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
AccetiHZVAd ds WffQhf, Monk iw ofitcz~

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Gen. Lewis Hershey, Dr.
Nathan Wright Jr. and Frank
Mankiewenicz have been added
to the list of Accent *7l speakers
appearing this quarter.
Hershey, special advisor to

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 60

2 Unions May Join Forces

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A solution may be in sight for
the labor controversy on UF
campus with Willie Bell
Richardson, president of local
626 of the Service Employes
Union (AFL-CIO) joining forces
with John McLaughin, Teamster
representative to organize non
academic workers here.
I am going to fight as hard as
I can to get the workers

> .H
iW^r
Ir 1 I ....
¥ j agl Mg |§&
im| ill
-y^mi C!rSfe
H [ Sk
BaF! !%i fjKifl
- &>--* r >a, i i v*,/' l Ji',v.' V
:gB&BBBBBHBBg |
HRHffK 1 j
TOM KENNEDY
WILLIE BELL RICHARDSON AND JOHN McLAUGHIN
... discuss unions' futures

Regents To Consider Tuition Increase

By MARIAN JEDRU3IAK
AllHptor Staff Writer
A proposed tuition hike for state universities and a
workshop on student publications and pornography are
among activities planned for the Board of Regents when
they meet Monday at the University of South Florida
(USF).
Appearing on the regular agenda is a recommendation
by the Council of Presidents of the state universities to
increase tuition at state universities from the present rate
of $l5O for undergraduates and $175 for graduate
students.
THE PROPOSED BREAKDOWN of tuition is as
follows: $

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

ORGANIZING NON-ACADEMIC EMPLOYES

President Richard M. Nixon on
manpower mobilization, will
speak in the University
Auditorium at 8 p.m. Jan. 20.
THE FORMER DIRECTOR
*
of the Selective Service System
has spent over 30 years working
in Selective Service after his
military career. He graduated

organized on this campus. I
would even go to the teamsters
if that is the way to get the
workers organized on this
campus, Richardson said.
RICHARDSON AND
McLaughin met Monday and
agreed they would work
together to get nonacademic
workers on the campus
unionized.
McLaughin said a marathon
organizing drive would start

from Tri-State College, Angola,
Ind., and holds honorary degrees
from eight colleges and
universities.
Wright is a black writer who
has three books being released in
1970-71.
Wrights book, Lets Work
Together, was nominated for a

Wednesday, January 13, 1971

shortly on the campus among
nonacademic personnel.
Richardson expressed some
dissatisfaction with the way
organizing efforts on campus
had fallen off during the fall
quarter, bqt with the coming of
McLaughin this quarter Things
have picked up.
HE SAID claims by Service
Employes Union Business Agent
Dave Smith that McLaughin was
raising racial issues and doing

For issuing revenue certificates totaling $25 million
in building improvements, $ 10.
For the construction of student activities buildings
such as student unions and infirmaries, $3. 4
For scholarships and loan funds for disadvantaged
students, $2.
Also included on the agenda are nominations for a new
USF president.
UF Executive Vice President Dr. Harry Sisler has been
mentioned as a possible replacement for the USF
presidential spot vacated last July by the retirement of Dr.
John S. Allen.
ALSO MENTIONED in the running is Florida State
University (FSU) Executive Vice President, Dr. Cecil
Mackey.

Pulitzer Prize in 1969. The
former clergyman and professor
of urban affairs at State
University of New York at
Albany will speak at 8 p.m. Jan.
21 in University Auditorium. His
topic will be Black Power and
Urban Society.
MANKIEWENICZ IS a
syndicated columnist whose
column appears in 250
newspapers. He is a former press
secretary of the late Sen. Robert
F. Kennedy. Mankiewenicz is a
Yale graduate and is on the staff
of the University of California at
Berkeley .JHe will discuss Nixon
and Beyond.
Also appearing during
Accents annual symposium:
Jane Fonda, the actress who
discovered America in a recent
automobile tour of the country,

his best to destroy the union
movement on campus were not
true.
He (McLaughin) is not a
racist, I have known John since
he has been a student here, and
when we went into this thing
together.
McLaughin said he had
telegrams from Mrs. Martin
Luther King and Rev. Ralph
Abernathy, leader of the
Southern Christian Leadership
conference and successor to the
late Martin Luther King,
congratulating him for his work
in organizing nonacademic
workers at Emory University in
Atlanta.
MUDSLINGING IS used by
children and demagogues. Mr.
Smith's slurs sound like the last
deep gasps of a dying man,
McLaughin said.
The workers know I am not
a racist, that is all 1 care about,
McLaughin said. The issue is
not one of white power or of
black power; the issue is green
power.
i
Both, McLaughin and
Richardson agreed they have had
no harassment from the
administration, but have had no
encouragement either.

Board of Regents Chancellor Robert Mantz is scheduled
to speak on the improved national rating of UF and FSU
graduate schools by the American Councfl of Education.
Following the regular meeting, a workshop on student
concerns will begin at 1:30 in the afternoon.
Included among topics to be presented are freedom of
speech and censorship of the press.
DR. ARTHUR M. SANDERSON, department chairman
for mass communications at USF, will speak on trends in
college publications at the workshop which is open to the
public.
Florida Blue Key President Jeff Warren will also discuss
the role of Gator Growl in UFs Homecoming festivities.
Gator Growl has been criticized by state legislators in
the past for vulgarity.

DR. NATHAN WRIGHT JR.
... speaks Jan. 21
will speak at 1 pm on Jan. 23
at the Graham Pond. She has
co-founded the GI office in
Washington, D.C., and picketed
with the Indians for fair
treatment in their affairs.
DR. MAX RAFFERTY is a
lifelong career teacher and
administrator in California
schools. He recently was
defeated for re-election as
California's State
Superintendent of Public
Instruction. He will speak on
Education and the Individual
at 8 pm on Jan. 26 in the
University Auditorium.
Folk singer Joan Baez will
perform and speak in the Florida
Gym on Jan. 31 at 7:30 p.m.
Sen. Birch Bayh, diairman of
the Senate Constitutional
Amendments Subcommittee,
will be at UF on Feb. 16. He is
now leading an effort to abolish
the Electoral College.
Sen. Harold Hughes, chairman
of the Special Subcommittee on
Alcoholism and Narcotics, will
speak on Feb. 22.
Tickets are available at the
Student Service Booth (in front
of the Hub) for all speakers from
10 a.m. to 2 pm every day.
Admission is SO cents for
students and 75 cents for others.
There is free admission to the
lectures of Miss Fonda and
Bayh.
feiiHi
FLAVETS IB is being tom
down and replaced with a
new 220-unit married student
housing unit page 2
Classified* 10
Editorials 6
Entertainment 12
Letters 7
Movies 11
Sports... IS
Whats Happening 3



!, Th# Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 13, 1971

Page 2

UF Dames Meet For Fun And racfs

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
If you happen to see a
group of stray women
roaming the halls of the College
of Agriculture chances are its a
chapter of University Dames
learning how to keep their,
husbands down on the farm.
University Dames, sponsored
by the University Womens Club,
is an organization of both
student wives and wives of

Levine New SGP Head

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
Bruce Levine was recently appointed new
chairman of Student Government Productions
(SGP) by UF Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder when Leonard Tanner, former chairman,
vacated the postion.
Levine, who used to be assistant chairman of
SGP, plans to increase the entertainment program
by sponsoring old-time movies at the Rathskeller on
Monday and Wednesday nights and having more
concerts.
SGP PROGRAMS scheduled for this quarter
include the musical 1776 on Jan. 30, Joan Baez

Housing Complex Replacing Flavets

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Construction of a new
220-unit married housing
complex to replace Flavets 111
will probably begin this quarter,
according to Leo Goff, manager
of married housing.
It will take one and a half
years to phase out Flavets, Goff
said. The housing department

mmmammammmmm/m : % Wk 1f
H fWf
TERRY WALTERS
FAMILIAR FLAVETS SIGHT
... toon to be demolished
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 3260 L
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. :;

SPONSORED BY WOMENS CLUB

students at UF. The purpose of
the club is to afford the women
entertainment and to inform
them of what is available for
them to do in Gainesville in the
area of service and enjoyment.
ACCORDING TO Mary Jo
McLaren, University Dames
president, the organization also
serves the purpose of educating
and familiarizing the wives with
the college and future career of
their husbands.
Some of the projects which

will stop Flavet assignments this
month and the present residents
will be phased out as they
graduate.
STUDENTS STILL living in
Flavets When they are to be tom
down will be able to move into
the new complex upon its
completion.
Goff said there has been no
change in plans from last
quarter.

on Jan. 31, and a double concert with Pacific Gas &
Electric and Delaney and Bonnie on Feb. 20.
Santana is presently being considered for spring
quarter.
According to Levine, By expanding our cultural
series as well as our rock programs, we want to bring
the students together through entertainment.
Last quarter SGP brought the Temptations, Ravi
Shankar, and the Rhodes Brothers to UF.
Other new officers include Don Ostergard,
assistant chairman; Tom Nash, chairman of cultural
series; David Rollins, publicity chairman; Tom
Tedrow, Rathskeller manager; Kurt Wilhelm,
production manager, and Richard Hubbell, financial
chairman.

we hold every year include an
annual fall tea at Mrs. Stephen
OConnells house, Mrs.
McLaren said, dressing dolls for
the Salvation Army, preparing
Thanksgiving and Christmas
baskets, sponsoring a cottage at
the Sunland Training Center, a
Valentines Dance, a table
setting contest and a games
night.
One of the main projects each
year is the Dames tour of their
husbands college in order to

The complex to be built on
34 Ave. at Radio Road will cost
more than double the rent that
is charged at Flavets. Flavet
residents pay $26.75 for a one
bedroom facility and $29.50 for
a two bedroom unit plus
utilities, while the new
apartments will be S6O a month.
GOFF BLAMES construction
costs, high labor wages, and
improved facilities for the higher
rents to be charged at the new
complex.
In November housing officials
met with residents of Flavets.

I QUALITY FURNITURE I
I AND AUCTION I
I RETAIL SALES MON-SAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
I 7:30 TILL I
4*l So. AT WILLISTON CUT-OFF
372-3991 I

You con start this Thursday
INSTRUCTIONS IN THE CATHOLIC FAITH
are given every Tuesday and Thursday
evenings at 7:30 to 8:15 P.M.
: i
Everyone Welcome!
I
Tim*: 7:30 P.M. Instructor: Father Goorgo D. Kirkpotrick
Placo: Catholic Studont Contor Length off course: eight weeks
Corner off W. University and 18th Street

become familiar with the
colleges.
UNIVERSITY DAMES is
divided into eleven different
chapters on campus according to
colleges.
They are: College of
Agriculture, Dianne Wade
president; Architecture and Fine
Arts, Carolyn Taylor
president; Education, Marilyn
Armstrong president; Health
and Related Professions, Dale
Hohn president. These
chapters all meet at 8 p.m. on
the second Tuesday of the
month.
Meeting on the first Tuesday
of the month are the College of
Business Administration, Sharyn
Farren president, and the Air
Force, Linda Sasser president.
THE COLLEGE of Arts and
Sciences, Lucy Loehle
president, meets on the second
Thursday, The Engineering
College chapter, Carol Raetz
president, meets on the third
Wednesday of the month, and
the College of Physical
Education holds its meetings on
the fourth Thursday of the
month.
Each individual chapter plans
programs and sponsors speakers.
Two interest groups are also

Theyre aware of the problem
and they dont like it any more
than we do.
Flavets are being phased out
because according to Goff, it
would cost just as much to make
Flavets into a permanent
residence and make the needed
improvements as it would to
build a new complex. The
buildings were old and
temporary when brought here.

Goff said poor wiring causes
fire hazards and the residents
can't have air conditioners.
Flavets are closely supervised for
safety.

iDaily entree special 52{ f p|
Daily pastry special 19$ I
color T V. & Jukebox on free pfay |

included as part of the
University Dames. The Cooking
Interest group and the Arts and
Crafts interest group both meet
on the second Monday of the
month at 8 p.m.
Mrs. McLaren stated that any
student wife could
University Dames by attending
any one of the meetings. She
also said that anyone who would
like more information about the
organization should call her at
376-0371.

