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
UF -Pubtie- Transportation Changing

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The dominant theme that has
iun through the UF Physical
Planning division since its
inception 18 months ago has
been that of change rather than
static, concepts rather than plans
and money rather than anything
else.
For no matter what direction
transportation takes in the 7os,
*Bos and beyond, a totally
unreliable and unsatisfactory
Department of Transportation
budget will be the prime limiting
or lethal factor.
THE TRANSPORTATION
PROBLEM .of the future,
according to UF Physical
Planning consultant, Worth
Crow, is the over-crowding of
our roads, pathways and parking
areas to the point of saturation
and beyond.
At present, Crow said, the
bus is the only means of fighting
this sprawl. But Ive never been

Fuqua Visits UF
To Inspect Needs

By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Writer
Don Fuqua, a 36-year-old
Florida Democrat in the U.S.
House of Representatives spent a
successful day on the UF
campus yesterday.
Fuqua, escorted by UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
and his top administrative
assistants, toured the grounds
and the main colleges at this
university.
THE PHYSICAL PLANT of
this university is most
impressive, Fuqua commented.
Fuqua, a UF graduate and a
member of Florida Blue Key
received his degree in
Agricultural Economics in 1957.
Fuquas main objective
yesterday was to survey the
campus and talk with the deans
of the various colleges.
FIFTY PER CENT-of all
funds given to this school are
allocated by the federal
government. In order to allocate
more money I must look over
the structural developments on
this campus and see what
facilities are needed in the
school 6? medicine and other
graduate departments, Fuqua
said.
In the most recent American
Council rating, the UF had 22
departments which were rated
adequate-plus or above. Fuquas
objective is to give more funds
to these and other graduate
departments.
Fuqua mentioned, The
allocation of federal funds to the
University of Florida is achieving
results, and further meetings
with President Stephen C.
OConnell will determine how
much money should be placed in
the various departments.
MEETINGS WILL BE held by
Fuqua in Washington D.C. with
President OConnell and the
deans of many of the graduate
departments. They will decide

so conscious of the exhaust
fumes spewing from buses and
cars as when Ive traveled behind
them on bike.
And the bus pretty much
denies the concept of the UF as
a pedestrian campus, Crow
said. One of the Physical
Planning Divisions prime
objectives is the formation of a
university campus that students
can walk through without
blisters, and the danger of
crossing a high activity
thorough-fare like Museum
Road.
THE UF CAMPUS
encompasses approximately
2,000 acres, 1600 of which are,
for all intent and purpose, farm
land.
The land, primarily used by
the Institute of Food and
Agricultural Science, constitutes
Areas II and HI. The other 5*75
acres comprise Area I, including
the academic, dormitory,

DON FUQUA
... new representative
cm the allocation of federal
funds and discuss building
improvements and student aid
programs.
Congressman Fuqua will be
visiting Florida A.&M. and all
other state institutions in
District 2, which embraces his
23 counties.
At the present time Fuqua has
a higher education bill in
Congress. He is also serving on
the Committee on Science and
Astronautics and sub committee
on Manual Space Flight. The
committee on the District of
Columbia and the sub
committee of Legislative
Oversight are two other
committees Congressman Fuqua
is working on.
KvXvXvXy.-Xvra^
AMATEUR FILMMAKERS
display their works
at SGs Celebration
*7l .page 7
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Entertainment 17
Letters 9
Movies ....14
Page of Record 12
Sports 21
Whats Happening 6
Tallahassee Report 19
World Wrap-Up 20

recreational and health facilities
on campus.
It is towards the effective use
of this area that the planning
department is making extensive,
though fluid, transportational
{dans.
ONE OF THE PRIME
problems of the future is the
over-burdened use of the five
communication or access roads
to the university: Archer, 13th,
34th, University Avenue and
Newberry Road.
The bus is only being used on
a limited basis outside the
university in the fringe areas.
Students should be able to take
a bus from Cm City and leave
their cars. If any link-up now
exists, its primitive.
ACCORDING TO CROW, the
N.W. Gainesville area is too
unconcentrated for a shuttle-bus
(SEE 'CHANGES/ PAGE 3)

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 62

ALLIGATOR REFUSES ADS

Abortion Ads Lead
To Legal Questions

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Writer
Scattered college newspapers
throughout the nation have
aroused serious legal controversy
recently by printing
advertisements pertaining to
abortions.
The Alligator has received six
of the advertisements in
question since mid-October but
refused to print them.
FOUR OF THE ads are from
the State of New York where
abortion is legal, one is from
California and one from
Miami, and are circulated by
National Educational
Advertising Service (NEAS),
which is based in New York
City. The Alligator provides
space for many NEAS clients
but, like all publications,
reserves the right to reject any
material it so desires.
We are not a profit
orientated publication, states
C. E. Barber, Student
Publications Operations manager
at UF, therefore we have the
advantage of having more
discretion in what we print and
what we do not. He then added
We intend to abide by the
law.
Florida Statute 797.02
forbids any advertising or
printing of any information for
the purpose of causing or
procurring the miscarriage of
any woman pregnant of child

IP 9
I 20
s|SgzsHSfr;|ff- *g^- f & >.
; lllMiMr3l* -** 18h&||k-
'.
|T~~r
B'^S^'/vff "
ji
UF TRANSPORTATION
... changing slowly to meet new needs

University of Florida Gainesville

and inposes a penalty of one
year imprisonment or a fine
not exceeding $ 1,000.
THE ALLIGATOR judges
which material they will print on
the basis of legality, ethics and
taste. The abortion ads are not
glaringly obscene and are not
illustrated in any way. They
merely call attention to medical
and counseling centers in lawful
areas where a pregnant woman
may receive help.
Alligator Advertising Manager
Kerry Dupree said the ads have
not been flatly rejected.
Ive been in touch with these
groups all last week and Ive
been to the law library checking
the Florida statutes and as far as
I could find, its still illegal in
Florida to run such ads.
As far as my department is
concerned we arent rejecting
these advertisements, we are
waiting for clarification of the
legal question from either these
referral services or the state
attorneys office, Dupree said.
Such statements as
Unwanted Pregnancy?
Complete Abortion Service and
Your Questions on Abortion
dominate the ads. The material,
therefore, has been rejected
mainly on legal grounds.
Among the universities Which
published the abortion ads is the
University of Georgia where the
newspaper Red and Black
displayed information on
abortion and contraception. One

Friday, January 15, 1971

lip'
'ffSf
' : Wm }
P
C. E. BARBER
... Operations ramps
advertisement read What do
you intend to get your girl for
Christmas? Pregnant?
THE GEORGIA State Board
of Regents have since held a
hearing with the editors but,
while there was no censorship,
the staff was asked to heed
public opinion.
According to the College Press
Service (OPS), the staff of
Concordia Colleges newspaper
was locked out of their offices in
Moorehead, Minnesota for
running abortion material and
counseling material.
In Connecticut, the University
of Connecticut and the
University of Bridgeport have all
caused legal action with abortion
ads. The same ads have been
ceased by campus journalists in
South Dakota and Ohio.



Page 2

l. Th Florida Alligator, Friday, January 16, 1971

JOHN PARKER!
Cynic, Critic, Radical And Athlete

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
John Paiker is not a person to be categorized. Describing himself as
a cyme, a dangerous criticlnebredist, a radical and an athlete
simultaneously, he still comes across as a rather unassuming individual
in manner.
Paiker, the controversial Alligator columnist, former track star, and
organizer of the Florida League of Athletes (FLA) has a definite
opinion on a number of subjects and rarely hesitates to express them
in his writings. Nor is he especially reticent when interviewed.
HE EXPLAINED his religious beliefs that have elicited many letters
when he wrote about the subject.
I was raised a Methodist,** he said. I now consider myself an
Inebredeist. We have our own bible. God is not dead. He*s drunk. It
explains all the strange things in the world that people cannot cope
with. I never do anything without considering the basic tenet of my
religion that, no matter what you do, God may be just potted enough
to slap you down.
Parker comes from what he calls a middle-middle class family which
is just about as average as you can get.
MY FATHERS very silent
majority. Were always at each
others throats in a very friendly
way, like over the kitchen
table.
His father is not the only one
who may be at his throat, Wru!? -,X
though others may not be as
friendly. He believes he is viewed - .. X,* *-
as a dangerous critic by anyone
whos afraid of real criticism, the IHBb.. I
kind attacking the foundations *\ Z'ff
of the system.
Timothy Leary, Dr. Spock
and the Chicago Seven are
dangerous people because they
attack values, he said. Ralph
Nader works within the system
but he knows how to do it and Wl
that makes him almost as
dangerous.
SURE, IM DANGEROUS. I attack the typical American
syndrome that says the only goal in life is to produce more and more.
This is so attackable because people are so unhappy in it. The hard
hat is completely unhappy. He thinks its because of hippies, niggers
and so forth, but thats not it at all.
Though Parker s columns often seem pessimistic or cynical he
denies pessimism and defends cynicism.
I THINK A cynic is a very beautiful person,, he said. Hes
definitely someone who cares. If he werent a cynic hed be apathetic.
A cynic has hope but spices it with a little sophisticated experience
and pessimism. Apathy is the opposite of optimism.
If Parker would be expected to be cynical about anything right
now, many would guess it to be the soon to be dissolved FLA He
says, however, that he is not disillusioned.
I expected what happened, Parker said. It raised enough furor
to cause quite a lot to happen. It made people think about it. We
focused attention on the critical areas and now we may be able to use
the Lettermens Club to achieve some real, structural changes.
JOH N PARKER does not think the publicity of the FLA did much
for his readership. I like to think people read me before because I
wrote well, or make them mad, rather than because I was some new
campus figurehead, he said.
While Parker has definite opinions on many current subjects, he is
less certain about defining things close to himself. I dont know how
to categorize the people I like, he said. Its a small number about
two or three good friends. Im npt trying to be conceitedly selective
he said.
of ¥ toe People I really like are Father Gannon and Steve
Uhlfelder I really appreciate him as a person, he said. I like people
who are out of the ordinary, strange and weird, but not necessarily
trying to be. 7

"THE FLORK3A ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
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.

I God is not dead. Hes drunk. .. / never
do anything without considering the basic
tenet of my religion that, no matter what
you do, God may be just potted enough to
slap you down.
- John Parker
PARKER ALSO likes San Francisco and Atlanta. San Francisco
strikes me as being an ideal big city if you have to live in a big city.
Atlanta, also, he said. Theres an attitude there that you just dont
find in New York, Detroit and so on.
Parker is a busy man and he really has no spare time and no real
hobbies. I like the things I do in that I dont have to divide my time
between fun things and work things, he explained.
If Parker did divide the fun things and the work things, perhaps
running would top the list of fun things.
I CONSIDER myself an athlete, said Parker, who ran claim an
SEC Mile record and National Track and Field Steeplechase
championship.
I don t think Id feel fulfilled unless I was doing something
physical, he said. Running takes whatever you want to put into it. I
enjoy going out and running 15 miles. Some people dont understand
that.
I like competing and the idea of getting better on some objective
standard. Its very satisfying, he said.
ABOUT HIS RUNNING, Parker listed two things that annoy him:
water sprinklers and dogs. Dogs always bark at you when you run by
and even try to bite. And I get really mad at sprinklers.
Some peoples goal in life is a really good looking lawn. If
someone trying to do something physical runs by and trips over their
sprinklers they cackle. They also plant those plants with the spikes to
keep kids out and cackle when they get stuck by them, he said.
These are the same people who give out poison apples at
holloween. Theyre hard hats whove grown old without getting rid of
the anger and they become lawn admirers.

.. .'W sv ... s ..v. >. s?
TOM KENNEDY

MODERN SHOE
REHUR SHOTS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES AnACHED HEELS
l&mins 5 mint

Patronize
t

[Gator Advertisers!

UniTum

Wk KSSfigHI
k SI if J K'f'J ji 11 1T1 1 [4
yAd

R W: ffit
s ' \ fr V' Xx
. I /
H 1/
- Sm A
vs jflHt
F
.gg
Si jjL^k
MU 1
[jfr,



CHANGES...

system to go deeply into the
area.
There is the problem of
getting money from the
Department of Transportation.
Its hard for us to ask for
funds, Crow said, for the
repavement of a road, or an
expanded parking lot, when
other schools dont have these
facilities at all. Priorities are just
not in our favor. Yes,
everybodys getting a little, but
nobodys really getting anything.
Weve fallen very far behind.
CROW SAID that attempts to
seek funds as a commuter
campus with commuter needs
have failed. Were not in the
middle of nowhere like some
other schools.
The UF has received support
from and possible funding
outside of, the regular
Department of Transportation
budget towards funding their
major concept. Their major
concept is the loop, an
all-encompassing plan to
virtually eliminate cars from the
very inside sector of campus and
substantially decrease traffic in
the surrounding area.
The basic inter-loop
thoroughfare will circulate
one-way around Lake Alice. This
is not only to protect the Lake
Alice resource, an attempt and
issue for many years, but would
separate Areas I, II and 111. The
plan, at present, allows a good
deal of flexibility in the future
to meet new technology and
priorities, but if planning
proceeds on schedule,
construction could begin in late
1972.
AS PROPOSED, a number of
access roads would feed into the
loop. Large parking areas would
provide for the many cars using
the access routes and coming
into the three areas.
Some form of transportation
would then be provided from
the loop into the main campus
areas. One of the features of
I MOVIE CLOCK
I 7:30 LITTLE RASCALS
v
I 7:56 -WC FIELDS
I 8:20 Boat of Htngtown Meta
f Tax Ritter and
ft Johnny Mack Brown
I 9:36 LITTLE RASCALS
I 10:00 W.C. FIELDS
I 10:25 Boat of Hangtown Meat
I Tex Ritter and
Johnny Mack Brown
I 11:46 LITTLE RASCALS
12:10 -W.C. FIELDS
TONITE AT THE
BENCH and BAR

the plan, Crow said, is that, if
needed, buses could provide this
mass transit.
Other forms of mass transit
have not passed the stage of
shop-talk. These include the
possibility of a tram system,
composed of a number of small
transport cars that could be
manned by students or directed
by a computer. It would either
run on tracks, a sophisticated
system or on the road-bed
itself,** Crow said.
THE TRAMS WOULD be run
on 3-4 hour shifts, possibly day
and night. It would be very
adapable to what we now have,
Crow said, and could run either
singularly or in trains.
This would eliminate the need
for cars on campus, except for
limited service access. Bicycles,
on-campus buses and walking
would be the likely replacement.
"This would give us something
between the car and walking,
Crow said. We have to, of
course, recognize the existence
of automobiles, but wed like to
limit their use.
Besides the inner-loop
separating campuses there would
be an intra-loop enclosing the

sb Stereo
T" COMPONENT
___ System
"Marantz is more than a product line;
rather an ideal in the world of natural sound."
Marantz model 25 r 90 watt AM/FM Receiver $379.00
GARRARD SL-958 Record ChsnQGr.sl29.so xv
Z Marantz Two Way Speakers xj: J
Shure M 93E Cartridge with Diamond Stylus.... $35.55
Smoked Plastic Dust Cover .$14.95
TOTAL LIST VALUE $697.00
PLUS MARANTZ QUALITY FEATURES
3 YEAR WARRANTY ON AM/FM RECEIVER B|
COVERING ALL PARTS AND LABOR! gH
5 YEAR WARRANTY ON LOUDSPEAKER SYSTEMIiIHBSI^^
COVERING ELECTRICAL AND MECHANICAL COMPONENTS! £ M aa
ALL THIS FOR ONLY *499
HURRY! SUPPLY IS LIMITED.
J
| Professional Service Guarantee |
% Couch's guarantees that you our customer win receive prompt, courteous, profionof;{
:£ electronics vice by our mof Nationally Racognized CERTIFIED ELECTRONICS it
| TECHNICIANS. it
608 N. MAIN II 1| Ph. 378-1562

very center of the campus. The
borders of the intra-loop would
be made up of several limited
access roads. The only entrance
would be the present one
between Tigert and Bryant Halls.
WEVE ALWAYS had this
mall concept in mind, Crow
said. The intra-loop, with
increased and densified activity
within and surrounding it is part
of this concept. It would form
what Crow termed, a walking
campus. This would demand
almost all growth taking place
within Area I, and leaving
Areas II and 111 for the future,
when we have better decided
how it can best be used.
The major objective of the
planning division is this steady
move away from auto use.
Its head above heals the
most convenient and traditional
transportation concept we
have, Crow said. Thats why
this is such a mad-house. The
more we accomodate the car,
the more we need to
accomodate it.
AMONG OTHER BARRIERS
facing the planning division is, of
course, parking. Rather than
thinking in terms of land, the

department is contemplating
vertical growth.
Multi-level parking facilities
and underground garages, costly
ventures at any rate, are being
considered in order to conserve
land needed for other purposes.
ONE POSSIBLE LOCATION,
for a garage would be in the
vicinity of the Health Center.
But, according to a Report to
the President on Parking and
Transportation, this area will
no doubt get worse before it
can get better.
Immediate plans for the area
are for a parking lot south of
Archer Road, which will support
the eventual veterinary school
and health center. No decision
has been made on providing
parking facilities when the new
medical complex opens.
The possibility of federal
funds for transportation does
exist. We are presently
exploring a bus system with
Gainesville, Crow said. Wed
attempt to upgrade it
continuously until the system
worked as well as possible.
BUT TRANSPORTATION
FUNDS would require a really
innovative system, not an

