- 58 Planet 89 Illuminated
Brown leh 41 Member of 73T011a 100 Thick Jar. 59 Get hold. In away.
gray. an impl. wearily: 101 Narrow n ***' diaguat 61 Light unit 91 Sandy.
.11 Aleutian 46 Baaque. colloq. valley. 4 !** 34Guanaco. 62 Paradiaes. 93 organ.
laland. 47Changeafor 74 Realletle. 102 Vlalonary. 5i J!s* 35 Sudden brief 63 Emporium*. *4 Imaoe.
16 Phoenician better or 76 Pou lO3 Girl's name. uro P** n activity. 85 Distinctive ..
deity. worse. (basis of 104 Restaurant L!**'/ 3* under- quality. **
19 Made up for. 49 Symbol on operating). accemmoda- L, J 2;. stand 86 Truth, of old. 96 Position Os v
21 Gl. Australian 79 City on the tion. (intimate). *7 The anxiety.
22 Soft. money. Miami. 106 Burma state. St* l -*!!*" 7 P , H Agenbite of 97 Jet
23 Goya's 50 Disappear. 80 Himalayan 106 Tell it not Z1^T..... ....
duchess. 51 Cripple. phenomena -."(Bib.) 3?t£Si7r 68 Hawksblil 99 Elegant:
24 Houseleek. 53 Lease. 81 Golf terms. 109 Air cavity. eiutSSLefc a* aVoini turtl -
28 Reactor 54Rabbit S 2 Hebrew lyre. 110 Office help. wiMtJlnth 70 101 S*/SH** 1
input. 55 Ecoles 83 Kind of ego. lllNaiveone. 13 4? E. cousin.
28 Dill. assignment 84 Power: Ger. 115 Swamp. In aeriea. 41 Be frugal. 72 Lacking
29 Tea. 56 Earth. 85 Voice, In a 117 Large 14 Thus far. Caduceus. strength.
30 And sos7 Used up. wsy. whelks. 15 Rhesus. 43 Eastern 73 Delicatessen 106 The caliph.
32 Pension 69 Gives zest to. 87 Is Born. 120 Monkshood. 16 Inter s 44 107 Western
time. 60 Hardy .88 Mans name. 121 flxe. 44 with 74 Pastern. pact
33 Hebrew heroine.-' 89 Hartebeest. 122 Not risk, for 17 snug as* 75 Dash. 108 Hoary: Fr.
measure. 61 Soil. 90Whattia short. 18 Evening 40 77 Precieely. 109 Snick and .
34 Navigation 62 Acclaim. meant*. 123 Reprimand gown 78 Planetarium. 110 Ladder rung.
aid. 63Developed. 91 Fly. severely: material. ni n. 79 African port 111 Hebrew
35 Home of 64 GI wear. 05 u. ri i,,i 20 Hebrew .1 Hssour-ces. 80 Tall tales. letter.
the Jets. 65 Egg order. group 184 Shuffle prophetess. 54
- along. 21 Volcanic *"£ir y 84Tempera- Illy family.
village. party. 3 !lh. tWO I*s Letters. debris. 66 Blends in mental. 113 Make dim. IB dh 8 8 18 ldhf||
111 JfwlllNM. J J 39 Lingerie 69 Rounds, In v Job *' 128 Traffic signs. 25 Type face. 56 '?" d 85 Overtake. 114 Punta del v ||f IRA IKIf I'C
l/V/ITIIIW Items. bowling. 97Tender. 127-Khan. 27
NtwYork. Bristol s 118 Voto for.
rivp. 11§ Holds.
Answers on Page 13 1

Gr
* T\
32.05

Alligator, your message is not wasted on the streets.
With repeat readership, your one ad is read by 27,000
people. And these arent just any people. These are the
impressionable and high-spending youth that contribute
about s3l million a year to Gainesvilles economy. You
are speaking to the University alone. No one else is
involved. Your message hits home. And theres no
other way to reach so many students so cheaply. We
do all the work . you pay about l/2£ per copy.
Thats cheap advertising. Thats good selling.