WE ARE NOW
S>
ABLE TO DO
OUR OWN CUSTOM
COLOR PRINTING!
NOW...
1 Bxlo
8 WALLETS
$35.00
REG $55.00
in JOHNSTON
ill PHOTOGRAPHY
1915 NW 13th St
Phone 372-2512



Gay Front Seeks Campus Recognition

By MIKE CAHUN
Alligator Staff Writer
There exists a need to bring
the quest for sexual
identification out of the public
washroom and into the much
more acceptable arena of an
academic setting, said Julius M.

- By LINDA CREESY .....

MURPHREE The Murphree
Area student senators will hold a
dialogue with Murphree
residents tonight at 8:30 in
Fletcher Lounge to discuss the
recent progress in the area. This
is a chance to voice your opinion
and improve your university.
ELECTIONS Phi Sigma
Society will meet tonight at
7:30 p.m. in room 357 of Reitz
Union. The purpose of the
meeting is the nomination and
election of officers.
A MEATY MEETING The
Food Science Club will meet
tonight in the conference room
of th.C Food Science Building at
7:30 p.m. Dr. Duane Koach of
the meats laboratory will be
guest speaker.
DIG THIS The Florida
Speleological Society meets
tonight at 7 pjn. in room 347 of
the Union. Newcomers
welcomed.
ELEPHANTS UNITE The UF
Young Republican Club meeting
will be held Thursday night at 8
p.m. in room 86 of McCarthy
Hall. Voting on the Constitution
and By-laws plus a program will
be featured.
MEETING Local 626 of the
Service Employees Union will
meet tonight at 8 p.m. at
University Inn.
CIRCLE-K IS NOT A DUDE
RANCH Circle-K will meet
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in room
361 of the Union. Ralph Lewis
of the placement center will be
guest speaker. Everyone is
invited.
|||* Ml I
3*ol 23rd ks .. long Island City. N Y. 11105

Johnson, spokesman for the Gay
Liberation Front (GLF).
Johnson is one of many
persons working to bring the
GLF to UF. He will be picking
up an application for a charter
within two weeks.
THE GLF HAS three main
goals.

COMMITTEE MEETINGS
The Popular Film Selection
Committee will meet in room
331 of the Union tonight at
7:30 p.m. The Classic Film
Selection Committee will meet
Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in room
331 of the Union.
FACES The award winning
movie Faces written and
directed by John Cassevetes will
be shown Thursday at 7 and
9:45 p.m. in the Union
Auditorium. Faces will also be

I WALNUT ENCLOSED I
17.000 cycle audio 46 solid state elements for FM stereo Special for
: X : X : : : X : long life reliability Receives stereo headphone private listening Switch to I
AM, FM and FM Stereo Broad logging scale for adjust amplifier for magnetic, ceramic or crystal
ivrjxlx-xjx&JH : : : : : : : X : : : : : : : : : :vX;X;X;X:X;X;'.:X precise vernier separation of stations Outputs phono cartridge Tuning meter
mode l 30 for recordi on pe recorder omatlc light
I WAS NOW $9925 I
I AM/FM RADIO I
I THE DESK EXECUTIVE COMBINATION Cassette eject button ejects cartridge for qi/f§R change / V"', jL> I*l
I CASSETTE RECORDER/AM-FM RADIO IN Speaker jack for external speaker VU meter indicates
HANDSOME WALNUT CABINET recording level and battery-charge level Complete with
Built-in AC/Battery operation Push-button controls for batteries, blank cassette, earphone, Stop/Start micro- Uj^^KvXvX;>
I convenient selection of mode of operation Off-the-air phone and telephone pickup. |
recording from built-in AM/iM radio Telescoping an antenna
tenna antenna for easy pickup of your favorite FM stations
I "Tow $ 7925 |
[ > Professional Sirvict Guaranty
I \ \ Couch's guarantees that you our customer will receive prompt, courteous,
I 1[ professional electronics service by our team of Nationally Recognized CERTIFIED
I ELECTRONICS TECHNICANS.
V pDcHaas I
I 608 N. MAIN <4 Giinewffle > largest electronics dealer., Ph. 378-1562 I

The first is campus
recognition. The second is an
educational goal.
The administration and
board of regents as well as the
students of UF have to be
educated in the virtues of
homosexuality, Johnson said.
GLFS THIRD GOAL is to

shown Friday and Saturday at 5,
7:45 and 10:30 p.m. in the
auditorium. Admission is
50 cents.
TOWERS PLAYERS The
Towers Players will hold try-outs
for The Lesson and
Architruc at Tower B-101 at 7
p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 13.
MEDITATIONS A Students
International Meditation Society
Lecture will be held in the
Union, room 349 at 7:30 p.m.
on Thursday, Jan. 14.

get an accredited course on
campus on the gay psychology.
While there are not plans at
the present time for a course on
GLF, once it is established
encounter groups, sensitivity
groups, rap sessions,
psychological and legal forums
will be held.
Faculty members from the
UF infirmary will be helping out
in these groups, according to
Johnson.
GLF MEMBERSHIP is
opened to asexuals, bisexual,
homosexuals and confused
heterosexuals. Persons must also
possess academic and or
intellectual interest in the virtues
of homosexuality, according to
Johnson.
Causes and cures per se are
not to be included among the
extensive list of priorities.
Johnson said. The primal
concern of the GLF will be
growth. . growth through
personal understanding and
expansion.

Wednesday, January 13,1971, The Florida Alligator,

The GLF meets all the legal
prerequisites of the supreme
court, according to Johnson and
the board of regents will have a
hell of a time trying to deny us a
charter.
HIRAM RUIZ, president of
Florida State University chapter
of GLF will be a speaker at UF
February 4, sponsored by
Accent. His subject will be about
GLF and the deep south. He will
be accompanied by
representatives from Jacksonville
Universitys GLF.
The earliest date that the GLF
will be in effect, according to
Johnson, will be somewhere
around the fall quarter.
Provisions for hecklers will be
made at that time. No cameras
will be allowed in the meetings,
and no official membership lists
will be made except for the 16
members needed for chartership.
GLF meetings will be held at
a local church if the
administration denies them a
charter to meet on campus.

Page 3



Page 4

1, Tin Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 13,1971

Blake Puts Law Center On Map

Br RONNIE BLOOM
AKptorConwpondmit
Timothy Call Blake, senior
UF fair student from Miami,
who was recently elected
president of the student division
of the American Bar Association
(ABA), has put the Holland Law
Center on the map. The Law
Student Division represents
students of 147 ABA accredited
law schools.
AS PRESIDENT, his duties
require him to travel extensively
representing the Law Student
Division, the UF, and the
Holland Law Center. In
December, he met with HEW

. rimn'riiawMMin
Hie
b wr i i
,J|w
mmSm m
Hr x JJB
aftmaaaaftsg-.
I BTiS:-
E-.' J \ L?* t sT iitfff^ -. y-gagatt^
TERRY WALTERS
TIMOTHY BLAKE
... president of the student division of the ABA

Shoemyen Featured In Reading Series

Few writers have worked their
way across Europe as the front
half of a zebra in a circus act or
have served in the French
Foreign Legion.
Janos Shoemyen, a Hungarian
refugee, has.
His writing will be featured at
the first of a series of readings
sponsored by the English
Department and the Reitz Union
Thursday at 7:30 pjn.
THE UNITED STATES
looks very different to someone
who's lived for a long time in
other countries," says
Shoemyen; M it is a beautiful and
great country in spite of many
serious problems."
*
He came to Florida, via
England and English study at
Swarthmore College, to work as
a cattle rancher and free-lance
writer. He came to Gainesville in
1962 when his wife Clare
became an occupational
therapist at the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
Douglas Buck will read from
Shoemyens work in room 121
of tiie Union. The writer will be
present to answer questions.

Secretary Elliot Richardson in
the first of a series of youth
meetings designed to promote
greater understanding and better
working relationships between
young people and HEW.
He also has represented the
UF and Holland Law Center at
the Legal Academic Conclave,
held in Tallahassee December 9,
where, as a member of the
Council of Ten, a liasion
organization between the
Florida Bar and Holland Law
Center, he introduced a proposal
for a law student division of the
Florida Bar.
Blake not only is thought of
as a capable administrator, but

Writers shouldnt
%
proselytize, but their
beliefs, their memories,
their families permeate
their work.
- Janos Shoemyen

SHOEMYEN ESPECIALLY
admires Faulkner among
American writers and says he
shares with Faulkner a love of
the land, of dogs and of hunting.
He now does editorial work for
the Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences whose
work he sees as being more
needed now than ever because of
the ecology crisis and the world
food shortage.
Shoemyen's fiction has
appeared in <4 The Virginia
Quarterly," Short Story
International," "The Florida
Quarterly," and in two short
story anthologies published last
year. His novel, The End of the
Herd," was published in
Germany and is soon to be
published in this country.
s*

PRESIDENT OF STUDENT ABA

A person who acts from concern and dedication is
the individual who knows he will receive less in return
for his efforts than those he is working to help or from
the cause he is promoting.
- Timothy Carl Blake

has been successful on a national
level in opening and keeping
open avenues for student
depression.
ACCORDING TO Blake, A
person who acts from concern
and dedication is the individual
who knows he will receive less in
return for his efforts than those

When asked if he has a
particular outlook which
permeates his thought, he
pondered for a moment, then
said, "I suppose I'm a Christian
writer in the same way that
Malamud is a Jewish writer.
Writers shouldnt proselytize,
but their beliefs,, their
memories, their families
permeate their work.
THE SHOEMYEN FAMILY
live in open country, 14 miles
from Gainesville, with cows
grazing in their pasture and their
beagles hunting in the nearby
woods. Their daughter Sibet
attends Santa Fe Junior College
and their son John is president
of the student body at P.K.
Yonge.
Shoemyen admits his life thus
far has been more colorful than
most.
Being here is best of all, he
says, because of the university
and people like professors Smith
Kirkpatrick and Frank Taylor
who, as practicing writers, were
able to help him with his
writing, and because of the land.

he is working to help or from
the cause he is promoting.
He believes a leader acts from
his true concern, not just
involvement in a system or
process for the sake of
involvement alone.
Blakes college career began
with a senatorial appointment
by Spessard Holland to the
United Air Force
Academy. His concern for
student expression began at the
UF his sophomore year when he
was elected to Mens Interhall
Council from Murphree area.
Also, he was a member of the
executive committee of Religion
In Life Week, served on the
Florida Union Board, was
assistant chairman of Dollars For
Scholars, and was instrumental
in promoting the Rathskellar.
BLAKE GRADUATED from
the UF College of Journalism
and Communications with a
degree in public relations.
As a law student, he is a
member of the Council of Ten,
was past editor of the law school
newspaper the Verdict, and is
a long-time active member of the
John Marshall Bar Association.
Blake also works for Assistant

> msmm
gHfil ts
Bk
PI:
Wr imlf'm
11 jJM
j #itj; i.'SwMs .>g^B^BsM|aHSp^g-
V
-'' -> K ': r%$Z >%Jk? I
B ,; WBSBKMm
Bmhbhl BBBBBfBBBillilBBBfMBBBB J
'-V ''.> ~y'; B&- a
7- ~ ...^i wTm
BT # #
?" P % JapF. jv £
KMW jffl-. X x-jjaSKF m B BP,
W M Wt Hngtt 7 I x
< R >s& ' H # |
-; ;': w. B v K: M g Ml
£Bb' wk-^Bb~ : if B fll
BfIHHHBPMMI
> JANOS SHOEMYEN
featured at raadlng

State Attorney Mack Futch, in
the law students prosecution
program.
Blake ran for the national
office of first vice-president of
the ABA Law Student
Association and was elected. A
few months later, the president
was forced to resign because of
academic difficulty and Blake
was elected president at a special
meeting of the Board of
Governors.
AS PRESIDENT of the Law
Student Division of the ABA,
Blake has a high priority of
concern to bring an awareness to
UF law students of the many
advantages of becoming active in
the ABA while still a student.
An ABA Law Student
Division poster proclaims from a
wall that The practice of law
isnt what it used to be.
Many law students fail to
realize that by joining the Law
Student Division, they are
actually joining a section of the
ABA, which provides
tremendous opportunities in
working together as concerned
law students, trying to improve
our communities, our law
schools, universities, university
cities, and improve the legal
profession from school to bench.
Law students are the largest
untapped resource in this
country today, he remarked^
Blake will graduate in June
1971, and plans to practice law
in Miami.