Friday, January 15, 1971, Thu Florida Alligator, I

adaptation thats already been
done.
This could include a moving
sidewalk, a shuttle-bus system in
a elevated rail-way. This is one
of the reasons why Physical
Planning Department
consideration has turned to the
possibility of a monorail
system.
* ... 4*.
According to the department
report, the university has been
approached by at least one
builder of mono-rail systems. It
would consist of double
concrete tracks, elevated where
needed but at the surface where
stops are indicated.
Cars would be electrically
powered, rubber-tired and run
by computer. The University of
Georgia has already made plans
for an elevated mass transit
system in the future, partially
financed by federal funds.
All this is just a mosaic that
will be altered according to the
future, Crow said. The
possibilities are infinite.
Economics and the human
climate will be the final
restraining factor.

Page 3



Page 4

l. The Honda January 15 1071-

Nixon Urges Youth To Solve Troubles

See Editorial Page 8
LINCOLN, Neb. (UPI)
President Noam extended the
dive bench to youth Thursday,
YMCA Needs
Student Help
By BILL SYMINGTON
AMitor Writer
The YMCA wants you UF
undergraduates, graduate
students and staff!
The Gainesville YMCA is
making plans for the future and
wants the university community
to be part of them. Being
relatively new in this community
the Y is seeking qualified
people who have some
knowledge of the organization
for help in Gainesville.
THE BOARD OF
DIRECTORS is going to be
nominating new people to serve
on the board and on other
committee positions, according
to John Liles, director.
University students who have
been active in other
communities are being sought
for committees, and graduate
students and staff are being
sought for board membership
and committees.
Since die Y is a lay
organization serving the whole
family, the board is made up
from people of business and
professional fields as well as
housewives. Policies made by the
board are then carried out by
the professional director. If you
can help in any way, Liles urges
you to call him at 372-5621 or
376-0117.
Meet UPD
As Friends
Parking tickets got you down?
Are you paranoid about campus
police seemingly being
everywhere? Do you have any
gripes about the police on
campus?
If so, encounter groups are
being held between the
University Police Department
(UPD) and students.
The UPD Liason Committee
was formed last quarter in an
attempt to establish rapport
between students and campus
police.
In contrast to other
committees, this committee
holds its meetings in the relaxed
surroundings of the apartments
and homes of the police and
student members.
Interested students may
contact committee chairman
Hugh Cotney at the student
government office.
-v
mrsisiTY
jtwims
Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order tt 6 days a weak
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expart Engraving
Claes rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
002 Waat University Ava.
Across from Campus
2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

asking for an alliance by which
the commitment and the
compassion of one generation
can be linked to the will and
experience of another.

WKMB6i&/.:. : : : : H
|||jp
: ,, f f.
. f. *';£B ¥ mJmm fm
wBIWWiI? MB P f
YMCA DIRECTOR JOHN LILES
... asking for help from students and staff

NIGHIIJ I
I tRe r. I
association

I I SATURDAY JANUARY 16 I
I I I I
I I I
I I Couple I I
I I on Sale at I I
I I AL gQ BOX OFFICE I I
I 600 p m I

In a speech prepared for
delivery to a student-faculty
convocation at the University of
Nebraska, Nixon said his
administration had a plan for

peace and I can tell you
confidently today that I believe
it will succeed.
THE PRESIDENT said the
challenges of peace are as great
as the challenge of war and as
difficult to meet. He said that it
was his goal to have the younger
generation be the first in the
century to enjoy peace.
He spoke of his desire to end
the war because this nation has
positive priorities here at home
that young men and women now
occupied in war would turn their
hands to peace.
In a strong plea for unity
among the generations, Nixon
spoke of the needs of young
people who in the absence of
war need something positive to
respond to some high
enterprise in which they can test
themselves and fulfill
themselves.
AMONG THEM Nixon listed
the problems of environment
which youth must solve with

your brains, your energy, your
imagination... to preserve the
good earth.
Other goals he outlined for
todays youth were curing the
problem of the nations cities, of
overpopulation, of education
and health and the problems of
achieving full and equal
opportunity for all.
He said there had been too
much emphasis on the
differences between the
generations, too much
tendency of many of my
generation to blame all of your
generation for the excesses of
the violent few.
There can be no generation
gap in America. The destiny of
this nation is not divided into
yours and ours it is one
destiny. We share it together. We
are responsible for it together
and in the way we respond,
history will judge us together,
he told the convocation at a rare
campus appearance.



|pp-
''fm
'^^np^RPw

ED TUBEL
... project chairman

' -E- >< ' <5
*
i '>''
-x :-
I
I 1 i I 1^
; * ~ 1 pt ?l j lMi WimlMavMm* i
I \ B B
BBHMBBMBBBW'
How to beat the system.
If Kooky Kat had the muscle to make a couple We figure the speakers are where the sound This is the KLH Model 24 FM Stereo/Phonograph,
of KLH speakers work, he'd roar instead of meow, comes from so thats where we put most of our effort. The suggested retail price is $319.95 higher
The simple fact is that even a fair compoct music And it pays off. with AM/FM stereo radio).
system could produce a whole lot of music if it had When you play the Beatles on a KLH compact ~
KLH speakers. music system, they sound like a singing group in-
Now, we're not suggesting you use our speakers stead of an animal act. And the Philharmonic sounds BHBHHBHBB
with someone else's so-so system. We make our own as if all the musicians showed up.
complete stereo systems and they're really special. We think you'll find all our music systems sound jl'n^^B
They all feature excellent solid state electronics quite different from the ones youre used to hearing. fjv^^^rdHUiA
and come with either an FM stereo or an AM/FM Visit your local KLH dealer for a demonstration. -
stereo radio. They're very nice looking and easy to And tell him Kooky sent you.
use. And best of all, they have great KLH speakers. Or write to KLH, 30 Cross Street, Cambridge, -.
We admit theyre not very flashy. There are no Mass. 02139, for more information and a complete L#** # I l S( I
dazzling lights. Or fancy doohickeys. catalog on KLH compact music systems. | *,, | t- f
KLH RESEARCH AND DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION
___ # A trcdmofk of KtH #jorch ord D#v#lopm#o Corporation
I UHICH
lfllfcl IFlllf / 919 UNIVERSITY AVE.
Bl I* ||||l|i| I \ FOR YOUR / GAINESVILLE 378 9805
f / ROOSEVELT MALL
|J |7 |£ PLEASUREJ JACKSONVILLE 388 8539
z

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Research on the faults and virtues of Ford Motor
Companys new Pinto automobile has been
completed by five UF graduate business students.
This survey was part of an 80-college, nationwide
marketing research contest conducted on behalf of
Ford by an independent firm. The winning survey
team will be awarded SI,OOO to be used by their
University for scholarships and student loans.
THE PROJECT was undertaken at UF by Ed
Tubel (Chairman), Don Pepe, Wayne Rogers, Wayne
Johnson, and Rupert Amy, all students enrolled in
MKG 630, with Dr. R. J. Boewadt and Dr. R. B.
Thompson acting as faculty advisors.
Twenty-five people were given Pintos and drove

for several hours, then were asked to record their
reactions.

Another subgrouping divided on the basis of
occupation, income, students, age, and people who
normally drive sub-comp act cars throughout the
Gainesville community were chosen as a general
measurement of the potential consuming public.
These people, 100 in number, were surveyed by the
MKG team.
Ford is awarding several prizes, with the SI,OOO
prize going to the winners of each regional section.
UF will, if it wins, use the money Tor scholarship
funds for marketing students.
T < ; ./'
The information compiled by the Marketing
Survey group is now being correlated and will be
submitted by Feb. 15, the deadline for completion
of the project.

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Marketing
#* :i q b v
Survey
Completed
w 9

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

HAPPENING
*"' 1 r By LINDA CREESY

CELEBRATION: Rose Community Center presents Celebration
with Krishna Lights in concert Jan. 16, 8 p.m. in the University
Auditorium. Donation is 50 cents and all proceeds go to Rose
Community Center.
JAM: There will be an acoustic jam in the Plaza Jan. 17 at 1 p.m.
Bring your friends and guitar. Weather permitting there will be a hose
slip & slide.
'<
GATOR GO: The Gator Go Club meets Tues. 7:30 p.m. in rooms
355 and 356 Reitz Union. Play the 4,000 game from the Orient, the
national game of Japan. Easier to learn than chess, yet far supeior in
depth, strategy, and intuition. All skill, no luck. Everyone welcome.
INDIAN MOVIE: India Club movie Shaheed will be shown Jan.
16 at 2pm in the Union Auditorium. Admission is 50 cents.
EXPOSITOR: Inter-varsity Christian Fellowship (IVCF) presents
Bible expositor George Hunsberger tonight at 7 in the second of a
series of lecture- discussions on Old Testament prophecy. The open
meeting will be in room 349 of the Reitz Union. For further
information contact Clyde Wiley, President of IVCF, at 392-7566.
FRENCH: The first French Club meeting of 1971 will be held Jan.
18 at 8 pm in room 207 of Little Hall. All who wish to practice their
French are invited to join. Next two meetings will be a party off
campus and a reading of the Bourgeois Gentilhomme by Moliere.
REVOLUTION:. Revolution not revolutionary enough, says Josh
McDowell who will be speaking at UF on topics dealing with World
War HI, sex, prophecy, revolution. McDowell will speak in the Union
Ballroom Sunday, Monday, and Tuesday nights at 8 pm. and in the
Plaza Monday and Tuesday at noon.
Seminole Portraits
Require Appointments

By JIM SHULER
Alligator Writer.
A reminder that UF Seniors
and Greeks who wish to have
their portraits in the 1971
publication should make an
appointment with Stevens
Studios of Boston and Maine
before Jan. 22 has been issued
by the Seminole staff.
Jim Okula, Seminole editor,
commented that feedback
weve received indicates for the
first time that students realize
we have a highly qualified and
professional photographer. Its
the same studio that shoots for
Harvard, Yale and MIT. And
theyre not just seasonal
amateurs, they work all year.

Coffee
House
Baptist Student Union
1604 W. Univ. Ave.
January
Friday

OKULA SAID the
photographs from the last sitting
have been received and are of
excellent quality.
Referring to previous years,
Okula recalled a time when a girl
slapped an uncomplimentary
photographer in the face. But,
this year its different, he said.
The students are very pleased
and impressed with the service
and friendliness.
Stevens Studios will be
shooting portraits in room 346
of the Reitz Union from 12-4
p.m. and 6-10 pm. for a sitting
fee of $1.50. Appointments can
be made by calling 392-6550.
Men are asked to wear a dark
coat and tie, and women a dark
sweater.

GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
I THE IN-FASHION STORE I
c
4 , -V" pBBB|
I Fashions for Girls I
BUTTERFLY DENIMS I
HHHH y > J *'* HHH|
SPRING IS AROUND THE CORNER '^B
AN D\ LERNER SHOPS Butterfly H
Collection has arrived.
Embroidered or appliqued on denim
Slacks, made to be topped with a Knit
SHIRLEY HAS caught her favorite in
m over embroidered denim hip
bugger and clinging knit. H
SLACKS $10.99 SHIRT $3.99 I



Celebration Featuring Film Festival

By JANET OLES
Alligator Staff Writer
irw ~ --
As one phase of Student
Governments spring art festival,
Celebration 7l, amateur film
makers will be given the
opportunity to display their
works and enter them in
competition with other artists

Labor Dept. To Establish
Collegiate Womans Bureau

By JANE CATO
Alligator Writer
Women will soon have an
opportunity to voice their
opinions concerning
discrimination against them on
the college campus through the
Womens Bureau.
A college advisory .board is
being established by the
Womens Bureau, which is an
agency of the Department of
Labor.
RECENTLY A
CONFERENCE was held in
Atlanta for the purpose of
discussing the feasibility of
establishing such a program to
reach the college campuses.
Caron Balkany, a former UF
student who is the Youth
Consultant for the Womens
Bureau in Washington, led the
meeting of the forty girls from
the Southeast who attended the
meeting.
The University of Florida was
represented by Ginny
Culbertson who was appointed a
member of the ad hoc
committee which will meet in
Washington to discuss the
formation of student councils
throughout the Southeast.
NEVER BEFORE have
students been involved with the
Womens Bureau, and the plans
for coordination with women on
college campuses will be
implemented only in the
Southeast.
The project may become
national in a few years, Miss
Culbertson stated, but it will
take several years to see the
success of the initial plan and
future expansion will depend on
the success.
Equal opportunity for women
is the primary goal of the
Womens Bureau and the student
program will provide a
THE
Copy Center
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
A
4{ Xerox 3<
thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 8 am-9 pm

throughout the state.
The film contest, running
from April 19 through the 23.
will consist of two major
divisions with one relating to
equipment used and the other
pertaining to the subject matter.
In the first division, works
will be categorized on the basis
of the type of film used, either 8

communications channel to
meet the needs of women
students.
Interested women are urged

thats my bank!
, -j
i
i
t
f*j§
1 111 I
i BBI
.*
... ;>
* : : =* ..r, .. ; /- V v ~ '' : V
Don W. Mcride, marketing representative
I travel as much as 600 miles per week. I'm looking for con convenient,
venient, convenient, fast service and I get it. That's why I say .... "that's
my bank"
- ; r
'-*.'- 1 V"
y ..iW_
took 1717N.W. 13th St.
t [cf gsinesville phone 378-2346
1L member F.0.1.C.

or 16 mm and the second
category will be divided into two
topics. Student of the 70s and
Being Black in America.
JUDGING OF THE works
will be done by noted film
makers throughout the country,
among them is film critic Jonas
Mekas of New York. The
creativity, technique and quality

to contact the SG Office and
become involved in the
formation of this organization
on the UF campus.

of the films will be given top
priority in the judging. Mekas
will also be in the / Union
Auditorium at 7 p.m. on the
22nd to present a film making
program in which he will show
several of his own works.
Following the closed judging
throughout the week, a grand
prize of S2OO and several cash
and merchandise awards in all
four divisions will be presented
on April 23rd with a public
showing of the films also
planned for that evening.
The winning films will be
shown a second time the
following Saturday night at the
Rathskeller..
WE ENCOURAGE all
students to enter, commented
Chris Zimmermann, chairman of

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

the contest. It will not only
give film makers the chance to
practice their interest, but will
also subject their works to
valuable criticism by top people
connected with the industry.
Zimmermann also expressed
his hope that the contest would
become an annual event and in
the future possibly be broadened
into a southeastern competition.
The deadline for entering
the contest is April 1 and all
films must be submitted no later
than the 15. The competition is
open to anyone living, working
or studying within the state of
Florida, and entry forms can be
obtained from the Celebration
office on the third floor of the
Union.

Page 7



Page 8

i/fh* Florida Alligator, Friday! January IS, 1971

refuse to accept the cynical notion that
nation after nation must spiral down a
trajUCT&vw militaristic stairway into the hell of
nuclear destruction. I believe that
unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the
final word in reality.
Martin Luther King
EDITORIAL
Speeches Wont
End Asia War
Perhaps we are being overly cynical but we still do not
buy President Nixons There is no generation gap
peptalks.
In a rare campus appearance Thursday, he spoke at the
University of Nebraska. Aside from a snow ball throwing
incident and a few Peace Now demonstrators, the young
Comhuskers, cheered him wildly.
If you accept what the President said at face value, his
little spiel is quite encouraging. He told the crowd of 9,000
that there is a tendency of many of my generation to
blame all of your generation for the excesses of the violent
few. (Applause).
He said, There can be no generation gap in America. The
destiny of this nation is not divided into yours and ours it
is one destiny. We share it together. We are responsible for it
together and in the way we respond, history will judge us
together.
Maybe so. What President Nixon is saying is all well and
good. But we cannot help wishing he would take more
initiative. As trite as it sounds, action does speak louder
than words.
So far, the only positive action the President has taken in
an effort to bridge the gap between generations is to call off
his watchdog. Vice-President Agnew, who has been sent
scurrying back to his doghouse.
But the major thing which has polarized the generations
the war in Southeast Asia goes on. And the ironic thing
is that it is the most unpopular war in American History.
We realize that the President is doing his best to end the
war. But his best has not been enough. His methods are
ineffective. Resumed bombings have not worked. The
invasion of that deserted village has not brought Hanoi to its
knees or to the negotiation stage.
In short, President Nixon must take positive action
action, not words if he hopes to seriously communicate
with what he calls the younger generation.
Someone should remind the President that David
Eisenhower is not your typical college student.
" tor
Actions must be taken to improve the soldiers initial
impression of the Army Gen. William Westmoreland

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

J
I mrilWl 1 1 yrmnni
Bless My Soul
i i
II By JOHN PARKER I I

There must be something
about my soul which makes it
appear imminently salvable.
Good-hearted people are
constantly sending me leaflets
and little booklets with a lot of
clouds and sun-rays on the
cover.
;
The real problem, I suppose,
is that I am a dense person. For
some reason I have never been
able to figure out the logic
behind those funny little
diagrams which presume to
make clear some fact of divine
reality. As a result, I have taken
to drawing my own funny little
diagrams, which, although I
dont understand them either, at
least they give me a sordid
chuckle or two.
In all seriousness, I think
Christ and I would get along just
fine. Id like to take him down
to the 90s and introduce him
to Fred, have a few, and get into
some really deep stuff. Maybe
I*d even loan him my
motorcycle.
BUT ALL these highly
motivated people who offer to
introduce me to Christ seem

Sam Pepper
E^tbf : TrPeniijf-~

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

M m
to be bogged down in the
rhetoric of the Holy Spirit. It
usually goes something like this:
. <
Come my son, and let the
grace and mercy of God the
father almighty dwell in the
tabernacle of your spirit forever
and ever and you will truly
know peace.
If I fail to extract any
intellectual substance from that
kind of heavenly jargon, I must
apologize. But I like concepts
you can grab by two hands and
shake the devil out of (excuse
the reference). Try as I may, I
find such non-statements
slippery as mint jello.

Phyllis Gallub
:Vi^nag-fft§--&d-:4or- *

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

I SUPPOSE the real turn-off is
that I see so few people around
who really know what they are
talking about when they pour
God and Jesus all over everyone.
Some of them wear glittering
uniforms and ask Jesus to give
our boys the upper hand in some
impending slaughter. Jesus was
never much of a military
strategist. Some of them stand
on velvet pulpits and talk about
decency and kindness and
equality when a few years ago
you couldnt come in the door if
you were black. Jesus never
wore Brooks Brothers suits while
others were hungry. Some of
them go door to door, selling
God like Fuller Brushes, because
when they get 500 points they
get a free pass on a Greyhound
to heaven. Jesus didnt seem to
be a hard-sell artist.
Is it any wonder my toe-nails
warp when someone offers to let
me cany Christ around in my
watchpocket?
I dont doubt the seriousness
or good motives of these people.
I just dont think any of them
would loan Christ his
motorcycle.



~ f READERS FORUM I 1
1 1M

FSM
MR. EDITOR.
Let me respond to Bobby
Williams letter about FSM in
the Jan. 13 Alligator. Mr.
Williams states that FSM is not
ready to become a valid student
organization, 1 must agree with
this statement.
First, FSM will not be the key
that fits the door to the status
quo. FSM does not want Lester
Hales permission to enter the
stagnant realm of American
society (religion, sexual
morality, etc).
Secondly, FSM refuses to be a
robot in the hands of its master,
it will not promise to obey laws
that do not apply to human
beings. FSM was a humanistic
club, and humanism is a process,
not a goal. Now, process cannot
occur without change, and
change is occuring in the minds
of the progressives in this
community Rational and
humanistic people all over the
world are striving to be better
human beings, not better robots.
Robots attribute moral character
to repression; humanists
attribute repression to morals.
Students in this country are
finally becoming aware that our
great institutions are stifling
our desire toward sexuality and
happiness.
It is the method used by us
humanists that annoys people
like Mr. Williams. This must be
expected. Never before have so
many people wanted so much
freedom; we simply are
inexperienced on how to go
about getting that freedom. But
away will be found-out through
Jesus., or money or any other
inhuman idol, but through the
most human of all physical
entities-people. Mr. Williams and
other morticians-of-the- soul like
him will be unable to quell the
power of the people, the power
to life.
JERRYHOCHMAN

's? 'sr
< TOUT WORgcj, J
Qet cisep To it- / SjfwirfmM
* x HAP 'Wt 3Vf£ J
X( V '

Run Ramon
MR. EDITOR:
Yesterday in the Alligator
appeared a small letter
concerning the article Jack
Youngblood wrote for the
Gainesville Sun. I would like to
state that not all human beings
can perform journalistic feats.
And, 1 am sure that if Mr.
Navarro challenged Mr.
Youngblood on the football
field it would be Ramon
running not Spot!
In conclusion, Jack
Youngblood, through his
All-American honors, has
brought national attention to
our University and I think that is
pretty good.
GLENNA HANCOCK lUC
Sex
MR. EDITOR:
Have you heard it? Its a pew
big heavy being pumped into
our transistor! Just another
reason why we become so
confused and anxious when the
words love or sex are mentioned.
Since the time we have been
able to see, feel and touch weve
been bombarded with out
society's cold and unfeeling
philosophies aboutfeelgting with
people. Mommy tells us to kiss
Aunt Ethel goodby when we
may have no good feeling
toward that person at all. And
we must respect Grandpa Sam,
well, hell be 75 next month.
Communicating honest feelings
toward other people is just
something we answer TRUE
to in our Psychology final and
hardly ever experience with
other people.
Hearing this new song just
made me say to myself again,
Theres something wrong
here. Sure its just a song, but
its a reflection how people are

thinking. Is sex something that
one has developed a need for by
fantasizing about the girl your
rommate dated last year or is a
pleasure people can enjoy when
they feel mutual understanding
and concern; yeah,*%ven for the
cool hip freshman chick who is
flipped out having her first date
with a sophisticated junior frat
man. I dont really want to get
on the subject of sex. I'm talking
about the people and why we
are so turned off to the feelings
of others. One result: a cold
university campus that so often
scares the hell out of many
freshman and seniors. Scares
them right out of all their hopes
and produces an unfeeling,
unconcerned and inflexible
graduate to live the rest of his
life with PEOPLE.
JACK HARTMANN 3AS

Whale-In Puzzling

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
SAN CLEMENTE, Calif.
Political strategists here are still
trying to figure out the
significance of the mass
Whale-In near the Western
White House.
On a recent weekend a herd
of 29 pilot whales swam ashore
and purposely became stranded
by the tide.
Very little is known of the
incident upon which the Secret
Serice clamped a lid of secrecy,
but one official did admit it
stunk to high heaven.
PRESIDENT NIXON was the
first to sense the approaching
confrontation.
Did you forget to put the
tuna casserole in the
refrigerator, he yawned to Mrs.
Nixon about 3:30 a.m. (PST).
I didnt have it last. Martha
Mitchell was licking off the dish
when I left supper. I just
assumed the Secret Service
would make her clean up.
WELL PAT, why dont you
go out there and see what that
fishy smell is, said Nixon.
Why dont you go?
Because I am the President
of the United States.
I am the President. I am the
President. Thats all you ever
say. Every time I ask you to take
out the garbage its the same old
thing. I am the President. Were

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
; Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitx Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

^^Wfp^ 3ir 1 s
o* ''oTil
n
Angela Davis

* i
all getting a little sick of it, you
know.
IF YOU dont respect the
person, at least show some
respect for The Office of the
President, bulwark of freedom,
light of the Free World, good
friend of Billy Graham,
champion collegiate orange
peeler at Whittier College...
Enough! said Mrs. Nixon.
Ill go see what it is.
Mrs. Nixon proceeded to go
out to the beach and trip over a
whale.
SHE WALKED around for a
while and there were, indeed 29
whales. She thanked them for
visiting.
They didnt say anything,
because whales dont talk to
Republicans.
Mrs. Nixon was getting a little

Friday. January 15. 1571. Tha Florida AWjUar.

uneasy. She told them the
history of San Clemente. She
promised them more jobs and
better schools... and then left.
That wasnt any tuna fish,
she told the President. There
are 29 whales on the beach and
they wont go away.
What do they want?
They didnt say.
Well, I guess I*o have to
appoint a whale to some high
post. Tell them to leave their
names. I*ll give one of them
charge of NASA, since nobody
else wants it, and if that isnt
enough well work on it some
more tomorrow.
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
f Be typed, signed,
double paced end not exceed
300 words.
5 Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers off writers.
Names will be withheld only iff
writer shows just cause. The
editor rest ne to edit aM
letters for o>ace.
UUUZAam JMfllMaAlS I aMkMAM
miter* miy suuwttf longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as 'Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to show
samples of his work.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
C. R. "Randy" Coleman
Business Manager
K. S'. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy Ann Dupree
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 302-1609
' i

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

-PEACE CORPS VISTA
Reaching Deep Into UF Student Body

By MARIANNE MACINA.
Alligator Staff Writer
Have you ever thought seriously about joining the Peace Corps?
Well now you can and earn college credits at the same time.
The Peace Corps College Degree Program which was initiated at the
New York State University College at Brockport, is now open to
college students throughout the nation according to Darryl Pedersen,
Deputy Director.
THE DEGREE PROGRAM offers students possibilities for
combining Peace Corps training with undergraduate and graduate
work.
Peace Corps graduates receive either an A.B. or B.S. degree,
secondary school teacher certification and an assignment overseas to a
bi-national educational team as a Peace Corps volunteer. While serving
overseas, volunteers may earn up to 12 hours of graduate credit.
The program includes: Academic credit for Peace Corps training;
two fully-subsidized summer sessions totaling 30 semester hours;
in-depth Peace Corps training which is fully synchronized with a
liberal arts education; specialized professional preparation;
individualized programs; intensive audio-lingual Spanish training in
small classes; opportunity for double majors, and supervised overseas
graduate work.
ACCORDING TO PEDERSON, the Brockport program is the only
one in the country to grant full academic credit for Peace Corps
training. Students from any college in the country are eligible to
apply, however.
Applications must be reviewed by the Peace Corps and by the State
University College academic committee. Applicants must have at least
a 2.0 overall grade point average and at least 60 transferable semester
hours. They are also selected on their interest in teaching mathematics
or one of the physical sciences.
Pederson stated that to graduate from the program, 120 completed
semester hours are required which is the standard amount for most

colleges throughout the nation.
Students are required to take
mathematics or physical science
courses and education seminars.

THE PROGRAM is
conducted over three month
summers here at Brockport,
Pedersen said, where the
students live in the dormitories
and train and work together.
During this summer program
students go overseas for 10 days
of training.
Pedersen also commented that
during the summer program
many students make friends
with Spanish speaking families in
Rochester, which is located near
the University, to get actual
practice in speaking the foreign
language.
The opinion lately has been
that higher education is
becoming less relevant to the
needs of society and the
student, Pedersen stated, The
Peace Corps Degree Program is a
form of higher education which
is a relevant contribution to the
world and a humanizing factor
to the student.
Pedersen said that
information for applications
may be sent to him at 116
Hartwell Hall, State University
College at Brockport, Brockport,
New York 11420.
|QUALITYFURNITURri
I AND AUCTION I
1 RETAIL SALES MON-SAT 9-5 I
I AUCTION EVERY I
I FRIDAY NITE I
U 441 So. AT WILUSTON CUT-OFF I
1 372-3991 |

Samson Programs Continue

By DEBfil SMITH
Alligator Writer
Samson, student organization
for volunteer work in the
Gainesville area, will continue
several of its programs
throughout the winter quarter.
Samsons tutoring program
will be expanded this quarter.
UF students tutor, Gainesville
elementary, junior high and high
school pupils.
MARSHA KAUFMAN,
co-chairman of Samson, stated,
After participating in a
quarter-long training program
volunteers may receive one hour
credit for each quarter they
tutor. A maximum of five hours
credit can be earned for
volunteer tutoring. It is
possible to tutor without
participating in the training
program, but the volunteer will
not receive course credit.