Grad School Rated No. 46 In flation

By CONNIE DANIEL
Alligator Writer
' i- -- -. i.
Graduate schools across the
nation were ranked in a recent
survey by the American Council
on Education, (ACE), placing
UF 7th in the south and 46th in
the nation. But according to
Harold Hanson, graduate dean,
were playing in a tough
league.
There are 50 states, he said,
each with at least two public
universities. Then there are the
Yales, the Princetons, the
Stanfords, the Harvards...
HE WENT ON to say not all
schools are rated. Only 130 were
this time. According to ACE, to

Lecture Course Offered On Vietnam

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Writer
A new course, HY 599, entitled Involvement in
Vietnam is now being offered to UF students. The
course is being coordinated through the efforts of
Dr. Arthur L. Funk, a professor of humanities and
history.
The course originated last spring when Russell
Ramsey, formerly a major attached to ROTC gave a
speech in which he argued that the University
should offer a course about Vietnam. The big
reaction by the students listening to that speech
influenced Funk into instituting a lecture series on
Southeast Asia.
AS A DIRECT result of this lecture series, HY
599 was created.
According to Dr. Funk the main purpose of this

TFC WINTER FROLICS 71
presents
r "LIVE IN CONCERT
MM~ SATURDAY, JANUARY 16
m MM f&j at FLORIDA GYM
association
It "
pi is
vomecii.m Willie Tyler aml Lester
iwn >0 Y. 10AO |M 55.50 JKT couple liOuh O\RI I.mOtlkc
s|)()\ss on s;tk'at l(.\oi<(s\ilk Record I'.n

be included an institution must
have awarded at least 100
doctorates in two or more
disciplines in the most recent 10
year period for which national
doctorate data were available.
Graduate school departments
are rated individually, and there
are three ratings that have
scores... three points for strong
distinguished, two for good, and
one for adequate-plus.
There was a similar survey in
1964. At that time only 11 of
our graduate programs were even
ranked above adequate-plus,
according to Hanson.
WE DOUBLED this number
in the ACEs rating program by
having 22 of our graduate

course is to try to inform all interested students on
the problems resulting from Vietnam.
The course will consist of a series of 10 lectures.
Among the lectures expected to speak are Russell
Ramsey, Dr. Rene Lemarchand, Father Michael
Gannon, Dr. Irving Goffman, Dr. David Chalmers
and Dr. John Mahon.
Topics will include Backgrounds of the Indochina
Problem, The French in Vietnam, Involvement of
the United States in Vietnam, The War in Vietnam:
A Humanist of the Battle Field, Military Aspects of
The War, Economic Impact of The War, The War
and The Colleges and Effects of The War on the
United States.
The class meets Thursday 7th, Bth and 9th
periods. Enrollment is limited to 50 students and it
is presently filled.

departments rated adequate-plus
or above.
At present there are three in
the strong-distinguished
category, including chemistry,
electrical engineering and
pharmacology.
The six departments ranked
good include chemical
engineering, entomology,
physics, physiology, psychology
and zoology.
THIRTEEN DEPARTMENTS
.received an adequate-plus rating.
These included biochemistry,
botany, civil engineering,
developmental biology, English,
geography, history,
mathematics, mechanical
engineering, microbiology,

molecular biology, political
science and population biology.
Four departments with a less
than adequate-plus were French,
Spanish, economics (one of the
first graduate schools
established) and sociology. Two
other departments, also with less
than adequate-plus, were
linguistics and astronomy.
However, Dean Hanson,
commenting on this, said we
just got a PhD program in
linguistics, and only recently did
the astronomy department break
off from the PhD program in
physics.
The ACE rating program was
conducted through sur eys sent
out to distinguished faculty

THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY OF JERUSALEM
Programs for American students-1971-72
SOME SCHOLARSHIPS AND FELLOWSHIPS AVAILABLE
ONE YEAR PROGRAM for college sophomores and
juniors.
GRADUATE STUDIES toward Masters and
Doctoral degrees. §
REGULAR STUDIES -toward B.A. and B.S. degrees. I
FRESHMAN/PREPARATORY YEAR-for high school
graduates. MM
SUMMER COURSES given in English. f 1
For applications and information:
OFFICE OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS / AMERICAN FRIENDS OF THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
11 EAST 69 STREET, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10021 / 212 988-8400

Wadnaaday, January 13,1971, Tha Florida AKptor,

members from all 130
universities being evaluated.
F6ur members we m chosen from
each university by their
respective graduate deans to
participate.
INTERESTING TO note is
the fact that it was the faculty,
more than the department itself,
being evaluated.
Dean Hanson said things
under consideration in the rating
were contributions by faculty
members in the form of
publications, scientific
discoveries, research studies, etc.
Dean Hanson stressed the fact
that the study did not attempt
to assess undergraduate
instruction.
This rating is a measure of
the respect that a schools
graduate faculty commands
from the academic work!, Dean
Hanson said.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 13,1971

X t is far safer to know too
little than too much People
will condemn the one,
though they vu7/ resent
being called upon to exert
themselves to follow the
other.
Ihe Way of All Flesh
EDITORIAL
Clean Air:
Your Affair
The rehiring by Eastern Air Lines of former pilot
William L. Guthrie serves to usher in a new public
concern for pollution. v
Guthrie was fifed by the Air Lines in October for
refusing to dump excess kerosene fuel into the air.
Eastern executives called Guthries actions
insubordination, and removed him from his job.
Since that time Guthrie has appeared on network
television, spoken to civic groups and college audiences
and brought out a point that businesses are imposing
an extra cost on the consumer whenever they pollute.
Guthries point was well taken as environmental
groups, the Air Line Pilots Association and enraged
citizens cried for a cessation of the bombardment of
our skies.
Monday, Eastern Air Lines named Guthrie to a new
position as pollution consultant. For the 58-year-old
Guthrie the action was more than a personal triumph
it was the beginning of an antipollution triumph.
The incident involving Guthrie is worth
remembering; it hopefully is an example of things to
come. Huge corporations like Eastern, U.S. Steel and
the like usually rest easy with regard to what they can
get away with in polluting the earth and the skies.
But not any longer.
People are wising up to the truth of the issue. Now
they can see evidence supporting pollutions existence,
i.e. fog that is actually industrial waste, grimy residue
on cars, and fish dying to get out of man-made
poisonous waters.
And people dont like what they see.
Industrialists have defended themselves with pat
remarks like, The price you pay for modem
technology and conveniences is a little more
pollution.
We chose to coin some remarks favored by Mr.
Guthrie. It all boils down to a respect for property.
Perhaps modem conveniences and technology are
NOT worth the cost we pay in the effect pollution has
on the environment. 4
While the government has taken strides and actions
to curb the problem, their committees to set up
acceptable standards for pollution are nonsensical.
In a letter written by Guthrie to a pollution control
board in October the reason becomes clear.
If you set these standards of dirtiness, you then say
that property means nothing, and that the public shall
bear the costs of production for private gain.
Set standards of pollution are a blind attempt to
half-solve the problem. They are part of what Guthrie
calls planned failure.
A public be damned attitude can no longer serve
the business sectors of the country.
To quote Mr. Guthrie, Try a little confidence,
gentlemen. Go for clean air.

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Assistant
Stave Strang
Wire Editor
PublMwd by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student PubliGations.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phonee: 392-1686,67.88 oMp.
- V*-y
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator ens those of the editors or
. of the writer of the article and not those of ifts University of Florida.

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

~~
A simple face-lift Claude, and you d have made it another term.
i- i injlP
Parkers Universals
- v
t I _By JOHN PARKER t-V* I

1 have always wanted to do a
column about those little things
that everyone somehow knows
about almost instinctively, but
somehow never talk about. 1 call
diem universals. You know,
like aiming for the side in a
bathroom with thin walls.
One of the best ones is the old
Crack In The Sidewalk Bossa
Nova. It generally occurs when
walking very impressively and
with unimaginable grace in front
of a dormitory where everyone
is, for some reason, staring out
of their windows at you. You
are smiling briskly with the
knowledge that you are indeed
cutting a dashing figure, when
suddenly the tip of your left
cordovan catches on a tiny crack
in the sidewalk.
TAKEN COMPLETELY
off-balance, you spend your
next few strides at 30 mph
leaning forward at a 45 degree
angle, like some heavy-footed
ostrich gone wild, your shoes
making loud whacks on the
concrete as your large but
intimate audience
enthusiastically applauds your
efforts. If you are really up to
form, you may top the whole
tiling off by doing a half-gainer
into the neatest mud puddle.
Such feats have been known to
bring standing ovations from the
whole of Murphree Area.
Another universal is the early
morning Leap for Your Life.
It happens in your eight oclock
lecture on middle European
hops and bailey. While you are
dozing pleasantly, your elbow
dips neatly down the desk, off

Sam Pepper
Editor.-1 n-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

V
the edge, and catches on your
funny bone.
YOUR NORMAL response is
a loud shreik, a seven foot leap
into the air, and a rather well
executed side-of-the-heel karate
kick which leaves the student in
front of you sitting on a large
pile of well-varnished firewood.
Os course, you try to pass the
whole thing off as an energetic
attempt to clear your throat, but
everyone knows.
One of my all-time favorites is
another sidewalk routine. I call
it the Curbside Sanity Plea.
You are walking down the
street, quite normally, except
that you are engaging yourself in
a very spirited conversation. You
are arguing, both pro and con,
and doing a rather good job at
both, trying to hash out some
pressing problem. Just when you
are reaching a difficult point,
and talking altogether too
loudly, you turn a comer and
meet someone who somehow
thinks there is something
unusual in a grown person
walking down the street tacmv
to himself.
IN ORDER to cover yourself,
you break out into a chorus
from Oklahoma trying vainly
to COOVBK* VOUr V,*

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

S

you were not talking to
yourself but singing all along.
Not a chance, he thinks as he
walks on smiling.
The grand finale concerns a
staircase, and, if you are most
unlucky, an attractive, member
of the opposite sex. You have
just met this delightful person
after a whole quarter of wistful
contemplation, and have
conjured up some rationale for
suavely walking her to a lecture
(Mi the second floor.
While demonstrating your
uncontroverted skill in the art of
light-hearted conversation, you
fail to notice one very important
thing. There is one less step in
the staircase than you think.
THE RESULT is quite
difficult to describe. Only a
fellow universal obwrver can
truly appreciate its beauty and
grace. The foot extends high
into the air, going for the
non-existent step. The body is
bent forward in anticipation of
that final barrier. The mouth is
still running, out of control,
giddy with success.
And then. Blam. The shin is
shattered by the force of your
confused foot which, not finding
the step, smashes wildly into the
ground. Attempts to, heh, heh,
recover, are of course nothing
short of ludicrous. She is
suppressing huge belly laughs.
And you, trying to not limp, will
need a series of.
orthopedic specialists to make
your leg right again.
Os all the uniwisals, the best
ones have been held out of
this column in the interest of
good taste. But, to those who
know them, rest assured that
there are those of us who
ucderstand.



'Real World

By MICHAEL ABRAMS
Alligrtor Columnist
A foggy midnight not so long
ago a white pickup hurtling over
the bloody ribbon on U .S. 27 in
the Glades crashed into a railing,
and spun into the middle,
overturned, three people
screaming for help.
A little boy began to crawl
from the upside window. Before
he climbed out, the first van
smashed the pickup, killing the
other two. The boy was tossed
into the path of the other van,
and there was not much left of
him, either.
Wanna see some brains? the
man asked, as I took notes at the
grisly scene with a half crayon
grabbed after a hurried phone tip
from city desk. It sure was a
mess.
Ah, to return from the real
world to school after a year in
the wilds of Florida and to
really want to come back!
Theres the rub. You spend two
years in an institution cursing its
inadequacies and failures yet
you return, realizing it could not
have been as terrible as you
pictured it.
And, in retrospect, it isnt.
No, this isnt a lecture. Its
just a comparison. Value
judgments, as the
anthropologists say, on just
which is worse.
Perhaps it is wrong for a dean
to deny a controversial student
association representation as a
legitimate campus organization.
And it is also wrong for a

i I r'ii ifii i ftf |
jBNbl i^lju^Hn
\ ui| 11111 iTTun
V ;
t
Uncle Sugar

professor to be denied tenure for
the ideas he expresses.
Yet the truth is, the university
itself, is probably in much better
shape than the society which
surrounds it which is choking
with ignorance, incompetence,
and the most awesome thievery
and throat slitting imaginable.
The tragic accident I mention
might not have happened if the
state department of
transportation had sense enough
to four lane U.S. 27.
A Belle Glade man who went
berserk need not have been
shot dead by a sheriffs deputy if
the state had adequate treatment
for mental patients.
Hundreds of families in rural
Florida would have fathers if
state welfare rules did not make
them desert their homes so the
mother and dependent children
could have money from the state
to eat.
A sick man might not have
been denied admission to the
Miami Veterans hospital on
Christmas Eve if the hospital was
truly responding to the public.
The University, itself, would
not be blamed so much for the
ills of society if students were
subjected to a much harsher
outside world before entering.
I am not excusing the
University from its obligations as
part of the state power structure
- the state agricultural and
political empire.
All I am saying is its good to
be back, for a while at least.
For here, there is, at any rate,
a glimmer of hope.

Kl JH r jp| \ J M a Jell \ l/vy

Congrats
MR. EDITOR:
Congratulations this month go
to UF Vice President of Student
Affairs Lester Hale, for denying
the Florida Student Movement
official University recognition. I
must applaud Mr. Hales actions,
for I agree that the FSM (which
by no means represents the
majority of Florida students) is
not ready to become a valid
student organization. The
actions of the FSM over the past
quarter illustrate this. For
example, it is no doubt that
student freedom is a high
priority on their list. However,
in one of the first charters last
quarter which the FSM tried to
have approved, a clause stated
that every student who attended
the University of Florida was
automatically a member of the
FSM. Is this freedom, or better
yet student freedom? Or is it
their freedom?
Besides disrupting meetings,
the FSM has attempted, to pull
off a few other publicity stunts.
No doubt FSM agrees that these
tactics should be tolerated,
but then why dont we have a
KKK chapter (which is about as
absurd as the radical left) here
(Hi campus?
I would also like to say that
the recent controversy over the
danger of allowing certain
speakers such as Kunstler and
Hoffman to speak at the
University has been
misconstrued. 'First of all
someone that does not have
anything to say cant hurt
anybody, except the ignorant.
Secondly, only when we have
both sides can we have the clear
and true picture of ourselves, the
world, and our ideas.
BOBBY WILLIAMS

READERS FORUM
" ~ "I

Youngblood
EDITOR:
To those members of the
Athletic Association and the
administration who think
that the League of Athletes
has been the cause for the
decline of the image of the
UF in the state, may I request
they read footballer Jack
Youngbloods own particular
fersion of see Spot run**
called 'Turning Pro,** in the
Gainesville Sun?
May I further suggest that
the teacher who passed him
in English be hunted out,
drawn and quartered?
RAMON NAVARRO, 2UC
Thanks
(EDITORS NOTE: The
following is an open letter of
thanks from the acting dean of
the College of Arts and
Sciences).
During and following the
recent fire in Anderson Hall the
total University community and
much of the larger Gainesville
community (including the
religious centers near the
campus) responded with
remarkable promptness,
efficiency and goodwill. This
participating group includes the
fire department, police
department, students, faculty,
staff and administration working
as a resourceful team. The result
is that relatively little other than
the budding and immoveable
equipment was lost and the
operations of the largest college
were continued with minimal
interruption of programs. Even
while the flames were still flaring
and the water flowing from the
ceilings, down the walls, and
across the floors, fifty or more
voluntary students and staff
were busy removing or putting

VfedMMtey, January 13,1971, Th Florida AJNptor,

under cover records and
moveable equipment, aided by
the security force and especially
the physical plant staff, with the
result that all important records
and papers and nearly aU electric
equipment were saved, even
though the building itself
suffered major damage.
Beginning at midnight the
evening of the fire, Admissions
and Space committees began
making arrangements to relocate
classes for 3,200 students and 67
faculty and staff members whose
working home is Anderson Hall.
By 3 p.m. of the day following
the fire the central
administrative staff of UF had
found substitute homes for all of
the classes and all of the faculty
and staff, and by Monday
operations were nearly normal
again.
So far as I know there were
no acts of destruction or looting,
though the building remained
open much of the time and
much of the equipment was
outdoors, under cover but not
within walls.
Dozens of volunteers from all
over the campus offered
temporary working areas,
equipment and assistance. The
College and the two
Departments affected were able
to use space and facilities in the
library, two equipped rooms
supplied by Psychology, space in
Little Hall, in Building D, and in
the English Graduate Student
house across the street from
Anderson; but the College
declined many other offers of
*Pce equipment, telephones,
and personal help.
The behavior of the staff most
affected and of the total
community in this emergency
was the most heartening
manifestation of healthy
community spirit that I have
witnessed in many a year. Those
of us directly affected are
inexpressibly grateful to a horde
of friends and an even greater
number of fellow-beings whom
we do not know personally. We
hope they will feel our gratitude.
Herman E. Spivey
Acting Dean,
College of Arts and Sciences

Page 7



Page 8

*, The Flaride Alligator, Wednesday, January 13, 1971

/ Uoul
I wt I
r< ~ / ~ N I dotfj' J
f S &0&B l. 'q
( 'j
\ spring tine of soft "stripes matched
w///i a solid tunic top with brass 5/n'j
Jas I buttons. The tunic, belted with f rot
so <* I matched stripes, hooks in fnr
| J C MAAS BROTHERS \ V so gay awe? in this culotte ofsp
1 fco/c? Print- The shoulder strap cat
\ J\ I /2evv in fashion for spring 71 ~ \ tied around the neck as a halter or
V -/V\ \ co/or slices. Add criss-cross belts and J be worn criss-crossed in thebacK.
A y\ '***\ V you're a sure hit. Modeled by Ann. / ruffle on the leg makes the find c
* * for a gay evening of lounging *iz



I UP here j
AO o\. lJ
S.'
/ 5 ~
.
|Bli§i v -.
J ml* BULK
Jo Ann models Kingston ( \
and pants by White stag To S 1 V 1
tunic (bamboo white) , , S
f I There s nothing basic about this black V
V jumpsuit: the large square lapels,
\ buccaneer cuffs, and sassy belt give it I
SF/IFS \ X JHn a dash any pirate would admire. Add a 1
tapestry vest, bottom boots, and J
Solids and stripes forever. A two piece #/ ~ V youre to frolicking good time. _/
La Coste type polyester double knit r- V I Modeled by Kathy Jr
striped tunic with solid collar and tab v 's
front belt over solid pant. Rita models
/or .Sears Junior Bazaar.
VV _/'
W &Ik /^/ DESIGN: FOTIOU S
P s./- [ \
B \. PHOTOS: GREEN-COPE i
\* *. )
B B
Jr H : : % -yr x. y
M BBk.
^* %
f 1 COLONY SHOP | #
I I I
/sp/as/i X J On campus, on a date or just on this is /
i can be I Melinda likes this machine washable a nice polyester pant suit by Villager 1
ror can 1 i(?0% polyester crepe designed by \ p
icA:. 77ze \ junior petite. Grape colored lacings 11
£i/ touch \ am/ 6e// compliment the soft cloud I J
Sizes 7 \ co/or o/ r/ie crepe. From W'/Tso/ts I
Second Floor Fashions. |^/ I. w H
'" ' ' I---Mll I #

Wadnaaday, Jaiuary 13,1971, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
1970 honda c 1350 excellent condition
$525 call 378-9418 ask for Barry
(A-st-58-p)
soars heavy duty reducing machine
make reasonable offer. 378-9256
(A-st-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)
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)

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

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 Room 330,
Reitz Uniofr, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dtadlm -300 pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME_j. DATE
n for sale (concuiw) STUDENT £ PHONE
for rent G
Q wanted 2 days ADDRESS
q help wanted Q 3 days (*lO% discount)
Q autos 4 days (*lO% discount) c|T y STATE ZIR
n personal n 5 days and over /
low-found (*20% discount)
services WORDING
ill! I I I I I I ITU I I I I I I I ITT'm I ITTITTTT
ii i m i m irm im rn 11 1 11 11 11 11 11 1 r
al I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
4i 11 11 11 11 1 11 11 1 11 11 1 11 11 11 1 ini ii n

FOR SA LE
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)
Assembled Dynaco & Elco stereo
components for list price of kit. Full
warranty. Call Dave 376-0716 after
5:30 (a-3t-59-p)
PANASONIC Stereo System $250
new, NOW 4 months old and
ASKING S2OO. Has a Turntable and
AM-FM stereo. 378-7743 (a-3t-59-p)
1968 Honda 125, very good
condition. Must see to appreciate.
$325 call 373-2771 (a-2t-59-p)

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 13,1971

Page 10

a
'a* *.*.* *.*
, FOR SALE
stereo speakers. 2 argos tx-4 3-way
speakers In walnut stain cabinets. 25
x 14" x 9*- both for $75. also study
larhp cost S3O new want sls.
376-6191 (a-st-59-p)
Packard Bell 8-track cartridge deck
for home use. Hardly used. SSO also
vaccuum cleaner sls. Corning Ware
half price. 378-4016(a-st-59-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)
1968 HONDA d-90 Less than 4,000
miles Excellent condition $l6O see at
the CYCLE WORKS 1220 S. Main
St. (A-3t-58-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-o)
Sony 230 w Tape Recorder. Like
new, S2OO. Bell & H. movie camera,
S2OO new, asking SSO. 378-7872
(A-st-58-p)
Like-new 1969 Gibson electric guitar.
Model es-125t; cost $250.00 new but
must sell for only $165.00 Call
William at 376-0406. (a-st-59-p)
1970 Honda 750 cc 3400 ml. Gold In
excellent condition. Super-fast and
Super-smooth. Only SI3OO. call
373-4397 (David) or (Bob)
(A-st-58-p)
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)
CARPETS a fright? Make them a
beautiful sight with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. electric
upholstery shampoos also available
Lowry Furniture Co. (a-167-lt-c)
xvXxxxXXtXSxxxxvJXXwXX*: x-x-x
E>::¥xx-¥-:s^^-x*:x-x : x&x§
Ml
v j
v W: *-
H4H4** I