WE SPECIALIZE IN SERVICE
Our competent
automotive technicians
with a total of 35 years
service experience.,
See Bill our own mechanical
engineer. He is an alumni and can
provide you with prompt, reliable,
courteous service.
STUDENT SPECIAL
10% OFF lATOR
WITH THIS AD THRU JAN. 22, 1971
SMITHS STANDARD OIL SERVICE
M 1516 N. MAIN ST.
GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA 32601
PHONE 372-9216
. . -*W

The opinion lately has
been that higher education
is becoming less relevant to
the needs of society and the
student. The Peace Corps
Degree Program is a form of
higher education which is a
relevant contribution to the
world and a humanizing
factor to the student.
- Darryl Pederson
VISTA is really one of the
really relevant things
happening in the country
today, and its well worth a
year of anyone's life
Lynne Edelman

Students who are interested in
tutoring should contact the
Samson office, located on the
third floor of the Reitz Union.
Anyone in the Gainesville area
can receive tutorial help by
contacting the office also.
Samson volunteers continue
to work at the Sunland center
for retarded children. Day care
and recreation centers in the
Gainesville area also receive help
from Samson workers. Students
also work with juvenile
delinquents through the
probation commission in
Gainesville.
The amount of time Samson
volunteers donate varies greatly.
Most volunteers work at least
two hours a week.
A massive volunteer
recruitment is planned for next
week. The Samson staff is
hoping for a large response.

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
VISTA has established an office for campus representative, Lynne
Edelman to answer questions on Vista and help applicants with their
21 page application. .......
VISTA which stands for Volunteers in Service to America, is
eneaced hi a wide range of activities that indues operating community
action program, organizing cooperatives, developing adult basic
education programs, teaching consumer education, working with
underprivileged youngsters, developing health services and providing
legal aid to the poor.
MISS EDELMANS office is in the SAMSON office at 315 m the
Reitz Union. Her hours are Monday and Tuesday from noon until 2
p m. and her telephone number is 392-1608.
Miss Edelman, who has been VISTAs campus representative since
the end of last quarter, was given the office so she could be made
available for people to contact her for help or for speaking
engagements to any clubs or organizations on or off campus.
Requirements for a VISTA volunteer are that the applicant must have
reached 18 years of age, be a U.S. citizen and have no dependents.
Community volunteers work within their community so exceptions
are made allowing them to marry someone not in VISTA and allowing
dependents.
TRAINING TO become a volunteer requires a six-week preparation
period. Volunteers serve for one year at a time, although there is no
contract or obligation, only a moral obligation according to Miss
Edelman.
Later this month a special effort on the UF campus will be made to
recruit people with skills to work on VISTA projects.
VISTA is really one of the really relevant things happening in the
country today, Miss Edelman said, and its well worth a year of
anyones life.
iDaily entree special 5 u P |
Daily pastry special 19$ I
I Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play I

!30% Off On All Junior Dresses
r>r u Sizes 5-13
ureaming about a change of pace? Give some thought to
Franklin s timely collection of Junior Dresses On sale
this weekend. All sales final No return. No exchange.



GRE Difficult
To Minorities?
By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Admissions criteria for UFs graduate school with regard to the
Graduate Record Exam and the interpretation of scores made by
members of minority groups will be considered at a forthcoming
meeting of the Graduate Council.
The Guide to Use of GRE Scores in Graduate Admissions put
out by the Educational Testing Service has said that the GRE is
difficult to interpret for blacks, Mexican-Americans, Puerto Ricans
and American Indians, according to Asst. Dean of the Graduate
School, Dr. Theron Nunez.
ACCORDING TO TOE GUIDE, scores on the GRE, as on other
tests of this kind, never completely represent the potential of any
student. This is especially true for the above mentioned groups.
We are aware of the problem and are trying to do something about
it, Nunez said.
In the past, the same admission standards have been used for blacks
and whites with the exception of three experimental programs,
according to Nunez. These programs have been in operation for two
years in the Colleges of Nursing, Education and Agriculture.
THE COLLEGE OF NURSING has gone to black nursing schools
to recruit blacks for the masters program. They have been admitted
with less than the required score on the GRE and have been given
remedial work. It is too soon to know if the program has been a
success, Nunez said.
Nunez attended a conference at Cornell University sponsored by
their graduate school and the Black Student Union. Recruitment,
admissions and financial aid to black students were studied. He also
attended a conference on admissions criteria at the University of
Georgia sponsored by the Educational Testing Service. A portion of it
was devoted to admission of black students.
The Educational Testing Service now has a research committee to
study the problem of applicability of the GRE, Nunez said.
FIFTY BLACK students are enrolled in UFs graduate school
excluding the Colleges of Medicine and Law.
Nunez explained the admissions criteria and the importance of the
GRE. Some years back the Board of Regents ruled that every
institution in the state system must require a nationally recognized
test. The GRE was settled upon.
Each school could set its own standards. UF requires a score of
1,000 on the GRE and a B average for upper division work. The
College of Agriculture is an exception as it requires a score of 900.
SOME COLLEGES ADOPTED a sliding scale, Nunez said. If a
person has a high grade point average, he may be admitted with a
lower GRE score. Or if he has a high score he may be admitted with
less than a B average.
An applicant with a score of at least 850 is referred to the
department where he is applying. The department has the option of
denying or accepting him.
In the past one and a half months the Board of Regents has said
that no more than 10 per cent of students being admitted should be
deficient in the set standards.
Were more stringent than that. Ideally we want them to have
both a score of 1,000 and a B average with the exception of
argiculture. In reality, though, a fairly large number of students are
admitted conditionally, Nunez said.

It does 0 to 150 ~
in 21 seconds. m
So \\ dorft hand r
the keys to just any
that comes along.
SEE THE "FLY TEAM
ON CAMPUS:
JANUARY 18 22 at A alWWlpt-
Reitz Union m f ma/KMgBBMBt
FLY NA VY

Welcome back U of F faculty and students
from your service dealer
where service is part of our name.
Ed's Mehari Citroen Sales and Service
4308 N.W. 13th St. 372-7044
We offer 10% discount on parts & labor
to all students and faculty members.
Free estimates, prompt and courteous
service
-* {. *' . :
We know the value of cars.
You know the value of service.
Patronize Gator Advertisers
Now At Colony Shoe Salon In The Mall
Fiddler
Hi-Light Red-Navy- I
Navy & White orYelbwKid
Brown & White 0 1 SQO
*1 7 00
Mm m m mm
I I \jr/ryk I I
IrU J V // | / I
THE INCKHIiaLC^.
Scene Stealing little pace seif erf, for leisure living, before and after showtime showtimebrightens
brightens showtimebrightens yotirttardrobe anytime, anywhere
gggjjjjggH SHOE SALON
Ku|Ba| Gainesville Mall

r** ... -.
Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

. Tlw Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

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

EXTRACURRICULAR
ACTIVITIES PARTICIPATION
To hold an elected or appointed
office in any extracurricular
activity, a student must be free
of disciplinary, scholarship,
academic or admissions
probation. He also must be
dassfied as a full-time student
enrolled in a minimun of 12
hours.
In exceptional circumstances
a student not eligible to old an
elected or appointed office by
obtain information on seeking a
waiver by contacting the Office
for Student Development.
FORD FELLOWSHIPS
Mexican American and Puerto
Rican students are eligible to
apply for a Ford Foundation
Fellowship in they (1) have
received a bachelor's degree
during the 10 years ending Sept.
1971, (1) plan to study for a
Ph.D. in the humanities, social
sciences or natural sciences, (3)
plan to enter careers in higher
education and (4) have not
previously engaged in
professional or graduate study.
The fellowship, renewable for a
total of five years, covers
tuition, fees, books and supplies
and a monthly stipend of $250
plus dependency allowance.
Deadline for submitting
applications is Jan. 31, 1971.
For application forms and
additional information, write:
Doctoral Fellowships for
Mexican American and Puerto
Rican Students, The Ford
Foundation, 320 E. 43 St., New
York, N.Y. 10017.
EXPECTANT PARENTS'
CLASSES BEGIN
The College of Nursing is
offering a series of Expectant
Parents' Classes on Wednesdays
from 12 noon to 1:15 p.m. in
Room M 423 of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center. Cost is $5
per couple for the 6 to 8
sessions. Interested persons
should call 392-3154 for
registration.
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
MEETING SET
A Board of Student Publications
meeting is scheduled at 3:30
p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 19, in Room
316, Reitz Union.

FOR YOUR NEXT CAR LOAN... Ifigsfciairfgkrjt
P^ 'in 11 Try our low cost auto financing Interest j|tv
s computed each month on the unpaid
balance and do you ever save when you
before signing papers anywhere else.
'\\\M>-'Payroll deduction available for share and
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION Q) A
Slh Avtnut of tht comor of 12lh Strnt Hourt:l:ooo.*i. 3:3opn. 9onjqy through Friday W

SUMMER JOBS
The Defense Department's
Office of Civil Defense is
expecting to hire about 400
college students, mainly
architectural and engineering
majors, to work next summer
surveying existing buildings for
their fallout shelter potential.
Students must pass the Summer
Employment Examination
administered by the Civil Service
Commission on Feb. 13 and
March 13.
An information booklet on
job requirements and application
procedures may be obtained
from post offices.
FEDERAL MINIMUM WAGE
CHANGES
Effective Feb. 1,1971, all higher
educational institutions,
hospitals and other employers
which came under the Wage and
Hour provisions on Feb. 1,
1967, will have the same
minimum wage as all other
employers covered under the
Federal Fair Labor Standards
Act. This the minimum wage
presently required by the
Federal government of $1.45 per
hour for those coming under the
law in 1967 will change to $1.60
pel 1 hour. The University
established a minimum wage of
$1.63 per hour on Sept. 1,1969,
for all full-time, 100 per cent
FTE employees. In fact,
' practically all employees are
now at sl.Bl per hour and
above. The only groups affected
by the change in the Feb. 1
minimum wage are students and
Other Personal Services
employees and they will be
raised to the new minimum of
$1.60 which will begin with the
bi-weekly payroll period
commencing Jan. 30, 1971.
Also, if there is any monthly
paid student or OPS employe he
will be raised to the new
minimum Feb. 1, 1971. The
Administrative Computing
Center and the Personnel
Processing Section will
accomplish this change, there
departments will not have to
submit change orders.
In addition to changes in the
minimum wage there are also
other changes in the Federal
Wage and Hour Law effective
Feb. 1, 1971. Higher salary test
for exemption are included, thus
some classifications will become
non-exempt resulting in their
becoming eligible for overtime

mi .aMT
Page of Record

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

payl Thatcher Courtney,
classification and pay manager,
has advised by separate letter
those departments who have
classifications affected by this
change.
Questions should be directed
to the Classification and Pay
Section, phone 2-1215.
EMPLOYEE COMMUNI COMMUNICATIONS
CATIONS COMMUNICATIONS
On June 30, 1970, the
University informed each staff
member of a series of programs
that would be presented to help
him know and understand the
policies and procedures directly
affecting him as a University
staff employee. In addition, each
staff member was informed that
his supervisor would be notified
of the dates, times and meeting
places of the programs and
would provide him with this
information. Each employee was
requested to attend all of these
meetings.
At the same time news items
were released announcing this
series as part of the University's
new concept of employee
communications. The University
obligated itself to the
Department of Helath,
Education and Welfare that such
a program would be
implemented and continued on a
regular basis. The Administrative
Council approved the series with
the understanding that
attendance would require
approximately 12 hours of each
employee's time for the year.
In July and August employee
relations meetings were held to
present a detailed explanation of
the University's promotion
program. Campuswide
attendance was 62 per cent. In
October and November meetings
were held to advise all
employees of the University's
stand on equal employment
opportunity and to request their
understanding and cooperation.
Only 43 per cent of staff
employees attended this series of
meetings. In January this series
will be continued with
meetingon the University's
employee grievance procedure.
It is the University's position
that knowledge and use of the
established grievance procedure
will be helpful in improving the
University's employee relations.
All of these meetings contain
information each employee is
entitled to know and
understand. An improved level

of communication between the
University and its employees will
benefit all of us. For this reason,
deans, directors and departments
chairmen are asked to permit
and encourage attendance of

university calendar

FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1971
UNION Movie, "Faces", Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
UNION Dance, Union Ballroom,
8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 16,
1971
ORIENTATION program (Black
Student Union), MSB Aud.,
11:00 2:00 p.m.
MINORITY Recruiting Program:
Incoming Freshmen,
Constans Theatre, 12:30
5:00 p.m.
UNION Movie, "Faces", Union
Aud., 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
WINTER Frolics, THE
ASSOCIATION, Fla. Gym,
7:30 & 10:30 p.m.
ROSE Community Center
Concert, Union Aud., 8:00
p.m.
INTERNATIONAL Club: Get
Together, Union 122, 8:00
p.m.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 17, 1971
UNION Movie, "Blood of a
Poet", Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00,10:30 p.m.
SUPER Bowl Football, Union
Aud., 12:30 6:00 p.m.
CAMPUS Crusade for Christ,
Union Ballroom, 8:00 p.m.i,
MONDAY, JANUARY 18,1971
CAMPUS Crusade for Christ,
Plaza, 12 noon.
UNION Movie, "Orpheus",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
CHESS Tournament, Union
122-123, 7:00 p.m.
BEGINNING Bridge, Union 118,
7:00 p.m.
CAMPUS Crusade for Christ,
Ballroom B. 8:00 p.m.
TUESDAY, JANUARY 19,
1971
CAMPUS Crusade for Christ,
Plaza 12 1:30 p.m.

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

their employes at these
meetings.
The foregoing is a
me mo rand im from University
President Stephen C. O'Connell.