:-:-:-:-.v:-:-:-:-:-:-:*:-:*:*:-:-:-:*:-:*:*:-:*:*:v:::*::::"-vv^
FOR SALE
tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bobcats ocelots skunks parrots hawks
snakes lizards turtles for sale trade or
buy Kongo Pet 475-2546 (local)
(a-16t-55-p)
1970 KAWASAKI 350. 2500 miles,
excellent condition. In warranty,
bought new car and must sell now.
$550 firm. 378-9270. Steve
(a-st-60-p)
Classical guitar with case. Played very
little, excellent condition. Call Marcia
376-5818. S7O (a-3t-60-p)
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautiful &
Inexpensive home with large lot. see
at no. 91 Pinehurst Park or call
378-7041 after 5 p.m. For March or
June (a-10t-60-p)
1970 Yamaha 650, high bars,
electronic ignition, clean, smooth,
fast, 2 helmets $llOO. Jim Smith
378-9129 (a-3t-60-p)
35mm SLR camera & leather case
lenses will Interchange, bought In
Japan 8 mos ago $l4O now SIOO
with tripod, call Gary after 6
373-1467 (a-3t-60-p)
New Moon mobile home. 1970
44x12 model 2 br front-rear. Ideal
for 2 students. Mid-June occupancy.
See by appointments Call 378-4775
(a-st-60-p)
Ampex stereo cassette player &
speakers. SIOO call 392-8720
(a-lt-60-p)
Drafted. One month-old 3-speed bike
with light, chain lock $45 Phone
376-5852 (a-3t-60-p)
PLEXIGLASS! half retail price.
Assorted colors and size sheets, call
372- after 6:00 p.m. (a-3t-60-p)
Yamaha 12 string guitar plus case
SIOO also De Armond cllp-on elect
pick-up for flat top guitar S3O see at
251-c Flavet phone 378-5782
(a-3t-60-p)
FOR RENT
Roommate needed Immediately.
Landmark apt. $47.50 rent + utilities
call Carlos or Larry at 378-9834 or
come by apt. 88 (b-3t-59-p)
20' Trailer ex. cond. completely self
contained, on shady lot 376-8690
perfect for student (b-3t-59-p)
1 male roommate wanted for La
Bonne Vie apt. 346. call Mark at
373- or come by. also selling 7"
reel tapes new at wholesale prices
(b-2t-59-p)
One two bedroom apt to sublease at
gatortown 309 SW 16th Ave. Call
378-9408 anytime (B-st-56-p)
t I I ll. ! II
I SHOWS **3o 6:45 |
1 4:10 3*36 1161%
} P
i
-* .*** *'" T
f- > 11
I SHOWS 1:30 3OOJ IllU
One of
Happiest
Funniest Comedies ; p
[ill
ril 1
bSaTltyJ LAST
tH W. Uetolw, iSe^*^
FANNY HILL I
2:50-5:50-8:50 1
tg. Swedens most famous
m women together for the T.
J first time!
\ FANNY HILL ;
% INGA /
FLORIDA THEAYM j^LV
?Sc eg # age *l7
IJS age 1? $ ever
AH Per Ivtrv Dev
NGA 1:30 4:30 7:30
10:25

FOR RENT
Female roommate needea
immedlatedly. The Place. Prlvat
bedroom, town house, S7B a month
Includes utilities. Please call
378-0622. (B-4t-58-p)
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)
Female roommate wanted at Village
Park apts. One bedroom. Immediate
occupancy, call 376-8415 (b-4t-60-p)
Female roommate wanted. Move
Imm. Village Park Apts, call
376-9829 anytime. (b-3t-60-p)
THE PLACE, opening now for one
roommate, sublease until August,
$82.50 per month, utilities Included
In rent, call 378-9270. quick.
(b-st-60-p)
FOR RENT 1 BR furn. Apt. with
Studio, SBS per mo. Micanopy
Center of Modern Art. Bldg. Phone
378-2401 Preferred Properties,
Realtors. (b-3t-60-p)
sublet small apartment, one block
from campus. $95 a month, utilities
Included, available immediately, call
373-2623, between 10 am & 6 pm.
(b-3t-60-p)
WANTED
Roommate wanted. Luxury living at
a reasonable.price Point West. apt.
378-9947 500-8 S.W. 34 St. Bill or
Joe (c-st-55-p)
roomate to share 4 brm. house have
own room 42.50 mo. plus utilities
3117 N.W. 6 St. (c-3t-59-p)
ONE studious male to share trailer,
will have private room. $ 55/mo. + Vt
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 to share
trailer, own bedroom, close to
campus. Call 378-1856 after 5:30
pm. (C-st-56-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cyllnthla between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-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)
2 female roommates wanted for
spacious home with fireplace, lVi
acres, pets allowed, call 378-0415
(C-st-58-p)
Female roommate to share apt. one
block from campus near The Place,
$45 mo. 373-3864 (c-4t-57-p)
SUBLET one br Immediate
occupancy Summit House call
373-3048 before 11 a.m. or after 7
p.m. (c-4t-60-p)
WANTED! U.F. Student Telephone
Directory for 1970-71. Will pay
SIO.OO. Write R.L. Hill, P.O. Box
77346, Atlanta, Ga. (c-3t-60-p)
wanted: MILLS Statistical Methods
3rd Ed. Will pay up to sls If In good
condition call 376-8498 between 7-8
P.M. (c-2t-60-p)
HELP! vegetarian freak needs a place
to live, wants own room, In town or
out of. call 378-0719 (c-3t-60-p)
2 WARM CHICKS NEED
FRIGIDAIRE. If selling a
refrigerator, call 392-8536 or
392-8531. (C-st-60-p)

RAPPS
Delivers Fast
373-3377
Mon. -Thurs.
5:30 p.m. 12: 30 a.m
F r i .-Sat.
1 2 noon 1 30 a.m.
Sunday
1 2 noon 12 30 a an.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
tamale 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-3t-60-p)
female roommate wanted at
University Gardens Trace for winter
and spring quarters one bed broom,
call 373-3941 (c-3t-60-p)
Wanted bass guitarist for Chicago jazz
oriented type group call after 5 pm
ask for Tim or Charlie 378-9497
(c-2t-60-p)
Male Roommate Needed Landmark
Apts 47. 50 Per Month 4 man apt.
dishwasher, Sauna, health club Incld.
call 378-1811 (c-3t-60-p)
1 Female Roomate Wanted Share one
bedroom, duplex apartment. Call
Andrea 378-1795 (c-3t-60-p)
FREE FOOD! 3 male students need
co-ed to cook meals Sun-Thurs.,
FREE MEALS, call 378-9813
(C-3t-60-p)
1 female roomate Immediately, Jan.
rent free. French Quarter no. 13, call
373-3895 anytime. (c-st-60-p)
One female roommate needed now
for 174 Landmark. $47.50/month.
Stereo, Color T.V., Call 376-2184
(C-st-60-p)
Wanted 1 female roommate In
Landmark no. 59 Immediate
occupancy, rent $47.50 + utilities.
Please call 378-0016 (c-3t-60-p)
One roommate wanted for t,wo
bedroom apt. 42.00 +
cent, heat, ww carpet, etc. one block
from campus call Prem 378-6118
(c-lt-60-p)
wanted: 1 female roommate for
Landmark Apt. contact Gretchen at
no. 373-1387 or come by apt. no. 23
Jan. rent paid (c-st-600p)
COINS Buy and Sell all old or scarce
coins. Cash for your coins all Silver
Gold and Type coins. Sell coins
reasonable Tom 392-7444
(c-10t-60-p)
NEED IMMEDIATELY. One or two
roomates for Gatortown apt. 211.
Call 392-8259 or 392-8260.
(C-3t-60-p)
w w -w. -w- 'MnP'lT'Tfc
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also
guitar repair servicel (E-st-58-p)
Need reliable, experienced person to
care for Infant weekdays In my
home. 376-9865. (E-st-57-p)
Need extra spending money? Have
four hours a week to spare? Sell
Florida's yearbook on a commission
basis, call Jan evenings 373-3817
(e-3t-59-p)
Student Wanted Male or Female to
learn Engraving University Jewelers
Apply In Person 1802 W. University
Ave. (e-4t-S9-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)
CAMP PINEWOOD ln The Blue
Ridge Mountains' Hendersonville, N.
Carolina. Co-ed Camp For Boys &
Girts. 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)

Wednesday Night
At The RAT
Cary Grant and
Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.
star in the all
time classic..
I?.- /
\. GUNGA DM
Show Times. :. 7:15,9:15
r
and 10:55
Tickets Only 25t

x-x-x*x-x-x*x-x-xvx-x-x-x-x-x;xxx;x
AUTOS
:X;X:X:X&X£X:X:XXX:X:X:XvX\*X:XvX
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)
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 Dodge Polara stawgn 9-pass.
v-8, sac. alr-cond. & heater, power
brakes & steering, roof rack, trader
hitch owner going overseas. SBSO.
376-0237 (G-st-56-p)
1965 Mustang must sell 2nd
car-6cyl, automatic, good cond,
maroon ext., white int., radio, heater,
low mileage, $550 cash. 378-9273
after 5 p.m. (g-st-59-p)
1969 ForCU 2-dr hardtop,' 302-VB,
f/alr, power steering, radio, low
mileage, bai warranty, one owner,
financing to arrange, call 376-4981.
(G-st-58-p)
Mercury Cougar 67 V-8 stick shift
3- transmission, radio, good
tires, excellent condition $1,395
376-4640 (G-st-58-p)
MGA 1600 1960 new top wire
wheels paint excellent must sell
372-2340 (G-3t-58-p)
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more, runs
well asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-58-p)
1967 Camaro 327 4 spd ac radio
heater wide ovals best offer over
1095 call 376-2317 (g-st-50-p)
1966 Olds 442, radio and heater,
4- $895 or will trade for cycle
plus cash. Call 373-2132 ask for Mark
(g-st-60-p)
67 Austin Healy Sprite with am-fm
radio, motor and brakes In top shape
SIOOO call 378-1900 or see In front
of Corry Village (g-st-60-p)
67 VW Bus mechanically perfect
stereo tape SIOOO.OO or best offer
call 372-2172 (g-3t-59-p)
Must sell 1962 Dodge Lancer. Needs
moderate work. S2OO or best offer.
Call 376-7925 after 5:00 pm
(g-3t-60-p)
64 English Ford, good tires, rebuilt
motor, new battery, rear brakes, dlff.
good transportation phone 372-0764
after 5 PM (g-st-60-p)
PERSONAL
rX^rititXrixitrxi^zlrrxXXlrXiXrX^wXX.'tXv
Seniors: Positions available In
financial sales and Investment
counselling. Unlimited Income
potential. Century Planning Corp.
will be on campus lan. 20. Sign up at
Placement Center for Interview.
(J-St-56-p)
Need to sublet apt. one male,
poolside. Williamsburg 52.50/mo. call
378-8407. (J-st-56-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)
Want to be a leading woman? return
your Mortar Board application by
Friday. Jan. 15! (J-st-58-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also,
guitar repair servicel (J-st-58-p)

Wednesday, January 13,1971, The Florida Alligator,

iXXrXrXrXrXtXrXWrXrXXXrXr'.vXrItX:.:::-
PERSONAL
:;:::x:::-;;:;:;:;:;:::::;:;:;>X;X;: : ::W;XXX:X:XXX-
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrolog Ist...
.. .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)
LIVING TEDDY BEARS have Just
arrived from the forests of New
Zealand and are now available at
Love for Sale Pet Shop. Known as
phalangers, these animals are closely
related to the koala bear and
kangaroo. Excellent pets. Dig them.
$55.00 (J-lt-60-p)
Chico, Thankyou, You make all the
difference in the world! I LOVE
YOU Snake (J*2t-60-p)
LOST St FOUND
.>:-x-:-x-:-:-x-:-:-:-:-:-x-x-:-:*x*xxx-x-x*x:-
Found-a pair of men's brown rimmed
glasses In the parking lot behind Well
hall. Call Jackie at 373-3402 or at
392-1681. (L-3t-58-p)
Found near University Press a pair of
glasses In case. Pick up at the Press.
(l-3t-59-nc)
Lost! 4 mo. some Beagle pup, female,
tan with black and white masked
face, lost east of norman hall, call
373-3061 Reward for my best friend
(l-4t-60-pj
SERVICES
:XwX:X*X*x-X'X-x-x-x-x-x ; x-x-xx:-x ; :
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. Now I BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)

mil ,HELD OVER!... 1
1 T ~ W,4M M 3rd. HOWLING m m n I
" The Owl I
s&u. -kfrj. nithe I
LAST 2 DAYSI
I The people
I next door U|Hf
I AT.. 1:52 3:47
5:42 7:40 9:38
Todays ]
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CAFETERIA I
i 1
'WEDNESDAYS FEATURE
| SAVORY BEEF STEW |
$ I WITH yA I £
5 i R,CE 79(j ;
§ THURSDAYS FEATURE j |
~ [pork cutlet parmesanJ ~
I WITH OQA
I SPAGHETTI \ |
I I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O'tiI 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville'MaM^^^^^j