UNION Movie,
"Orpheus".UNlON Movie,
"Orpheus", Union Aud.,
5:30,8:00,10:30 p.m.
SCARRARD & Blade Rush,
Union 122-123,7:00 p.m.
BRIDGE Tournament, Union
122-123, 7:00 p.m.
"PAINT for Fun", Union C-4,
7:30 p.m.
CAMPUS Crusade for Christ,
Ballroom B, 8:00 p.m.
UNIV. Symphony Orchestra,
PHIROZE MEHTA, Piano
Soloist, Univ. Aud., 8:15
p.m.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 20,
1971
ACCENT '7l: Gen. Lewis B.
Hershey, Univ Aud., 8:00
p.m.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 21,
1971
UNION Movie, "The
Professionals", Union Aud.,
7:00 & 9:45 p.m.
YOUNG Republicans, Open
Meeting, McCarty Hall Rm.
86,8:00 p.m.
ACCENT 71: Speaker: Dr.
Nathan Wright, Union Aud.,
8:00 p.m.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1971
UNION Movie, "The
Professionals", Union Aud.,
5:00,7:45,10:30 p.m.
ROSE Community Center
Concert, Univ. Aud., 8:00
p.m.
ON SALE AT THE UNION
BOX OFFICE
ACCENT 71 Gen'l Public 75
cents,, U. of F. Student 50
cents.
AUDUBON Film Subscription
Sales
IFC: 'The Association" Couple
ticket, $5.50
f SGP: Musical: 1776" On Sale
Monday, Jan 25



U rba n Expert R ice i
Conducts Dialogue

By JIM SHULER
A ***
MVIVyVwr flnuJf
Dr. Leonardo Ricci, UF
graduate research professor and
current director of Italys urban
institute, presented the first
Interdisciplinarian Urban
Design Dialogue oriented
towards familiarizing a panel of
urban experts, interested
students and faculty members,
with the work being conducted
in the urban design studios.
The dialogue, presented Jan.
13, will be folloTOd by a series
of four similar presentations
held on a bi-monthly basis and
dealing more specifically with
each discipline presented.
PARTICIPATING IN THE
dialogue was a panel of 12 UF
professors whose purpose was to
critique Dr. Ricci's methodology
and approach alternatives to the
causes of problematic urban
conditions. Included in the panel
were: Mr. Arnold Butt,
chairman, architecture; Dr.
Richard French and Mr. John
Craft, economics; Dr. Martin A.
Eisenberg and Dr. Joseph A.
Loan Fund
Available For
UF Women
The American Association of
University Women (AAUW) has
raised $610.06 for the AAUW
Student Loan Fund.
Established by the AAUW in
1956, the services of the loan
fund are available to any woman
student at UF.
The loans are short term loans
repayable within a few weeks or
months. There seems to be a
great need for short term loans.
Last year the money was loaned
out as quickly as it was repaid.
The balance was used three
times over.
Administered by Mr. Leo
Bessette, loan officer, the
Student Loan Fund is located in
the Hub.
$4.9* RECORDS
rot
$3.25
424 NW 13th ST.
HAmtISON4CFPEHSONSTARS
HimiILYOUNatUKMTANJU
OYCOLLINEJAMEETAYLOAJOH
NLINNONDKREKtTHEDOMIN
iROWNELTONJOMRrYRDSROC
OGRANOROHKORATEFULOEA
OARLOOUTHRIERLOCKALKOO
RIRITERREHWOLFVOUNSItOO
OIFLttTWOOOMACJOHHMAY A
LLJAME*eOTTON*LUE*AHOI
IAACHAYIMWKTWATIRJAMI
SOANOaUICKSILVEECATSTEV
ENUREWER4SHIPLEY

Wattle worth, engineering; Mr.
Joseph Little and Mr. Robert C.
Moffat, law; Dr. James C,
Brown, philosophy; Dr. Frank J.
Munger, political science; Dr.
Stephen T. Margulis,
psychology; and Dr. Felix
Berardo and Dr. Joseph S.
Vandiver, sociology.
Dr. Ricci darned But in his
work, "We are not to create
opinions we are to create
hypothesis. He feels there is an
urgent need in today's
architecture for structures
designed for interaction among
people. University students live
in what Ricci terms a 'lost
paradise on campus, an entity
to itself and apart from the
reality of the cities. He is of the
opinion that this separation is
unfortunate because,
"Education is Americas biggest
industry.
While directing the
presentation of slides depicting
some of Dr. Riccis work in
Sorgendy, Italy, Mr. Bill Henry

AHOY,
J ME LEARNED mEmP -A
(T Choose from Long John's
| tempting menu, 1
1 It's smashing good, you know! j IjSHft
Log in or Carry out j J [Jjjl
! Beg-legs 6 Chips 1.00
(MINIATURE CHICKEN DRUMSTICKS) H 1
Treasure Chest L 25 1
fith & chips, peg-legs, slaw
. Pieces of Eight 2.95 THE CAPTAIN & HIS CREW j
ARE NOW IN
Drinks .15
Silver's star 25 GAINESVILLE!
Er Majesty's Brew J 5
ruby-rich tea, hot or cold I
Change course and set sail for: j
J' Long JlwSipers I
LJS. Enc. 1970. 13th St.) I

stated, "Every part of every
structure is usuable. They (the
engineers) respect the existing
terrain and leave it basically
untouched.
"WITH THE POPULARITY
of the ecological problem rising
and the cancer of pur cities
becoming more evident... we
must attack the causes of these
problems and begin to
restructure the fabric of our
cities.
When Dr. Ricci was
questioned on if urban design
should correspond to
automobiles or mass transit, he
professed "the car is a sickness
that I hope will die very soon,
and that "transportation is only
a part of communication.
In addition to being the first
person to write about the
megastructure or omni-budding
in his book, Anonymous
Twentieth Century, Dr. Ricci
was among the first to build
such a structure.

V* HYPOCRISY--/'
£ > v.. *e.
// *"*' X
*%
revolution
not revolutionary enough
McDowell
UHIOH BAIL ROOM
IV THB PLAZA JAH. 17. 18 h 19
AT VOOV B*oo PM
JAH. 10 19
Sunt PROPBSCTt THB
Mon: THB BASIC ERROR HKXX WORLD WAR WAROP
OP WAROP RBVOLUTIOVARY WHO?
MOVKMBVTS.
Mon: PROPHECY: THB
Tuea: SICK OP HYPOCRISY KIDHIOHT OP
SaTP-SXLJ R HISTORYWHY?
MORAL PREBDOMT
Tuas: SEX AVD THB
SDiOLB PBRSOV.
Patronize Gator Adveifhwrs

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
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)
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)
New 4 track stereo cassette car tape
player-recorder plus used 8 track
player both for $95 call 376-0642
after 6 p.m. (a-3t-61-p)
70 Kawasaki 350 Big Horn The
Beautiful woods & enduro machine
Fast light & dependable Bored out to
approx 36 H P Call 378-1061
(a-2t-61*p)
Stereo: Fisher 65 watt amp., 2 Fisher
speakers, and Dual 1215 turntable
with base, cover & cart. All new
save $125 only $375. 378-9192.
(a-3t-61-p)
Llke-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 Yamaha 650, high bars,
electronic ignition, clean, smooth,
fast, 2 helmets $llOO. Jim Smith
378-9129 (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 clip-on elect
pick-up for flat top guitar S3O see at
251-c Flavet phone 378-5782
(a-3t-60-p)
Only $1.50 1971 Seminole portrait
appointments. Thru Jan. 22 12-4
p.m. and 6-10 pm at J.W.R.U. Last
chance Call 392-6550 (A-6t-62-NC)
1971 Honda, 750 cc, excellent
condition. Price SI2OO. Call
376-3771 between 5:30 & 6:30 p.m.
(Ann) (A-3t-62-p)
WIG-FALL 22 Inches long, It brown
human hair, like new, $20.00. call
Jean at 378-2937. (A-3t-62-p)
KEEP your carpets beautiful despite
constant footsteps of a busy family.
Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Electric upholstery
shampoos also available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
1967 BSA 650 c.c. Lightning
beautiful custom built bike
completely rewired repainted rebuilt
from frame out $995. 378-1819
(A-st-62-p)
68 Triumph Bonneville, solid bike
with very good engine. $750 firm call
373- (A-6t-62-p)
BSA 650 t custom chopper w/class.
new engln. xlnt condition, lots of
chrome guaranteed to eat stock
machines, also have 70 OSSA stllletto
dirt bike 250 cc very fast ph
378-7903 $650 ea. (A-st-62-p)
New girls 3-speed, seldom ridden
(the tires aren't even worn), anything
reasonable, ask for Roy at 378-7757.
(A-2t-62-p)
BARGAIN must sell just got a color
set 23 b/w zenith table plus 8
track car tape player together In deal
or separate 376-0549 nights
(A-2t-62-p)
BLACK LIGHTS Four feet long.
Supply limited. Really lights up the
room. Call Marcia at 392-9197.
(A-2t-62-p)
1969 Yamaha DS6C street-scrambler
SSOO good bike call
376-8514 ask for wolf (A-st-62-p)
Sony 230 w Tape Recorder. Like
new, $l5O. Bell & H. movie camera,
S2OO new, asking SSO. 378-7872
(A-st-58-p)
14,000 BTU kelvlnator air
conditioner. 2 yrs old, cools well,
SIOO call 392-1655 or 373-2320
(A-2t*62-p)
Seasons
Best Musical
N. Y. DRAM* CRITICS' CIRCLE AWARD AWARDTONY
TONY AWARDTONY AWARD
PES3
The (klighdul
iljhk'i vwrsiim ot how (Ik
IVilarjlior. oi
Itllll |H IhIi'IKV CillK lo he.
Jan. 30
B*l6 PM Tickets now on sale
Fla. Gym -""RU Box Office
Presented by Student
Government Productions

FOR SA LE
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 appointment. Call 378-4775
(a-st-60-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)
8x36 Pacemaker-1 BR & study, good
cond., furnished, shady lot sl9OO.
Lot 39 Glynwood Park. 7 Mi. from
Med. Cent. & campus 378-7878
(a-st-62-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 KAWASAKI 350. 2500 miles,
excellent condition, in warranty,
bought new car and must sell now.
$550 firm. 378-9270. Steve
(a-st-60-p)
West Point long full dress coat Grey
Average size Unused S3O 378-9272
Ask for Robin (a-2t-61-p)
Drafted. One month-old 3-speed bike
with light, chain lock $45 Phone
376-5852 (a-3t-60-p)
FOR RENT
1 male roomate needed to sublet at
lamancha apt 53 $75 per mo own
bedroom utilities Included, call
376-0264 (B-st-62-p)
Female roommate wanted, large
house in very good neighborhood,
call 376-2787 (B-3t-62-p)
Male roomate wanted. 3 bedroom
house SSO per month. 1021 SW 4th
Ave. call 378-7294 after six. own
bedroom, close to campus.
(B-lt-62-p)
TWO BEDROOM UNFURNISHED
DUPLEX APARTMENT ON
ARCHER ROAD OPPOSITE
STENGEL E i ELD AIRPORT.
MfARRiED Student couple
ONLY. $55 PER MONTH FOR
LONG-TERM TENANT. WATER
FURNISHED. 'PHONE 372-9903
(B-st-62-p)
Trailer 12x56 Spanish decor 2 bdr
central h/a Pinehurst Park 376-9610
(B-4t-62*p)
Two bedroom unfurnished duplex
apratment on Archer Road opposite
Stengel Field airport. Married student
couple only. $55 per month for
long-term tenant. Water furnished.
Phone 372-9903 (b-st-62-p)
FOR RENT 1 BR furn. Apt. with
Studio, SBS per mo. Mlcanopy
Center of Modern Art. Bldg. Phone
37 8-2401 Preferred Properties,
Realtors. (b-3t-60-p)
- - i,
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)

r Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CRFETERIfI I
I T FRIDAY'S FEATURE ~| I
Morrison's Famous
I 11 ROAST TURKEY j 1 I
I | | With Mashed Potatoes | | 1
i q. | Dressing. Gravy | £ 1
o and Cranberry Sauce §
l LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
I moisons I
. CRFETERIfI ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

l. The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

Page 14

FOR RENT
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)
Female roommate wanted. Move
imm. Village Park Apts, call
376-9829 anytime. (b-3t-60-p)
WANTED
Need roommate 2 bedroom house.
Unfurn. $32.50 + utilities and S2O
deposit. Call Bernabe 373-3445
(C-lt-62-p)
ONE OR TWO roommates wanted to
share two bedroom Gatortown apt
$95 month for one, S6O each for two
376-0115 (C-3t-62-p)
Wanted. Appointments for 1971
Seminole portraits. Space available
between 12-4 p.m. and 6-10 p.m.
Now thru Jan. 22 at J.W. Reitz
Union. Call and bring
$1.50. (C-6t-62-nc)
1 male roommate wanted for
Tanglewood apt 4. Immediate
occupancy in spacious 2 bedroom
apt. call 376-8415 (C-2t-62-p)
Commuter from Ocala to share gas
expenses. Call Mary at 629-0862
(C-3t-62-p)
Needed riders to share driving and
expenses to Mexico City thru New
Orleans. Leaving on or about Jan. 20.
Call 376-0368. (C-4t-62-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
univ. apt. rm 24 near U. of Florida
$46/mon. + utilities (Jan. free of
charge) Call 378-8617 1-5 p.m.
(C-3t-62-p)
2 female roommates wanted for
spacious home with fireplace, IV2
acres, pets allowed, call 378-0415
(C-st-58-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)
Male Roommate Needed Landmark
Apts 47. 50 Per Month 4 man apt.
dishwasher, Sauna, health club incld.
call 378-1811 (c-3t-60-p)
female roommate for upstairs La
Bonne Vie Apt. to share large bedrm.
and private bath winter and spring,
for more info, please call 373-2219
(c-3t-60-p)
female roommate wanted at
University Gardens Trace for winter
and spring quarters one bedbroom.
call 373-3941 (c-3t-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)
Female roommate to share apt. one
block from campus near The Place,
$45 mo. 373-3864 (c-4t-57-p)

WANTED
2 WARM CHICKS NEED
FRIGIDAIRE. If selfctng a
refrigerator, call 392-8536 or
392-8531. (C-st-60-p)
One studious male to share apt at
Williamsburg. Immediate occupancy.
S7O/mo. Come by after 6 p.m. apt
126 (c-2t-61-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)
0 Jean Cocteau Series |
X Sunday ... Blood of a Poet
X Monday ... Beauty and the Beast j
A Tuesday ... Orpheus
0 sponsored by the J.W.R. Union 3

nyR
B Ifc
VAiJI
\
Bcautu and the Beast
s*
directed by Jean Cocteau
Cocteaus BEAUTY AND THE BEAST is an authentic,
personal statement by the great French poet. It is also a
faithful adaptation of the classic legend. What emerges is a
magnificent work of art, enjoyable on the level of a fairy
tale and meaningful on the level of great poetry.
Monday, January 18 5:30 8:00 10:30 Union Auditorium 50 cents
sponsored by the J.W.R. Union


AT: 1:203:305:407:50 & 10:00
Behind every "successful I 'man is an
understanding woman...or tw0...0r three!
_ IN A DAVID L .WOLPER Production
ELLIOTT GOULD "I LOVE MY...WIFE
A UNIVERSAL PICTURE TECHNICOLOR*
NOW HELD
SHOWING QQQDBBBB OVER!
AT

V.%V.V.VA%V.V.*.VsV*%V.V.VsVsVsVs
WANTED
hF.LP! vegatarian freak needs a place
to live, wants own room, In town or
out of. call 378-0719 (c-3t-60-p)
Need male roomate for apartment at
The Place own bedroom, reasonable
rates with all the modern
conveniences. Call 378-4481
(c-2t-61-p)
I ADMISSION SI.OO PER PERSON B
HORROR PLUS
MORE HORROR BRBTB
FROM THE
PRODUCERS OF
"BLOODFEASrVn'XY^BI
7:07 A 10:31 b!lXqU^9
\ :!. JNM7/H*; COLOfB
AT 9 03 NO ONE
BKES3S9*!!Bi UNDER 17
BBNBppMaiBI will be
W -T ~'4 ~A ADMITTED
mAt+ l.j WITHOUT
PARENTS