Page 11

SERV ICES
-x-xxxxx-x-x-x-xxx-xxx-x-xxx-x-xv
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)
have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic, extremely low
rates on hondas, suzukis, kawasakls
and yamahas. call John 392-7026
(m-4t-60-p)
HORSES BOARDED Alachua
countys most complete facility
Lighted ring trails box stalls tack
room convenient to University ph
373-1059 (M-st-56-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)
We're wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ava,
across from Grtyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfC)
Steve is back In town with fast
professional and Inexpensive service
for your HONDA see him at tha
CYCLE WORKS 1220 S. Main open
2 until 8 p.m. (M-st-58-p)
Student Employment In Yellowstone
and all U.S. National Parks. Booklet
tells where, how to apply. Sand
$2.00 Arnold Agency 206 E. Main,
Raxburg, Idaho 83440. Moneyback
guarantee. (M-st-56-p)
Painting, lowast rates In town, first
class, experienced, licensed. Free
estimates, call John Hickey 372-4427
eves. (m-3t-59-p)
Typing done; tnemes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 anytime. Good refs.
(m-st-60-p)

SERVICES _;
INCOME TAX return* prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-S7-p)
8 Track stereo tapes Any 2 albums
on 1 tape 8* One day service Call
373-3611 Ask for Jonathan or leave
message (m-st-58-p)
WE LOVE ANIMALS. Loving care
and attention for your pet while you
leave town, private home with fenced
yard. 376-8569 (m-st-60-p)
FREE CHILD CARE alternative to
strict authoritarian nurseries share
parental responsibility In rotating
child pool for details call Connie
376-0881 (m-2t-60-p)

Seasons
Best Musical
N. Y. DRAMA CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD-
TONYAMARD^^^^^^
PES3
\999E delightful song-ami.
\ m? Declaration of
Independence taint to bt.
elsn 30
o.srdm Tickets now on sale
o.io rwi at JWRU Bo>c office
Fla. Gym
Presented by Student
Government Productions
HURRY 3 DAYS LEFTI
AT: 1:32 3:37 5:42 8:52
GET WITH THE
CATS WHO KHOW
WHERE ITS AT!
\\'\_wei \ yy\
Sll\\UVT\U i
UHlh ILUrW
WAIT DISNEY
PRODUCTIONS
A PURR-FECTLY
WONDERFUL NEW
CARTOON FEATURE
TECHNICOLOR jG[3>
2:24 -4:53 -7:22 -9:51
j I
if V /
JOHN WAYNE
A Howard Hawks Production
RIO LOBO
Technicolor*



Page 12

!, The Florid* ANigetor, Wednesday, January 13,1971

rc|if^i)ft|r || i uin mn
mmrndSmWTM 1

By FRAZIER SOLSBERRY
Lively Arts Writer
Coming back to Gainesville
after a vacation is always a treat.
The local theatres are loaded
with, their first-run holiday
presentations. SCROOGE is a
tremendous delight for the
whole family -two weeks after
Christmas, but at least the prices
you pay are for a relatively new
movie.
Given a week or so most of
the theaters bring in the new
movies. Heres the chance to see
all the ones that played at home
three weeks before the break,
while hoping that the year end
releases will make it by March.
Any local theater manager can
explain the delays in away that
makes sense to the businessman

THIS WEEK AT ...

... the UNIVERSITY GALLERY the Department of Art cordially
invites you to attend the Sixth Annual Faculty Art Exhibition.
Works done by different faculty members from all departments of the
University will be featured in this exhibition.
... the CONSTANS THEATRE the Florida Players and the
Department of Speech are preparing for the musical Little Mary
Sunshine, which will run from Feb. 15 through Feb. 20. Tickets for
the musical go on sale to students on Feb. 3.
On Jan. 27 and 28 auditions will be held for Five Finger
Exercise, to be directed by Richard Lake. Five Finger Exercise,
will open March 4, in the Constans Theatre.
... the UNION offers you a wide variety of time killing possibilities.
The Union Movie presents a line up of good, entertaining, and
sometimes cinematic films. John Cassavetes Faces starts Thursday
and runs through Saturday night. Sunday Blood of a Poet starts for
a one day run. Both are not to be missed.
Friday night in the Union Ballroom the Super Sound Circus, a
sound and light extravaganza will be presented from 9-1 a.m. A U. F.
I.D. cards plus 25 cents will be needed for admission.
On the second floor of the Union Dr. Hollis H. Holbrook presents
an exhibit of art from the Art 210 classes in the Art Department.
The world has entered a new stage of history,,
the age of the maturity of man and the
beginning of a world civilization.
The source of this new development was a
Man who was exiled, tortured, banished and
imprisoned for more than 40 years.
He lived during the last century. His name
THE GLORY OF GOD
Baha'u'llah is the latest in the succession of Divine
Messengers sent by God since the beginning of
man's existence. He is the Promised One
of all religions. His coming ushers in the Age of
Fulfillment mentioned in all the prophecies
of the past. Baha'u'llah brings God's Plan
for world peace, world justice and world unity.
FOR INFORMATION:
r.,'/F/.r 392-8044
JaitK or 392-8474
THE NEW WIND A3O minute introductory film
to the Bahai Faith, will be shown Friday, 7:30 in
room 347. JWRU. r

< 25 MILLION DOLLAR EPIC
. i -
Tora First-Run Disappointment

but may be a little hard for the
movie mad student to follow.
NOW FOR THE BIG
SURPRISE. TORA, TORA,
TORA, currently showing on
Miami Beach as an exclusive
road show engagement, is
playing at the Center.
The joint American-Japanese
production recounts the
Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor
and the events leading up to it,
from the points of view of both
sides.
Determining the precise point
of view is more difficult than it
would seem. Since movies about
World War II have come full
circle from the flag-draped epics
of the Forties, the approach has
become increasingly complex.
Ideally in a movie of this sort,
the camera would catch the

characters involved operating
within the general feeling of the
times.
BUT, TORA, is the child of
modem America and modern
Japan, conceived in hindsight.
By the time the attack
commences, the viewer is stuck
in a mire of constantly altering
historic interpretations. Using
the documentary format, it is
difficult to establish a clear
reference point, but the strength
of such a movie often rests on its
ability to do just this in the
minds of its audience. TORA
starts nowhere and proceeds to
an already known conclusion.
On both sides the navy is
commanded by progressive
officers who desire peace but
recognize the necessity of air
power for military superiority.
Overall command of both
nations forces is in the hands of
short-sighted army men (Tojo
and Marshall), one of whom

[josh?]

[ ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIED ADS GET RESULTS 1
IN THE GAINESVIUE MALI
POPULAR STYLES & COLORS
FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK
FAMOUS NAME SHOES
9 Diner Connie
* and more
Dont Miss Out
Bring A Friend Share The Savings

wants war and the other who
refuses to prepare for it. The
back and forth shifting point of
view also goes up and down the
chains of responsibility,
reflecting the frustrations of
dedicated men working within
the military bureaucracy.
Because of the complexity of
planning, action and reaction,
the characterizations ase
one-dimensional. That the
American command functioned
ineptly, no one can doubt, but
its hard to accept the impression
that the Army chief of staff and
several cabinet members were
unthinking morons who put the
gratification of personal
pleasures ahead of duty in all
cases.
INEFFECTIVE
POLITICIANS and diplomats
are not necessarily weak men as
the movie would have us believe.
Only Admiral Yamamoto, head

Symposium of Educators from
the ALACHUA COUNTY SCHOOLS
"MEETING THE NEEDS
OF TODAYS CHILDREN
Jan. 13,1971 Norman Halt
8:00 P.M. Auditorium
Sponsor: Now Elementary Program
Black Studies Committee

of Japans navy, and the
commander of the attack force
come through as real thinking
and feeling men.
The special effects employed
in the battle scenes create the
most realistic picture of air-sea
warfare on film. In wide-screen
color, the attack is spectacular
and for many will warrant the
bulk of TORAs $25 million
price tag. These scenes are what
draw the audience into the
theater but due to the
interminable planning, the
viewers senses may be dulled to
the swiftness and destructiveness
of the attack.
Despite its faults, TORA
exists as an easy lesson in living
history. It is more a document
of today than it is of 1941 but it
does give some picture of a time
with which most of us are not
acquainted. In this respect it
deserves our attention.



... Ik JBESglgl

Guthrie Rejoins EAL
As Ecology Consultant
MAIMI (UPI) Eastern Air
Lines Monday rehired a senior
pilot fired three months ago
because he refused to dump
residue jet fuel in the air.
William L. Guthrie, 58, was
reinstated as senior pilot with
back pay amounting to about
$7,800 and given the further
duties of environmental and
ecology consultant. In the latter
job, he will serve under Frank
Borman, former Air Force
colonel and astronaut who is
now Eastern's senior vice
president for operations.
This really says one thing
that the private enterprise
system is responsive," Guthrie
said.
The balding pilot was fired
Oct. 16 from his $37,000-a-year
job. He had been flying for 30
years for Eastern and was just
two years short of mandatory
retirement. The airline charged
him with insurobrination
because he refused to continue
dumping in air jet fuel
accumulated in a pan under each
engine after takeoffs, a practice
of most airlines.
Eastern claimed his demands
for emptying the pans on the
ground before takeoff had
resulted in delays of many
flights he commanded.
Prosecution Rests In
Calley Court-Martial
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
The government rested its
murder case against Lt. William
L. Calley Jr. Tuesday with
testimony by a fellow soldier
that Calley specifically ordered
him to fire into two groups of
women, children and old men.
The government rests,
finally, Capt. Aubrey M. Daniel
111, the chief prosecutor,
announced at mid-morning of
the 24th day of the Calley
court-martial.
Paul D. Meadlo, 23, Terre
Haute, Ind., was the final
prosecution witness. He said he
stood barrel to barrel with
Calley at My Lai on March 16,
1968 and pumped automatic fire
into as many as 140 Vietnamese
civilians.
Meadlo insisted, as he had
Monday, that although he was
emotionally upset at killing
human beings, he thought he
was doing right because of a
briefing the night before by the
company commander to destroy
THE
Copy Center
1718 W, Univ. Ave.
4< Xerox 3<
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 Bam-9 pm

everything in My Lai.
Also, after a first group of 35
to 40 civilians were killed, he
said the commander passed by
and seemed to condone it by not
commenting.
Charlie Company commander
Capt. Ernest L. Medina is under
investigation of charges of
overall responsibility for the My
Lai killings but has not been
committed to court-martial.
Under a grilling re-direct
examination by Daniel, which
the defense charged was an
attempt to destroy the
credibility of its own witness,
Meadlo said he had been afraid
that even the babies in mothers'
arms at My Lai would be
booby-trapped to kill him and
his squad members.
Calley, 27, is accused of the
premeditated murder of 102
Vietnamese civilians during the
infantry sweep through My Lai.
Soviets Advocate
Zionist Ku Klux Klan
MOSCOW (UPI) The
Soviets said Tuesday American
authorities could easily put an
end to anti-Soviet violence in the
United States by Zionist Ku
Klux Klan men.
If they dont, the official Tass
news agency said, it is because
the anti-Soviet clamor... helps
to divert attention of Americans
from their own acute problems,
such as the war in Vietnam or,
say, unemployment.
Leaders of Moscows Jewish
community, meantime, delivered
a petition to the UJS. Embassy
protesting the acts of
brigandate and terror against
Soviet diplomats and property in
Washington and New York.
An Embassy spokesman said
three elderly Jews representing
Moscows Grand Khoral
Synagogue, the largest in the
capital, presented the petition.
He said it bore the signatures of
Rabbi Judah Leib Levin, 76, of
the synagogue and the most
prominent Jewish leader in the
Soviet Union, and three other
leading members of the
congregation.
Maine Students Set Up
Abortion Loan Fund
ORONO, Maine (UPI)
Students at the University of
Maine have set up a loan fund
for coeds who want to travel to
New York for a legal abortion.