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

< WANTED
1 female roomate immediately, Jan.
rent free. French Quarter no. 13, call
373-3895 anytime. (c-st-60-p)
1 Female Roomate Wanted Share one
bedroom, duplex apartment. Call
Andrea 378-1795 (c-3t-60-p)
FREE FOOO! 3 male students need
co-ed to cook meals Sun-Thurs.,
FREE MEALS, call 378-9813
(c-3t-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)
2 Girls want 1 or 2 others to share
155/mo expenses on 3 bedroom
house 2001 N.E. 15 TERR.
(C-2t-61-p)
Two starving guys need cook(s).
Details at interview, spec: color solid,
no stripes or dots, ht. 4* 0" to 6 8",
wt. 50 to 250. Call the butler at
372-3403 8 am to 8 am (c-st-61-p)
Need companion for disabled veteran
age 24. Will consider young man or
couple. Students may apply. Call
392-3413 A.M. / 372-0127 after 3:00
(c-st-61-p)
MAKE SSO A WEEK OR MOREI NO
SELLING, WORK YOUR OWN
HOURS, CALL 378-6424 (E-st-62-p)
Help wanted-driver and passenger van
to work nights-call campus cone
372-3840 (E-4t-62-p)
Seniors and Greeks to sit for 1971
Seminole portraits between 12-4 pm
and 6-10 pm, now thru Jan 22 at
J.W.R.U. one dollar and fifty cents
plus a phone call to 392-6550 will set
It up. (E-6t-62-nc)
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)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also
guitar repair service! (E-st-58-p)
Student Wanted Male or Female to
learn Engraving University Jewelers
Apply In Person 1802 W. University
Ave. (e-4t-59-p)
AUTOS
1940 ford cpe ex stock body and
running gear; 680 Invested make
offer. 1966 olds cutlass v 8 stick with
air everything perfect. 378-5222
(G-lt-62-p)
1970 Fiat 850 convertible bahama
gold with black top; 11500 miles;
mint condition; 30t mpg $1895. call
378-4215 evenings (G-2t-61-p)
1955 Cadilac ambulance fla. tag. new
tires and battery. S3OO or best offer,
call 372-1104 after 5. interesting
transportation. (G-4t-62-p)
Alfa Romeo 1961 Giulletta spyder
convertible good cond. new paint,
reconditioned engine S6OO call
378-8960 (g-3t-61-p)
BMW 1600 1968 very good condition
SI3OO 40,000 miles call 392-0560 or
392-0528 (g-3t-61-p)
AUSTIN HEALEY SPRITE 1967
low mileage SIOOO or best offer call
392-0560 or 392-0528 (g-2t-61-p)
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE 1965. Red
with white top, & tonneau. SSOO. call
376-6354 after 9 p.m. (g-st-61-p)

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

AUTOS
1965 Mustang must sell 2nd
car-6cyl, automatic, good cond,
maroon ext., white int., radio, heater,
low mileage, $550 cash. 378-9273
after 5 p.m. (g-st-59-p)
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more, runs
well asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-58-p)
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)
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)
64 English Ford, good tires, rebuilt
motor, new battery, rear brakes, diff.
good transportation phone 372-0764
after 5 PM (g-st-60-p>
Mercury Cougar 67 V-8 stick shift
3- transmission, radio, good
tires, excellent condition $1,395
376-4640 (G-st-58-p)
Must sell 1962 Dodge Lancer. Needs
moderate work. S2OO or best offer.
Call 3 76-7925 after 5:00 pm
(g-3t-60-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)

IFC WINTER FROLICS 71 PRESENTS "LIVE IN CONCERT"
I m L jHHnI
{fie association
comedian Willie Tyler and Lester
SATURDAY, JANUARY 16
at Florida Gym
Two # c CA P* r Tickets on sale at JWRU Box Office
Shows 7:30 $ 10:30 couple Record Bar Recordsville
THE SHOWS
comm
ISss (tmmsmi few Ikawl
I CELEBRATION |
I mmm 1
I m> w 1
ISUNPRY FOLK F£SIS |
i mmjMmm 1
i n&m p ran stum =a?@ m 1
-AggHSfie.Jmi- IFRB& ip@B

Friday, January 15, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
*
***********************************"*
1969 Ford 2-dr hardtop, 302-VB,
f/air, power steering, radio, low
mileage, bat warranty, one owner,
financing to arrange, call 376-4981.
(G-st-58-p)
PERSONAL
:.x.x-x-x x.x.x.x.x.x.x.x<.x.:.xc>:
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)
We named It The LEATHERY
handmade Leadther goods plus
special orders look for us upstairs at
the SPANISH MAIN 1642 W. Unlv.
(j-4t-62-p)
Trudge daily to the well no longer
Rebekah. Let a Christian Isaac know
your wherabouts. write him at
3425-202 S.W. 2 Ave. Gaines.
(J-2t-61-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst...
. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
Tlge: REASONS from the heart need
no explaining. No matter what, dont
forget, the sky isnt falling. I dont
think It will) Chicken Little
(J-lt-62-p)

Page 15

>X;XX;X;X;XyX:-:X:X;X:X!>X*X-x!*%X*V
Barry! Happy Birthday January 171
It's not so bad being 20, is it? I still
love you just the same! Kay
(J-lt-62-p)

T j
shows:
*!? i 4th BLASTING WEEK! j
6:45 e J
925 I -feral.
| l&Si I
I ~*=Z- 2a!

|SVjj||33fV eeeeeeeee
w tm l
sH ussfesr i
: 3rd UPROARIOUS WEEK
7:% lThe funniest movie Ive seen this*
9:30 j year! Just go, run to see it!
: JVew York Post
! tovats j
md iWmm
! cm iSTRMGERS J j r
I gpcc im
: COLOR Ijp
eeeee eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee!
Aewe4ewa 1
BjlrYTftySV *** ** eeeeeeeeeeee
IW W. Wafawrtlydwfn STARTs^£j| wUjS
features
l New York Post k
COUPLES* mtt |I|A
5 i |
UNINHIBITED _____
S { 0B Mk j
l it is natural to love- j
e but sometimes
: it is unnatural. :
MELINA MERCOURI
I HARDY KRUGER H9|if3M| l
C JAMES MASON lit wL V J
r 4 v
i vteuMvuto# j/hjmi
t Color by Movieiab jjjm 2
eeeeeeed FLORIDA THEATRE ONTF eeee
-ALL SEATS
All Day Ivery Par

PERSONA L
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years, also,
guitar repair service! (J-st-58-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

ALPHA CHI'S Youre doing great
Keep Smiling I Love You SPRC
(J-2t-62-p)
Volunteers are needed at the Corner
Drug Store now. Call 392-2338 or
come by 1128 S.W. Ist Ave.
(J-2t-2-p)
Pack your Knapsack for adventure 30
day Bicycle-Camping tour of England
Price Includes: found trip air fare
rental of 10 speed bike, 2 man tent,
stove, and a very together Itenerary
and more Call 376-7989 (J-lOt-62-p)
If you havent done It, do It nowl
Last chance to call 392-6550 fOr
1971 Seminole portraits, now thru
Jan 22 12-4 pm and 6-10 pm
J.W.R.U. 81.50 (J-65-62-nc)
JRW Rain on my roof tickles the
darkness and whispers In my ear to
remind me of the time you walked
barefoot across my soul (J-lt-62-p)
Our January clearance sale Is on girls
clothes 8i Jewelry 50% off hats 40%
off Incense 20% off betlbottoms 15%
off. Spanish Main 1642 W. Unlv.
(J-4t-62-p)

FACES
On almost every critics 10 Best List (The New York Times, San Francisco
Examiner, Dallas Times Herald, Los Angeles Times, Boston Olobe, Village
Voice to name Just a few), this film Is surely one of the few In recent years
to win raves from both Judith Crist and Jonas Mekas. Winner of five
awards at the Venice International Film Festival, the film concerns
specifically the lives of Richard and Marla Frost and generally the lives of
us all. Faces Illuminates the little things, the minor abrasions which create a
major abyss within a marriage. The film culminates In a tragic night which
Richard Frost spends with a prostitute while his wife Is at home with a boy
she has picked up at a nightclub. The Guardian called Faces "A
landmark...what the cinema Is all about, but this film Is not an easy one.
As Richard Schickel, in Life wrote "Infidelity Is only a device to heighten
Cassevetes true subject, the banality of the way too many of us live." Like
the marriage It examines, Faees Is complex, often frustrating and
mercilessly real. Its truths are too Incisive to Ignore and too universal to
miss touching any single member of the audience. The Sunday Express
(London) described this film as "like a kick In the stomach. And I urge
every adult to see It.
Thun.. Jan. 14 Fri., Jan. 15 and Sat., Jan. 16
7:00 & 9:45 p.m. 5:00,7:45 & 10:30 pjn.
Union Auditorium .50

Mention this ad for special early bird price of $35 every
night before 6:30 p. m. and Sat. & Sun. Matinees at
I Penthouse 2 and Penthouse 3 only. Regular Price I

Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 16, 1971

AWAirWiAKAiiAWrWiWX.rA:*:*:-:*'
PERSONAL
Want to be a leading woman? return
your Mortar Board application by
Friday, Jan. 151 (J-st-58-p)
LOST di FOUND
FOUNDI one SIAMESE cat. Found
In front of Rebel Discount Call after
5. 378-1048 (L-3t-62-p)
LOSTI Ladles gold helbros watch on
campus Fri. Bth. was an xmas gift, if
found please call Pat 392-8584.
(L-4t-62-p)
Found. FEMALE DOG, black with
brown on legs, face, and chest.
Followed me from architecture
building, call 378-0898 (l-3t-62-nc)
Lost I 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-p)

SERV ICES
TLC for your 3-5 year old daily and
some evenings, student-mother, will
pick up and deliver, lunches.
376-3872 (M-3t-62-p)
EXCELLENT MATH TUTORING
Call 376-1149 (M-3t-62-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)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfc)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber 8> Budd Accountants
(m-46t-5 7-p)
Steve Is back In town with fast
professional and Inexpensive service
for your HONDA see him at the
CYCLE WORKS 1220 S. Main open
2 until 8 p.m. (M-st-58-p)
8 Track stereo tapes Any 2 albums
on 1 tape 84 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)
Typing done; tnemes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter 8.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 anytime. Good refs.
(m-st-60-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic, extremely low lowrates
rates lowrates on hondas, suzukls, kawasakis
and yamahas. call John 392-7026
(m-4t-60-p)

RAPPS
Delivers Fast
373-3377
IVion.-Thurs.
5 30 p.m. 1 2.30 it m.
Fri .-Sat.
1 2 noon 1.30a ,m
Sunday
1 2 noon 12.30 a,m

ii
c:l:*^^:%S*:*fir:S!gw:^swtiSS^HiSaKSHn!j!&'
B 1
-/I- : w : Wi'-'"
b
K l #mm* I
r V M

.if A. 9f?
BL.I *XK liiL
w /.
v VbH^
lumHI DMA ||vPp%
ORPHEUS
&
directed by Jean Cocteau
This remarkable film depicts the love of the poet Orpheus for the
Princess who travels constantly between this world and the next.
Cocteau reveals a poetic fascination with the power and conflict of the
real world with the world of Imagination and the unknown. As the
legend unfolds, Cocteaus photographic mastery pulls the audience Into
the fantasy of truly being In touch with both of those worlds.
Tuesday; January 19 at 5:30, 8:00 & 10:30
Union Auditorium 5O cents sponsored by J.W.R.U.

I Barbra Streisand I
I George Segal I
r* The Owl | I
l w aidthe I
1 1

StethTotUuf I
I Rome. I
I Before Christ I
I After Fellini. I
'There is no end, no beginning.
There is only the infinite passion of life."
| -FELLINI.
a An ALBERTO GRIMALDI Production i
I 'FELUI\|I SATYRjCON' I
I (English Subtitles) W
ct***
* Starring w
HIRAM KELLER MAX BORN SALVO RANDONi MACAU NOEL H
M A^ A,N lUC,A 8051 TANYA IOPERT CORDON MITCHEU wi* CAfUONE * M
by FEDERICO FEIIJNUBERNARCXNO ZAPRON I
CCXPR by DeLuxe* fANAVISION* United frtvts
| uwwn!!!S2giii^^



glllllllll

By WARD BRISICK
Lively Arts Editor
If the Cinema is to be
considered art, then who is to be
considered the artist?
In Hollywood the blame or
praise, whichever it may be,
usually is divided up between a
producer, director, writer,
editor, and cameraman.
Movies are considered a heavy
industry in this country. Its just
like any other American business
or industry, it does what it does
for money.
HOPEFULLY the days of the
million dollar sound stage are
over. Buy why?
For all practicality they were
making money. In fact the
public ate up all the fantastic
presense of Hollywood. It gave
the people away of life to
dream about, emulate, and hope
for. People will believe what
they want to believe and
Hollywood knew it, so why ruin
a good thing tell them what
they want to hear.
Behind the scenes men like
Wells were doing for and to films
what they theoretically
shouldnt have. They decided
that art is art, and contrary to
the public the film is art, the
most undeveloped of them all.
But Wells wasnt doing anything
new as far as the Europeans were
concerned. They already new
what the cinema was, and
because of their work and the
work of their followers and
contemporaries the jived-up
productions from Hollywood
studios began to take a dive.
WE NOW VIEW Hollywood in
a different light. Since the real
artists in the American industry
have finally decided to get into
it we see die latest flood of arty
type films which represent many
years of foreign theory and
many, many American dollars.
These movies represent the work
of a new culture, a culture that

Mr M Httik, ...
blooi^^^B6l
OF A POET
directed by Jean Cocteau
s*J2zx?*t?%x* t ssrs
trtuama. It Co > axpraioiu m mw opsns, a tall eWm*ay tewaM baflm
byaiiarrator and Coct.au bnln.wf.at
m SSEfn- >.- < MW"**-
Sunday, January 17 6:00, 8:00 and 10:00 p.m.
Union Auditorium 50 cents
Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

Union Presents Cinemas Best

knows that the media in this
country is so vast and deep that
it is a shame to waste another
second on films and
half-baked productions.
Well its harder to convince a
businessman than it is a scholar,
so the movie houses in
Gainesville will continue to bring
us the usual line of second rate
Cinema.
BUT DONT WORRY, your
own university has managed to
procure a line up of the best
films, both foreign and
american. As a rule the foreign
films scheduled at the Union
theatre are much better than the
american. But only for a reason
which answers the opening
question of this column.
The true artist of a film is the
director. And in the case of
many fine art films the director,
producer, writer and editor are
one in the same person. The
schedule of films to be presented
at the Union this quarter display
the talents of Europes best, and
the talents of their American
counterparts, or proteges, as the
case may be.
The schedule is as follows:
Jan. 14, 15, 16. Faces, a
fine film put together by John
Cassevetes. A fine director,
Cassevetess film won five
awards at the Venice
International Film Festival. Jan.
17, 18, 19, Blood of a Poet,
Beauty and the Beast, and
Orpheus, all three are part of
a series of films by Jean
Cocteau. Jan. 21, 22, 23, The
Professionals, a Hollywood
production guaranteed to
entertain. Jan. 24,
Experimental Films. Jan. 28,
29, 30, African Queen,
starring Humphrey Bogart at his
finest and directed by John
Houston. Jan. 31, Hallelujah
the Hills. Feb. 4,5, 6, L
Awentura, and Blow Up,
both directed by Michelangelo
Antonioni.

Feb. 7, Black Panther
Report; Feb. 9, Black Roots;
Feb. 12, Che; Feb. 13, Viva
Zapata starring Marlon Brando
as Zapata, as only Brando could.
Feb. 14, Un Chein Andalou
and Na z arin, and
Exterminating Angel, both
directed by Luis Bunuel, the
man who looks at the world as
only he sees it and manages to
get it on film. Feb. 18, 19, 20,
2001: A Space Odyssey, done
in 68 by Stanley Kubrick. Feb.
21, Experimental Films; Feb.
25-27, Tinter People, and The
Birthday Party, by Pinter. Feb.
28, La Strada, directed by
Italian great Vittorio DeSica.
*************
Guns Guns Guns
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
M (canopy. 466-3340
**************

7 \ v\\ \ \ a
fejiu \j j(/iiy \ y
'wA \j /jj I if '
V4\7 /
: rsSZZL J/ / J Jr
1 l i ti i l l l BBHI 1 JwPil iki&E/L
Wfrv
|jfl2 '!L 'T
m ifIHBMHUI 1
I Ml Wr M p I
gets it all together
4
SSS- 8 N.W. 16th Ave.