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
Q 1970-1971
BILLIARDS,
M 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 Ron da in
r- February, 1971.
Ost raFREGISTER: |RB|
VTI bjy RE ,TZ UNION GAMES AREA
y Wf JANUARY 4*l 12:00 NOON |
ONLY FULL-TIME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE
REITZ UNION GAME

.XX% X*XvX*X XvX*X*X X X*XX-X X X*X'X Xv. X*X*X I XXvX\* I Xv X ,, XvXv
Xvl;X\*X;XvX*X;>X;lvlvl*X;X%xX;XvX*X*X\vl%v;XvXvX*lvX\*XxXxXvl*;'

The $5,000 fund was set up
from activity fees last month at
the urging of William Baird, a
birth control advocate from
Boston. Coeds may borrow up
to S4OO from the Population
Control Fund Committee to
travel to a clinic in New York
and get an abortion.
'Peoples Tribunals
Established In Chile
SANTIAGO, Chile (UPI)
Chiles new Marxist government
announced plans for creation of
neighborhood peoples
tribunals as the next step in its
program to convert this South
American nation into a socialist
state.
The tribunals, as outlined in a
news conference by Ministry of
Justice officials, would judge
and sentence persons accused of
antisocial behavior. They would
not, however, have the power to
issue a death sentence as did
peoples tribunals established in
China and Cuba after
Communist takeovers there.
The tribunals would hear
cases such as public
drunkenness, disturbances of the
peace and child neglect.
Announcing the plan, Oscar
Alvarez, architect of President
Salvadore Allendes project
reform of Chiles judicial system,
said that school children who
refuse to study also could be
brought before the tribunals.
Punishment would range from
public admonition to fines or
sentences of forced labor,
Alvarez said.
.r >
Colleges Need Aid
To Erase Red Ink
WASHINGTON (UPI)
American private colleges and
universities need significant aid
soon to arrest a trend which has
plunged the average institution
from the black into the red in a
period of three years, a survey
showed Sunday.
The study by the Association
of American Colleges AAC
blamed the financial plight of
private colleges upon rising costs
of instruction, construction,
maintenance and security in a
decade of growing inflation and
increased demands for services.
The AAC said questionnaires
distributed to 733 institutions
showed the average private
college finished 1968 with a
funds surplus. One year later, it
finished with a deficit, and

ii
Be

during the next year the deficits
grew by five times.
William W. Jellema, AAC
research director, said private
higher education in the United
States incurred a rough
estimate deficit of $370 million
during the four years covered by
the survey.
Private colleges and
universities are apprehensive and
they have reason to be. Jellema
said. Most colleges in the red
are staying in the red and many
are getting redder, while colleges
Mivifsirr
Jiwtieits
Fraternity Jewelry
Now order It 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West University Ave.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

CAMPUS SPEAKER
fift SERIES
"Curfew" and "Once You Were No
. (ft\ 1 People" are short stories written by
L Lawrence Dorr. On Thursday, Jan. 14 they
will be read by Douglas Buck in the Union
Bfjjlr 7 lounges at 7:30 p.m. The author will be
present for discussion following the readings.
n|n/ Lawrence Dorr is the pen name of Janos
'ajFj Shoemyera, a native of Hungary who now resides
fj in Gainesville.
if Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

Pollution-Free Vapor Engino

"As part of Datsuns
dedicated effort to clean up the
air, our company is looking at a
number of pollution-free
automobile engines. One that
has attracted a great deal of
attention and one we are
currently taking definite steps to
investigate further is the Minto
designed vapor engine, stated
Yutaka Katayama, President of
the Nissan Motor Corp. in
U.S.A., the distributor of the
Datsun vehicles in the U.S.
Katayamas comments were in
answer to the many inquiries his
company has received in
response to an announcement
made last month that the
Tokyo-based Nissan Motor Co.,
Ltd., the manufacturer of the
Datsun line of automobiles, has
signed a contract with a Florida
research scientist to jointly
develop a vapor engine to power
standard production line
vehicles.
This new endeavor with the
vapor engine is just one of
Nissan's many anti-pollution
projects. We are very sincere in
our concern with the
environment, and earnest in our
plans to be a real, working part
in the search for clean air.

| GODDING & CLARKI

Wednesday, January 13,1971, The Florida AWgetor,

in the black are generally
growing grayer. Taken
collectively, they will not long
be able to serve higher education
and the nation with strength
unless significant aid is soon
forthcoming.
Dtt>l>l*ATA
GOFtAQDLY AMID THE NQCEtHASn.*
REMEMIER WHAT PEACETFCRt MATH
in silence as far as fosswu without
niwi.hi.f.l Mfw T,
yly > cloH)i;arilMwaieedin.w9iidl>fnao:
duy aae Iwas da* nary, la AttJWigyuaw fmmm.
duy are wonw md* ayra If na fmpm jpwariT *4
riwn.fwayliaa waitUw hnlwrHUtwlh
fraaeu 9 loaw yanena dun jmuaatf Eafev ymm dMaai
awdupafka. kifiuaiarioyaoawaaoi.
bum h bkr.n n a teal yiawau m At fc
font. Baarcua auua u> yaw kuaia afcu* far di aadf
ia hdlaf anduay But faa dm iua WUd you an eefcaa duee
m nay puasaa mu** fa* tdaak:andu*r*b bwM
diM airndf. da nea bp afiaataen.
Nadiakcpaldan b**;fca A* fcceaf alanAay 9
diaaadaaaunpawnlaadugaaaa. h Tdib^dt
Nwmw fii Wyw aa drid you m adha aahiam.
Wl db nee diauau wah oafafk Maay fcanar*
hiadfciifii 9 Ibhlmr Itjaed a iblaas dwoyl,U
fmkw+ymm*# Yaa ar* a cfeld as die mmu. -a lua
dun du WMm 9du aear:jMie luv* a nght an W hem. And
lidureruaa unclear aa you, na duda dmifwwu dmifwwufbldu
fblduf dmifwwufbldu aaudeenU. u TWifcnh*aapacewe*Gad.
nhaacwu yau centum Him k and *km jau hhaaa 9
canfanon nf hfc bap pneo uah yean
aenl. t Wnh aM k. dam.
nsll a haamihal urU. Beaanfid. Sant* an bt bfpy *
man m oan wan mai caeuncu, asm h
A Prized Possession A Perfect Gift
Scroll lithographed in Brown and Gold on large
12"rl8V*~ sheet of the finest durable parchment.
Packed in rigid gift tube. $2.00 postpaid.
GRAPHICS S 3 Navy Street, Venice, Calif, anti

Because we feel so concerned
about the pollution problem, as
we know the U.S. public does, I
promise to keep the press
informed as to the progress of
the Minto engine development,
as well as any other solution that
seems practical, Katayama said.
Nissan Motor Co., Ltd. and
Kinetics Corp. of Sarasota, Fla.,
developers of the engine, have
produced the first prototype -a
Datsun 510 station wagon
equipped with a vapor engine
which will make its debut this
month (Noy., 1970) at the
Tokyo Motor Show.
The engine, invented by Dr.
Wallace L. Minto, President of
Kinetics Corp., is similar to a
steam engine, but uses Freon or
some other similar refrigerant as
the working fluid. Kerosene or
light oil is used to heat the
refrigerant until it boils into
vapor or steam. This
expanding gas drives a
compressor-like engine, then
condenses to liquid and
recirculates. Such an engine
produces only carbon dioxide
and water both normal
elements of air. ft emits no
alien elements into the air, as
do internal combustion engines.
For now, Nissan and Kinetics
are researching, building, and
testing waiting for the results
that could make the
pollution-free automobile a
practical, feasible product.

downtown]

Page 13



\, Tha Florida ANigator, Wednesday, January 13,1971

Page 14

Course In Krishna Offered In Plaza

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
A Study In Vedic
Literature is a new course being
offered at UF today by his
holiness Tridandi Gargamuni
Swami. The course will present
solutions to the age old
problems of birth, death,
disease, and old age, known as
the cycle of samsara.
The Vedas, meaning Absolute
Knowledge, are the oldest
literary scriptures known to
man. They were handed down

' v- $* jj&iljlfe v
jfIMP
R\. *<-4iM r V
Ml
i.'4vK -./ '-S..V- %ss&:' xdflrc
liP aMt
- '£& >. :
:: '-£' ::££ i.vi<-t
>v'i .&§ss'
-,i^ ; SftSHk &-
. : 'XTaf : v -;/:-::<> >:' ;v*.&j:
GARGAMUNI SWAMI
... teaches Verdic Literature

U.S. Rep. Claims Marijuana
May Be Americas Downfall

SAIGON (UPI) The
chairman of a House Armed
Services subcommittee probing
drug abuse by American
servicemen said last week the
problem, if left unchecked,
could lead to the downfall of
America.
Rep. G. Elliot Hagan, D-Ga.,
and four members of his
subcommittee arrived in Saigon
Thursday, 24 hours after the
U.S. command released a
50-page directive to units
outlining steps ?to check an
explosion of drug use by
American servicemen in
Vietnam.
Hagan said he was deeply
concerned about the findings in
the directive, which said up to
45 per cent of all American
servicemen in Vietnam are
believed to have used hard drugs
or marijuana.
It said deaths due to drugs
were as much as 70 per cent
higher than previously believed.
Betides providing an amnesty
program for soldiers on drugs,

OFFERS SOLUTIONS TO BIRTH DEATH

by the Lord Shri Krishna
himself.
THE NON-CREDIT COURSE
will be taught by one of the
foremost authorities on the
Vedic scriptures, Gargamuni
Swami, who was under the
direct tutelage of His Divine
Grace A.C. Bjaktivendanta
Swami Prabhupada for four and
a half years. The course is
.accredited at Berkley, and
efforts to accredit it at UF are
being made.
Gargamuni Swami advocates
striving for spiritual knowledge

the directive ordered air and
ground searches for marijuana
fields and ordered barracks
searches and baggage and mail
inspections.
It also ordered a 15-fold
increase in dogs trained to sniff
out marijuana.
Hagan said, I am very
impressed with the amnesty
program. Im delighted to see
action has been started.
The subcommittee has held

IS out
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SKOAL ATTENTION TO WSUEAHCE CLAIMS
mm imi MMAtw.iMi wmwt.watw wuww
|
IMKW.T,IAirBUCI

and awareness in order to reach
the state of enjoying eternal
pleasures of the mind and body.
SPIRITUALLY WE ARE all
one, Swami said, and peace can
only come on an inner spiritual
level, not a, body level.
The course will help you
find out who you are,
spiritually. Obviously you are
not your name because it came
after you were bom, probably
from a phone book, and you
cant be your body because your
body is always changing, so you
must be something else.
The course will be held on a
regular basis every Monday night
from 7-9 p.m. and every
Wednesday night 7-8 p.m.
Topics such as science, religion,
philosophy, politics and art will
be discussed, as well as such
subjects as Transcendental
Meditation, the different yoga
systems, vegetarian cooking, and
group participation in Mantra
chanting.
THE BOOK NEEDED for the
course is The Bhagavad Gita,
which translated means The
Song of God. The book has
prefaces by Allen Ginsberg,
Denise Levertov, and Thomas
Merton, and can be bought at
the Florida Book Store for
$2.95.
In addition to the course, a
free food program will also start
today and run daily from
12-1:30. The food program will
serve eastern vegetarian food at
the Krishna House, located at
1915 N.W. 2nd Ave.
The Krishna House, where the
Swami is now residing, will also
be a temple with services held
every morning at 7 a.m. starting
today. For approximately two
hours the practice of Bhakti
Yogi, the yoga of love and
devotion to Krishna, will be
taught.
A VEDIC STUDY CLUB,
sponsored by Father Michael

hearings on the problem for
more than six months.
Frankly, when we began this
investigation, the situation
looked pretty bleak, he said.
Our committee has taken
testimony that most of the front
line troops police themselves,
he said. None of them wants to
be next to a man thats high in a
combat situation. These people
indicate that its mostly a leisure
time and weekend thing.