EUROPE-
Summer '7l
Go to Europe next summer at lowest rates
published. s2so per person. Scheduled air
service guaranteed to operate Going June
17, Return Sept. 3. Don't be disappointed
book now to assure yourself of space. For
further information call the professional
travel agents at:
WO R LP
((( l J~7J travel
SERVICE ..=
927 NWl3th St. 376-4502

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Page 17



Page 18

I, Th# Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

Super Show'Pop Propaganda'

By ANDREW BANKER
Alligator Staff Writar
Rock rant, the rock
cultures answer to pop
propaganda, has struck again.
The perpetrators in this cage, a
group called, coincidentally
enough, Razzmatazz Films, used
the following design in cashing
in: Lets get the Led Zep, Steve
Stills and a few others together,
throw in Eric Clapton, Dick
Heckstall-Smith, and Colosseum
so the more sophisticated hips
dont get mad, assemble an
audience, cram em all in a
converted factory in England,
film it and call it Super Show.
Far-out! Right? Wrong.

|k 1 .jB J| "3B
B^ jyftWm jj Vi
FI fl§ Ilf VH' JMf IP? 'K
I
'Jb JL ss *
THE ASSOCIATION IN ..

The Association will appear in concert Saturday
night in Florida Gym as an Interfraternity Council
presentation.
Show times are 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. with
tickets selling for $5.50 a couple.

Players Present Quality Work

As the winter quarter begins,
at the U of F, the Florida
Players will again go into
production. Schedules for the
quarter are both Little Mary
Sunshine, a light musical
comedy and Five Finger
Exercise, a near-tragedy.
Little Mary Sunshine, under
the direction of Mr. Richard
Green, will be presented Feb.
15-20 at the HP. Constans
Theatre.
Last quarter, the Players
presented two outstanding
productions, A Man For All

TpEROSA
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

RAZZ MATAZZ FILMS PRESENTS ..

The only thing far-out about
the film was the sound part
which seemed to fade away as
the movie progressed.
Im not even sure the flick
satisfied its intended consumer.
Jimmy Page and his Zeppelin
showed only once, departing in a
display of artificial amp smoke
and patented Page guitar abuse
that left Zep freaks desperately
screaming for more.
BY CONTRAST, Roland Kirk
*G 7
and his quartet, with whom the
great majority of the films
audiences is no doubt
unfamiliar, appeared several
times. Imagine their utter
astonishment when Kirk
performed Primitive Ohio and

Seasons, the story of Sir
Thomas More and A Evening
Os Pantomine And Other
Things, a first for the Players.
The Florida Players are a
group of university students
interested in all phases of theatre
and drama, both on stage and
back stage. Their productions
are professionally executed in
the acting, the staging and
technical aspects similar to that
which one would expect of a
small professional group.
Tickets for Little Mary

Tickets may be purchased through Friday at the
J. Wayne Reitz Union ticket office, the Record Bar
and Recordsville in the Gainesville Mall. Florida
Gym box office will open at 6 p.m. Saturday for
final sales.

played no less than nine
instruments himself, usually
three at the same time!
But perhaps youthful rock
types found consolation in
Buddy Guy, black guitarist and
singer. Buddy hootd, "howled,
and picked his guitar with such
predictability that the audience
could have come to trust him as
the one constant in a film filled
otherwise with perplexing
variables. After all, even the Led
Zep didnt come back.
CONSPICUOUS by his
relative absence was Eric
Clapton. Though critics have run
out of superlatives trying to
describe him (and deservedly
so), even the King was not at his

Sunshine will go on sale in the
Union Box Office, Feb. 3. For
reservations call: 392-1653.
The Citroen.
If s so different
ft will take
courage to buy it
Alter you get to
knowlt It will take
courage to buy
anything else.
CITROEN*
EDS MEHARI
CITROEN SALES & SERVICE
4308 N.W. 13th Street
We Know The Value of CARS
You Know The Value
of SERVICE

best. He appeared only in the
last two jams and played very
little because the stage was
crowded and the other musicians
were busy trying to get their
solos in. Then again this is par
for a super jam session.
Even in a movie so rife with
the camp camera shots of
disbelieving old ladies
amid-toe-tapping teens, there
was something to get excited
about. The Modern Jazz
Quartet, for example, played
their rhythmically intriguing
Under the Jasmin Tree.
Drummer Jon Hiseman and
saxophonist Dick
Heckstall-Smith turned in solid

SUPER
SOUND^H
CIRCUSES
A sound-light extravaganza call it visual FM Underground, w
This Friday night in the Union Ballroom from 9:00 p.m.-l:00 a.ml
Admission is 25 cents and a U. of F. Student I.D. W
Sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union.

ca z a p
Goodies /v*e\
J
\Wi I
\m gg
Jk r
>

performances, especially in their
version of Those Who Are
About to Die Salute You, along
with Jack Bruce, whose brilliant
basswork made My Time After
a While come alive despite
Buddy Guys boring vocal style.
Also notable were Steve Stills
and Buddy Miles on the latters
Love Potions and Stills
Black Queen.
1 am afraid however, that
there is too much working
against Super Show in terms
of the spirit and way in which it
was created to make the film
and others like it even worth the
*
price of admission.



Ta 11 aha s s eeep or
i mu 11111 mm,, ,

Corporation Tax Still
A Thorny Question
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
State Supreme Court heard
divergent views Wednesday on
the thorny legal question of
whether corporations enjoy the
same rights as individuals under
the constitution and are
therefore immune from
taxation.
Gov. Reubin Askew,
struggling for answers on how to
provide tax sources to offset an
estimated $2lB million deficit in
the coming fiscal year, has asked
Attorney General Robert Shevin
to direct the states effort to
prove that corporate tax is
constitutional.
Moreover, Mathews said the
high court has no business
advising the governor on so
hypothetical a question as the
validity of a law that hasnt even
been drafted, much less enacted.
The court entertained briefs
in the case Wednesday from
Mathews and House Speaker
Richard Pettigrew of Miami,
arguing on behalf of the state. A
full-scale hearing is set for this
morning.
Pettigrew maintained that
Floridas long ban on income
taxes applies only to individuals,
not corporate entities. He said
the legislature could enact such a
tax without going back to the
people for a constitutional
change.
Pettigrew based his theory on
the legal concept of a

Hutto Innocent
- -a*
In My Lai Case
FT. MCPHERSON, GA. (UPI) Sgt. Charles E. Hutto was found
innocent Thursday of any criminal action in the alleged massacre at
My Lai by a military jury that felt he should not be punished for
obeying orders.
Hutto, the second American soldier to be cleared of wrongdoing at
My Lai, was found innocent by a panel of six officers all veterans of
the Southeast Asian War who deliberated only two hours.
There was no attempt in the course of the trial to deny that the
young soldier fired upon not fewer than six Vietnamese civilians
during the March 16, 1968 sweep in which the Army contends
hundreds of defenseless villagers were slain.
Hutto, overjoyed by the verdict, was asked how he felt about the
incident at My Lai and said, It was something that had to happen
sooner or later. Weve been in so many wars, and weve always been
the good guys.
The six members of the panel refused to comment on how they
arrived at the decision, but it was understood that they refused to
concern themselves with whether the order given Hutto to fire on
civilians was illegal, or with whether Hutto knew that it was unlawful.
Instead, it was learned, the panel reached the verdict of innocent
because they felt the wrong person was on trial that it was unjust to
make an enlisted man responsible for the orders of persons over him.
Legal sources said that you can obviously see the decision doesnt
conform with the Nuremburg Rule, which held that soldiers should
not obey unlawful orders, but thanks to the jury system, the jury
does not always follow the law.
JT KING S CURB COUPON |
n Curb service only ft]
Hi
B Hamburger Platter E
h and reg. Pepsi &
jjj mxxlHbctV sl.lO value 85< 8
1 Chock for King* Royal Troats 11
Big savings mrydsy Both locations JH

corporation as an artificial
creature of law, clearly
distinguishable from a natural
person.
Florida Jails, Prisons
Need Radical Change
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
- A preliminary report that may
suggest radical changes in
Floridas jail and prison systems
will be filed in mid-February,
according to a team of
consultants hired by the state to
evaluate a possible regional
jail system.
The consultants were hired by
the Division of Corrections
under an $86,000 federal grant.
ATTORNEY GENERAL
Richard Shevin, an advocate of
regional jails, has suggested the
possibility of the state assuming
management of local jails, a
controversial idea with local
officials.
He also called it false
economy to use county prisoners
on road gangs.
In addition to the physical
condition of jails, the report is
also supposed to find out how
many inmates are housed in
diem, how long they must await
trial and what medical,
educational and therapeutic
services are available.
Florida National Guard
Requests More Funds
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Floridas National Guard asked

for an additional $231,421 in
state funds today, but a
spokesman said part of it will
pay for itself in a matter of
hours in the event of just one
natural disaster like Hurricane
Camille.
The biggest request of the
total asking budget comprising
about three-fourths of all state
spending was heard
Wednesday when the huge
education program was
previewed. Some of the sting to
the state General Fund could be
removed, according to
University Chancellor Robert
Mautz, by upping student
tuition at the state institutions
by sls per student per quarter.
The proposal is to come before
the Board of Regents Monday.

A y Downtown
OF GAINESVILLE
Semi-Annual
Stocktaking
Clearance
Starting Monday
JANUARY 18, AT 9..30 A.M.
Save 1/4 1/3 -1/2 & More
1. \
1
This is a store wide clearance sale,
|e ~ when Wilsons cleans house of odd
lots, broken sizes A color ranges and
N manufacturer-discontinued styles,
so shop early while selections are
good. Charge everything on C.B.A.
SHOP
I :7 ~ i j ; ~
Wilsons
of Gainesville
A V jl
MONPAY-SATURPAV 9:30 A.M. 9 P..

The wortaJajtotatdLa new-stapa nf
the age of the maturity of man and the
baginning of a world civilization.
The source of this new development was a
Man who was exiled, tortured, benished and
imprisoned for more than 40 years.
He lived during the last century. His name
THE GLORY OF GOD
BahaVllah is the latest in the succession of Divine
Messengers sent by God since the beginning of
man's existence. He is the hnotpised 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:
'IC 392-8044
Jmt Qr 392-8474
THE NEW WIND A3O minute introductory film
to the Bahai Faith, will be shown Friday, 7:30 in
room 347. JWRU.

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 19



Us flflfl WA9I 11 ft

Nixon Seeks Merging
Os Vista; Peace Corp
WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon announced
Thursday he will seek to merge
the Peace Corps, VISTA and
other volunteer agencies so
millions of Americans of all ages
can enlist in building a better
America and a better world.
The President, who flew back
to Washington after a 10-day
working vacation in San
Oemente, Calif., disclosed the
(dan when he stopped off en
route at the University of
Nebraska to make a speech.
Nixon said he would send a
special message to the new
Congress proposing that several
volunteer agencies now
scattered throughout the federal
government be combined into
one agency. He said he planned
to namp Peace Corps Director
Joseph Blatchford to head it.
. VISTA Volunteers In Service
to America is the domestic
version of the Peace Corps,
which provides volunteers to
serve developing countries.
There have been reports in
recent months, previously
denied by U.S. officials, that
funds for VISTA might be cut
off this year.
One thing government must
do is to find more effective ways
of enlisting the dedication and
idealism of those young
Americans who want to serve
their fellow man, Nixon said.
He said the plan would enable
millions of Americans of all ages,
to the extent that they wish, to
contribute their time, their
talents and their hearts to
building better communities, a
better America and a better
world.
Southern Schools Are
Most Desegregated
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Nixon administration said today
that Southern schools are now
more widely desegregated than
those outside the region as a
result of federal efforts over the
past two years.
It based the claim on a survey
that it said showed school
desegregation had proceeded
more rapidly during that period
in the South than in 32
Northern and Western states.
However, the figures showed
that 18.4 per cent of black
students in the South still attend
all-black schools, compared with
11.9 per cent in other states.
- _. '' ... c
Terror Bombings Aro
Target Os New Law
WASHINGTON (UPI) A
new law designed to crack down
on terrorist bombings will have
its first impact about one month
from now. Among other things,
even the casual buyer of
explosives will have to identify
himself to the government.
Regulations to implement the
Organized Crime Control Act of
1970 will be published in the
Federal Register Friday, As of

Feb. 16 they will affect
everyone from the manufacturer
down to the stump-blasting
farmer.
THE REGULATIONS will
require a federal license for any
person or corporation engaging
in the explosives business, either
as an importer, manufacturer or
dealer. Those who apply for
licenses must swear they are 21
years of age or older, not
narcotics addicts, felons,
fugitives or mental defectives.
False statements would be
punishable by a maximum of 10
years in prison and a SIO,OOO
fine.
Those without a permit still
may buy explosives, but must
fill out a form by name. The
seller of the explosives in turn
must send these forms to the
government on a daily basis.
South Voting Changes
Need Federal OK
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Supreme Court ruled today that
supposedly small changes in
local voting procedure in the
South, such as switches in
polling places, must first get
federal clearance.
Under the 1965 voting law,
no changes may be made in
affected Southern states in
voting procedures without a
finding by the attorney general
or the U.S. District Court in
Washington, D.C., that Negro
voting rights had not been
abridged.
Chicago Teachers
Turn Down Pay Offer
CHICAGO (UPI) Chicago
schools closed their doors to the
citys 577,000 public school
children for the third day today
after striking teachers rejected a
board of education offer for an
estimated 6 per cent pay
increase.
The Chicago Teachers Union
is holding out for a 12 per cent
raise that would up starting
salaries to $9,408, the highest of
any big city school system in the
nation. Nrw York now pays
beginning teachers $8,450 a
year.

I H,s
Tr HER!
! W~4 SPECIAL
! l/ILT Jt enjoy a sundae or
|IXVnpUSj BANANA SPLIT FOR THE
Y>l 7 regular price and get
\U)Be / THE SECOND ONE FOR
'-"** FRIDAY-SUNDAY
JAN 15-17 |
FREE DELIVERY j
| BETWEEN SECOND GENESIS AND |
I BENCH AND BAR v
} 1226 W UNIVERSITY AVE
L SUNDAY THURSDAY
372-3890

John L. Desmond, president
of the CTU, said union
negotiators rejected the boards
latest offer because they
considered it very inadequate.
Mrs. W. Lydon Wild, chairman
of the boards negotiating
committee, called the package
a very substantial proposal.
But union negotiators said they
totally rejected it because it
was nowhere near the cost of
living increase that the teachers
are demanding.
Muskie To Meet
With Kosygin Today
MOSCOW (UPI) Sen.
Edmund S. Muskie arrived
Thursday for a meeting with
Premier Alexei N. Kosygin to
discuss some of our mutual
problems as well as some of our
mutual interests.
The Maine lawmaker and vice
presidential candidate on the
1968 Democratic ticket said, I
hope to discuss some of our
mutual problems as well as some
of our mutual interests. There
may be an opportunity to
discuss the Middle East, the
strategic arms limitation talks
SALT and the Berlin talks.
Brazil Frees Prisoners
For Swiss Diplomat
RIO DE JANEIRO (UPI)
Photographs of the arrival in
Chile of 70 Brazilian political
prisoners, whose freedom was
demanded as ransom for
kidnaped Swiss Ambassador
Giovanni Enrico Bucher, were
published in Rio newspapers
today. Buchers release was
thought imminent.
The kidnapers had promised
to release Bucher, held since last
Dec. 7, as soon as photographs
were published here as proof the
prisoners had reached safety.
Buchers release was not
expected, however, for several
hours. It was noted that in three
previous kidnapings of diplomats
they were freed after nightfall,
obviously to avoid police
detection.