Gannon and Mr. Gene Thursby
of the religion department, is
open to anyone interested in
spiritual life. People may come
and experience transcendental
bliss at the student Catholic
center library every Monday and
Wednesday at 7 p.m.
Though the Krishna
Conscious program is the first of
its kind in the Gainesville area, it
has had reasonable success in
other parts of the country and
around the world.
There are 35 temples of the
International Society for
Krishna Consciousness
through-out the world and
thousands of Krishna devotees
and sympathizers in the United
States, according to the Swami.
THE SWAMI, formerly
Gregory M. Scarf of New York,
under went his conversion 5
years ago after the spiritual
master of the faith, Grace A.C.
Bhakitivendanta came to the
United States from India in
1965.
Krishnas Swamis are
vegetarians. The one here offers
a bag full of raisin and nut
stuffed little dough balls,
accurately enough called
simply wonderfuls, to people
in the Plaza of Americas for
dessert or snacks.
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES An ACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

; STCfHC $HflK~I
tpiSHKQbsr Student Special 1
W(With The Coupon) I
Our Regular 93< Steak burger i
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90< plus tax |
I Steak n Shake 1
1610 S. W. 13th St. Gainesville |

IRLOIMH'
wh r y u get a break
' on steak and J
Vtr|uiin| 'fS
m mk 1
I Lend and the chances are that you lose your friend if you ever get I
| back your money.

Dont be afraid. Its good
and will give you a
transcendental experience.
THE SWAMI, who eats no
eggs or fish, also does not believe
in sexual relationships except for
the purpose of producing
children. He believes rather in
transcendental relationships
and having a sex life with
Krishna.
The Swamis believe that
Jesus, Buddha, and many other
religious leaders thought to be
divine were incarnations of
Krishna.
God is one but he can be
many the Swami said.
All interested students are
welcome to attend the course
and the food feasts, or join the
Vedic study chib, and may
receive further information by
dropping by the Krishna House.
jL/J
11 DEL LI
RADIAL TIRES
For American, European
and Japanese cars.



The
Florida
Alligator

Agee Accepts 'Facts

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Alligator Executive Sports Editor
Robert Agee has become
used to the fact he wont be
starting a game in his three-year
basketball career at UF.
My first year I was behind
Neal Walk and I didnt get a
chance to play, Agee
reminisced before preparing to
meet the Tennessee Volunteers
Monday in Knoxville, Tenn.
Last year it was Andy Owens
and now 1 am behind Gary
Waddell.
AGEE, AS a sophomore,
scored only 26 points all year in
his reserve role. He doubled that
last year with 54 and so far this
year has gathered 17 points.
Before Florida, Agee was an

FOOTBALL PLAYERS RECOVER

UF Licks Wounds

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Some football observers said last season after the Gators* lackluster
74 year, that the football team and Doug Dickey would have to pick
up the pieces to prepare for next year.
These observations are proving to be correct for several varsity and
freshman football players, who have undergone operations in a post
season rush to the surgeons table.
KNEE INJURIES, the nemesis of last springs varsity practice, have
proved to be the biggest complaint.
The most widely known operated knee, if not the most valuable
knee, belongs to standout flanker Carlos Alvarez, who was hobbled
with a knee irritation all last season.
Dr. Bill Allen, who performs all surgery on players as the team
physician, shaved and smoothed a rough end of Alvarez thigh bone.
The rough edges had been irritating the knee joint.
CARLOS IS doing quite well, Dr. Allen said Tuesday. He has
been on a isometric workout with weights.
Alvarez entered the J. Hillis Miller Health Center immediately after
final exams last quarter and remained in the hospital for three days.
He was on crutches for almost two weeks.
The junior was a consensus All-American in his sophomore year
with 88 receptions, but faltered last year with 44. Knee problems
limited him to every-other-day fall workouts.
HELL BE ready for spring practice, Dr. Allen said.
Junior defensive back starter Doug Sorensen had a knee operation
last week. Other varsity players with recent knee surgery include
defensive Len Fuller, linebacker Eric Taggart, offensive
Hnaman Hwinii Tucker and sophomore redshirt Terry Myers.
Redshirt sophomore Mark Buell received treatment for a cut
tendon.
Sophomore center Larry Morris entered the hospital yesterday and
will have his shoulder operated on today.
Freshman players, John Saba and Kris Anderson, with shoulder and
knee problems respectively, also recently had operations.

Campus rep
bob STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

' l^ik|u < *AAj||^'*. ****# ^ ' ,^v' -- ***
IHp jHHk
OTi Vb rm
B B 'fl' S SH il v -s

all-state selection at White
County High School in nearby
Sparta, Tenn. and played one
year in a junior coUege.
I couldnt decide what I
wanted to do after high school,
whether I wanted to go into the
military, play footbaU, or
basketbaU, Agee said. By
going to Marion Institute in
Alabama, I had a chance to
decide.
I KNEW I wouldnt be
playing basketball all my life, so
I decided the University I would
attend would give me an
education besides a chance to
play basketball, Agee said. The
6-foot4 wing will graduate with
his class in June.
During his time in Marion,
Agee led his team to within two

I" KING S CuYb COUPON '*l
I M3o&MLl3tHrwt Eg
Hamburger Platter B
3 ¥ ,ng V and reg. Pepsi Q
|
H Chck for King* Royal Treat* fit
Bis Mvirtfs everyday Both location* pi

points of going to the national
junior college finals.
That was my best game of
my career, Agee said.
I HIT on 16 of 18 from the
field and added a couple of free
throws, but our team lost when
one of their men sank a jump
shot with eight seconds left and
we couldnt get another shot
off.
For his performance in the
regional tournament, Agee was
voted the most valuable player.
Paul Dietzel came down
from West Point while I was at
Marion to see if I wanted to play
football for Army, Agee said.
But I just dont go for the
practices in football.
AGEE WAS coming home to
Tennessee for the third time and
was relatively calm in
comparison to Gary Waddell
Friday night before his debut on
the Memorial Coliseum floor in
Lexington, his home town.
As a reserve, you dont know
when you are going in, if at all,
and you cant get excited until
the coach calls your name.
But, I am ready to play
whenever he does call me, Agee
said.
movvmhoi
Guns Guns Gum
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340
The Citroen.
If s so different
it will take
courage to buy it
After you get to
knowit, It will take
courage to buy
anything else.
crmoEN^
ED'S MEHARI
CITROEN SALES 8t SERVICE
4308 NJW. 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

MARTYJPE RJLMUTTE R
Executive Sports Editor

Wednesday, January 13,1971, The Florida Algator,

m
i ft- :~^ml
Jf? .'T .'TwBEgBSm
wBEgBSm .'TwBEgBSm n ,:|Hm;^
jp -*8 Hfc
K iMPBBBBBBIiIBfc -ralPi!
PPUHir -.-> }.
BBHBBHBBBBHHr jp $1 $&
ROBERT AGEE SEES CONTINUING RESERVE ROLE
... but senior km post man keeps himself ready
GATOR SHOP
.
LEVIS
CORDS
long/lean Levi's jeans in a care carefree
free carefree corduroy that always look
great. Pick your favorite fashion
colors: olive, sand, cocoa, cool
blue. 27-36. s£9B JHHH
GATOB SHOP mm
1710 W. University Ave. D]pE|j
Matter Charge

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor
*2-

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 13,1971

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Tkkywink Editor
i
It takes leather bags to play
tiddlywinks/' roared Chester
Ruggers, UF tiddlywink coach.
Coach Ruggers was referring
to the Siberian Ibyx fleece-lined
tiddlywink bags that carry Gator
tiddlywinks into battle.
BATTLE REALLY isnt an
exaggerated description of what
we do," Ruggers said. Why,
even without padding we go into
battle and viciously try to snap
our tiddlywinks into a cup five
feet away.
Ruggers described the bloody
lips and swollen knees that can
result from a quick tiddlywink
that can sometimes go stray in
the heat of battle.
Collegiate tiddlywink teams
consist of ten men. The team
with the greatest number of
scores after an hour wins the
match.
BUT IT really doesnt matter
who wins, there is a big beer
blast after the match. I think
this facet of the competition

I Intramurals I
Wmmmmmmmmmmmmm BRITT CRITTENTON MM

By BRITT CRITTENTON
Alligator Sports ComNpondsnt
League signups are running far
behind previous quarters and all
students interested in taking
advantage of an exciting winter
intramural program should
contact the intramural office.
Today is the last day to sign
up for independent tennis and
tomorrow is the last day to sign
up for dorm volleyball.
Engineers must sign up by
Wednesday the 27th.
IN WOMENS action, sorority
bowling and dorm badminton
began yesterday and SAPHER
badminton begins today.

Clay Wins Hearing

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Former champion Cassius Clay
won a new Supreme Court
hearing on his draft conviction
appeal Monday, insuring that his
multimillion title fight with
present heavyweight ruler Joe
Frazier can take place as
scheduled March 8.
Had Clay who has adopted
the Muslim name Muhammad
Ali lost his appeal to the high

k m
Mtderosa
JI4L l STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

'lt Takes Leather Bags To Play

sometimes draws UF student*"
who couldn't care less about the
game of tiddlywinks, Ruggers
lamented.
Ruggers challenged any of
UFs marble team scholarship
members to join the team. 1
dont want to belittle that team,
but if they think they are so
rough they ought to come out
and test their skill with us.

COED Bowling begins
Sunday, Jan. 24 at 2 pm. All
interested students, faculty and
their spouses must sign up by
Monday Jan. 18. The
competition is free and there
must be one male and one
female on each team.
In the women's standings,
SAPHER D leads A, 250-230. In
the Orange League, dorm
division, Graham leads Weaver,
280-270. In the dorm Blue
League, the Mallory Maulers lead
Rawlings 11, 390-330.
In the sorority division,
Kappa Alpha Theta leads the
Orange League and ADPi leads
the Blue.

court, he probably would have
had to begin serving his five-year
federal prison sentence prior to
the scheduled show-down with
Frazier in New Yorks Madison
Square Garden.
The March 8 fight with
record-high ringside ticket prices
and unprecedented closed-circuit
theater television arrangements
is expected to gross S2O million
or more.

We dont use knee pads like
the marble team, but it's worth
it to inspect our knees after
matches and know we sacrificed
pain for a wholesome sport... I
mean battle.
IT WAS further noted by
Ruggers, that the tiddlywink
team was an amateur team in the
. fullest sense. The marble team
gets subsidized by the Athletic
Association for travel to and
from tournaments, he said.
Most of our team members run
to the matches. The lucky ones
with cars, do so only to display
their Tt takes leather bags to
play tiddlywinks bumper
stickers.

when you think
of Cannon,
think of Treweek
when you think
of insurance,
think of:
CANNON-TREWEEK AGENCY, INC.
309 NE Ist STREET PHONE 378-2511

The teams amateur status has
been threatened only once,,
according to Ruggers. One idiot
lost his amateur ranking for six
months after accepting two
dozen silver plated tiddlywinks
from a promotional agency.
However, he still stayed
around for the beer parties.
RUGGERS EMPHASIZED
that tiddlywinks is just a sport
to the team members, who
regularly bring their families out
to practice.
One player insisted on
bringing his dog to practice, but
we had to stop him because his
dog would chase the tiddlywinks
and not bring them back.
Rugger pointed to the day
that tiddlywinks would be
accepted by the Association as a
intercollegiate sport.
TIDDLYWINKS, ONCE
isolated to the natives of Pango
Pango, is growing by leaps and
bounds in the U. 5., Ruggers
said. We still have trouble
scheduling, but I feel certain
that we wont have to have any
more road matches at the
University of Alaska.
Until the days of proper
recognition, Ruggers said any
UF student could join the team
by calling him or getting in

touch with a member.
You can't miss a tiddlywink
player on campus, Ruggers
insisted. They have callused
fingers, cut lips and tiddlywinks
knees. Some of them still wear
their old high school football
letters.
Then, of course, there is
always the car bumper sticker.
Radial Tires
Are Popular
The long time favorite tire of
European driving enthusiasts
the radial is increasing ini
popularity in the United States
since its debut in late 1965,
according to the developer of
the first American-made radial
for American cars.
* *7
B.F. Goodrich estimates that
radial-belted tires will account
for 10 per cent of its domestic
replacement passenger tire sales
in 1970 and that this percentage
will double by the end of 1974.
Industry domestic sales of radial
passenger tires this year in the
replacement market will reach
about 6.8 million units or 5 per
cent of total sales, the company
forecasts.