Hoffman Refused
Entrance Into Canada
BUFFALO, N.Y. (UPI)
Chicago Seven defendant Abbie
Hoffman was denied entrance
into Canada Wednesday when
immigration authorities invoked
a rarely-used law barring persons
convicted of crimes involving
moral turpitude.
I dont know my plans and I
will talk to my lawyers,
Hoffman,who had been invited
to appear on a University of
Western Ontario television show,
said when he returned here, I
will definitely try to get into
Canada.
The Yippie leader told
newsmen he had been denied

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
6 1970 1971
BILLIARDS, CiSla
BOWLING, BRIDGE, CHESS, and Jtr
TABLE TENNIS
Individual trophies for each event
placed persons in each
event will be eligible for
intercollegiate competition to be
hosted by the University of Florida in
L February, 1971.
J#f?ssr REGISTER:
Til hr REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
yl*g JANUARY 4-18 12:00 NOON g
ONLY FULL-TIME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE
These two chides opened the Bench and
Bar a year ago.
So this Saturday night were all celebrating
the first anniversary of the Bench and Bar
with them.
No fads or furs, theyve created the most
cosmopolitan, yet simple bar in town. And
great food.
Judy and Nikki invite all of us to celebrate
and start off a new and even bigger year.
Theyre having live music, prizes, surprizes,
and as usual, a wonderful evening.
Lets join them.
SATURDAY

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971
... _ ~ *- a

Page 20

entry because he was a member
of a prohibited class. I think it
means people with long hair.
Two Britons Rowing
Across Atlantic
LAS PALMAS, Spain (UPI)
Two Britons set out from the
Canary Islands Wednesday to try
to row across the Atlantic Ocean
in three and one-half months
aboard an 18-foot fiber glass
boat, Queen Elizabeth HI.
Donald Allum 33, and his cousin
Geoffrey Allum 23, left Canteras
Beach and headed for Miami,
Fla.



JX-htv
Florida
Alligator

TIGER MATMEN

UF Enterta ins

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
Fresh from a double dual
meet sweep last week, the UF
wrestling team entertains
Auburn, a Southeastern
Conference power, tonight at 8
in Florida Gym.
The Gator grapplers improved
their season record to 3-1 with
Friday victories over Miami
Dade North Junior College and
Broward Community College.
AUBURN, IN its 23rd year of
wrestling competition, was
second in the conference last
year, while (JF, in its first year
of varsity wrestling, finished last
in the SEC matches.
All their boys have returned
except one or two, UF Coach
Keith Tennant said Thursday.
As Ive said before, the top
teams this season in the SEC in
order are LSU, Auburn and
Alabama. The rest of us are
fighting it out.
The Gators* only loss this
season came at the hands of
Georgia.
COMPETING FOR UF
tonight will be freshman Steve
Gaines, 118 pound class,
freshman Jack Marshall, 126,
freshman David Rothman, 134,
sophomore John Banes, 142,
freshman Bob Penna, ISO, senior
Jeff Schaffner, 158, freshman
Chet Sanders, 167, sophomore
Chris Corder, 177 and junior
Don Zorich, 190.
Tennant is forfeiting the
unlimited division because he
has no heavyweights.
Sanders and Marshall were out
last week with elbow injuries
while Tom Derrough, who lost
out this week for a starting role
against the Tigers, was sidelined
with a shoulder separation.
ROTHMAN, 3-0-1, and
Banes, 3-0-1, are the leading
wrestlers on the squad,
according to Tennant.
The matchup will be UFs
first encounter with Auburn and
just the second SEC dual meet
ever in Florida Gym. Last year
the Gators rolled to a 6-1 season,
with their only loss against SEC
foe Georgia.
Admitting last years schedule
was not too demanding, Tennant
said, When we start hitting the
big guys this year it will be

808 STACY
2 378-5222
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

w h flB K fIL'JB Jf(*B K
w F W'
**.

tough. And Auburn is one of
those big guys.
Tennant said that efforts
would be made at tonights
match to help spectators, who
are unfamiliar with wrestling
rules and strategy.
If we can get people here at
the gym, Tennant said, well
take care of them.

Seminoles Attempt
Swimming Upset

Rival Florida State University
invades Florida Pool Saturday
beginning at 2 p.m. in hopes of
upsetting the unbeaten Gators.
Host Florida has a perfect
record this season after defeating
South Florida upping its record
to 5-0.
THE SEMINOLES also have a
dean slate, defeating Evansville,
AyHfL W- m tfrww
t Jr t |H
BILL STRATE
... backstroke act

Trackmen Accept Test
A challenge from the Florida Track Club to the Gator two-mile
relay team will be met Saturday on the Florida track as the highlight
of an intrasquad time trial which begins at 11 a.m.
We have to get the times on those who will make the trip to Ohio
State for the Invitational, assistant coach Ray Benson said. We also
have six cross country champions in town and we want to show them
the trade.
However, the most incentive will probably be the challenge the
track club gave to the relay team this week.
Jack Bachelor, John Parker, Dick Endris and Jerry Slavin will be
running for the track club against Frank Lagotic, Dan Flynn, Don
Hale and Dieter Gebhard.

CARS TRUCKS BUSES
a EBrnwr
I 376-2558~|
MIRW.Bn.UiTMAU.MPW,AmmiBWV>U

wam m jHLJif
'?
jfl
DAVID ROTHMAN
... a leading wrestler

Georgia Tech, Emory and
Georgia this season.
It will take a super effort on
our part, Seminole swim coach
Jim Stults said earlier this week.
And we cant even start
thinking too hard on Florida
because East Carolina will be a
tough one too. East Carolina
travels to Tallahassee today
before FSU comes to Gainesville
Saturday.
Dean Jerger of FSU posted
one of the nations fastest times
in the 50-yard freestyle last
weekend when he turned in a
21.2 at a double-duel meet
against Emory and Georgia
Tech. His time was only .7 of a
second off .the NCAA record.
Coach Bill Harlan for Florida
will have Kevin Kierstead in the
50-yard free, Bill Domey,
100-yard free, Bill Strate
200-yard back and John
Plemons in the 200-yard
breastroke going for two
victories in a row in their
specialties.

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Friday, January 15. 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

State Triumphs
Over UF 72-58

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
A disappointing .238 shooting
percentage in the second half
ruined Floridas chances of
ending its three game losing
streak as Mississippi State rolled
72-58 Thursday night in Florida
Gym.
.J
Before a welcoming home
crowd of 3,400, the Gators and
State were tied at 30 all at the
half, but in the first six minutes
of the last half, Florida scored
all but one point, that coming
by Earl Findley at 18:28.
JACK BOULDIN, Mississippi
States answer for Pete Maravich,
was 11 for 14 from the field on
his way to scoring 26 points,
high for both teams.

o Young American Shop i
u 208 W. University Ave. y
g mm HAS FLARE £
A FASHION C A
e JUSTARR|VED! M
R A GREAT COLLECTION
£ CORDUROY l
s WHB FLARES s
p NEW COLORS, NEW
FABRIC TREATMENT.
Sr Wm ALTERATK>N
o wm ljj* ALSO: FLANNEL g
w 1m ggl HOPSACK, JEANS, w
r soul r
o 0
u CONTINUING u
s JANUARY CLEARANCE S
a SUITS, SPORTSCOATS, A
l SLACKS, SHIRTS, JACKETS, |
SWEATERS, KNITSHIRTS '' [
£ REDUCED! UP TO
s Vi OFF 8
H REG. PRICE H
p GREAT SAVINGS ON QUALITY APPAREL O
PARK FREE ON Ist FED. BANK LOT P

CHUCK KELLER
Sports Editor

Page 21

State scored eight straight
points in the second half as
Bouldin, Malcolm Wesson and
Randy Hodges hit from around
the key.
The Gators made a brief
comeback attempt with 11
minutes to play as Cliff Cox,
Jerry Hoover and Tom Purvis
closed the score to 49-40. But
the Bulldogs were not to be
overtaken as they continued
their hot outside shooting and
easily went on to victory.
States unbelievable .658
shooting percentage in the game
and .824 in the second half was
too much for the Gator to
overcome.
Tom Purvis finished with 20
points for Florida in his best
point production of the season.



Page 22

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

Colts, Cowboys Brace for Clash

Another Game For Us
Colts Coach States

MIAMI (UPI) lts the Super Bowl, but the
Baltimore Colts are getting ready for it the way they
do for any game. Its the biggest game of the year,
but you still want to go at it like any other game.
Its another ball game to us, said Colt coach Don
McCafferty.
Just as they always do, the Colts worked on
offense Thursday, the game they will throw at the
Dallas Cowboys in the Orange Bowl starting at 2:10
pjn. EST Sunday.
THERE WAS one difference: the Colts worked in
the Orange Bowl to accustom themselves to the
surface. McCafferty called the practice a good one
and said the artificial turf, on which Baltimore lost
to the Miami Dolphins twice during the season,
didnt give anybody any serious problems.
Today will be a combination day of putting
together offense and defense, and Saturday will be
given over to the kicking game.
Having a quarterback like John Unitas,
McCafferty says, makes preparing for a big game a
lot easier on a coach.
Johns been putting bread on the table for 12
years now and its a pretty good feeling to have him
out there, the Baltimore coach said.
Having a backup signal caller like Earl Morrall
helps, too.

y 'iJpsr J|F :
*lk & 'Aill y
' Mmm' J[ *"3 M irMK % Jm;
V KSJ?| .)a ; j SSt^j
VI Bk 'AI
m£W *k VBBi
IP '-SC' w*- If 1 § i Ipk; |§ili|BL. jpjk
FORMER UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI GREAT TED HENDRICKS (89) HOME AGAIN
... Mad Stork now with the Baltimore Colts in Sunday's Super Bowl

GOT A SICK LITTLE FOREIGN
CAR 0N YOUR
We've got the parts so you can
ma ce ft btt*r' or you can bring
w it to us and lee'll fix it for you.
YATES AUTO PARTS

FORESTS CAN'T

IN SUPER BOWL GAME SUNDAY

9

I lIRELL? I
I RADIAL TIRES
| For American, European I
and Japanese cars.

Calvin Hill Ready
If Garrison Isnt

LIKE TO GET WHERE
YOU'RE GOING?
WANT TO DO IT
WITHOUT LEAVING AN
ARM AT THE BANK
AND A LEG AT THE
GAS STATION ON THE
SALES AND SERVICE
HAS THE SOLUTION
TO YOUR PROBLEM
818 W UNIVERSITY AVE 376-2637

FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPI) Calvin Hill is
getting ready just in case.
If Walt Garrisons shoulder and ankle dont
bother him any more than they do now, hell be the
Dallas Cowboys fullback in Sundays Super Bowl
game with the Baltimore Colts.
IF GARRISON isn't okay, then Hill gets his
chance. Right now it looks as if Garrison will play,
but Hill is staying ready, anyway.
Ive been ready to play for the last four games,
says Hill, the soft-speaking Yale grad who broke in
so spectacularly with the Cowboys last season and
then lost his job to Duane Thomas this season after
he hurt his shoulder and then his knee.
Its tough not to play but I understand the
situation, Hill says. Duane Thomas came in and
did a great job. Im aware this can be a strange game
where you can maybe do well one year and then
have to sit down the next. Its part of the game.
Somebody had to sit down when I played last
season.
HILL GOT his work in at Yankee Stadium
Thursday although the session was primarily
devoted to the Cowboys defensive unit.
The important thing is to be ready, he says.
Thats the key phrase. I know what Calvin Hill is
capable of doing. Im not sitting around here
complaining about not playing. I don't want to be
thinking Im being done dirty because that isnt the
case at all.



Floyd Patterson In Comeback Tonight"

By WILLIAM GLASSMAN
Alligator Boxing Correspondent
Tonight in Miami Beachs
Convention Hall Floyd Patterson
will battle Levi Forte in a
scheduled 10-round main event.
Levi Forte, a 30-year-old
journeymen fighter who has

Rupp Conducts
Own Interview

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
When you have the
opportunity to talk with
Rudolph Rupp, Kentuckys
basketball coach for the past 40
years, you start to realize the
man has gone through a bundle
of post game interviews.
Rupp has a time schedule
after the game he must meet and
within five minutes after the
final whistle, he is on his way to
the press room underneath the
stands of Memorial Coliseum for
his live radio interview. s
Welcome back to Memorial
Coliseum, the radio man says
after the commercial, where
the Kentucky Wildcats defeated
the Florida Gators 101-75 ...
Just as he is introducing Rupp,
the Baron comes strolling
through the door. Good timing.
Now announcers like to
dictate what they want to ask,
but Rupp told his interviewer
what he wanted to say.
FLORIDA CAME out in the
first half with a man to man,
Rupp began after the
commercial. We expected a 2-3,
or 2-1-2 or even a diamond and
one, but not a man to man.
It is against the law in
Florida for them to play
man-to-man. They had a law
passed stating that they couldnt
play that defense. They sure had
me fooled, Rupp said. The
entire room was in hysterics.
RUPP WAS asked one
question by the announcer and,
before he had time to answer a
second, had to break to a
commercial. True, Rupp
answered the question, but also
threw in some other facts which
he thought might be of
importance for the sports fans
listening on their radio.
We werent bothered by the
press at all tonight but the
officiating did, Rupp said.
One time, (Larry) Steele took
the ball at half court, turned
around, and a Florida player was
there.
Now the rules state the
defensive player must have a
step away from the man with
the ball.

stcaV* SHflicc""]
\ Student Special
| (With The Coupon) I
I Our Regular 93< Sliipkburger |
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Q | W 90< plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
| 16 W S.W. 13th St. Gainesville J

proven nothing in the past, and
even if he should beat Patterson
will prove very little.
PATTERSON AT age 36, is a
shell of the boxer he was 15
years ago when he won the
heavyweight title in an
elimination bout with Archie
Moore in 1956.

m p /t
BUT HRS player didnt and
Steele, as he turned around,
knocked him to the floor and
the official called a charging foul
on him.
I told the official that he was
wrong at the half and he said
maybe he was.
So I then told him all right,
if you learned one thing tonight
youre doing good, but dont let
it happen again, Rupp said.
BEING AROUND as long as
Rupp has can bring along a lot
of stories about what the coach
has done to his team, to players
on opposing teams and to the
press.
Before Bear Bryant accepted
the coaching job at Alabama, he
was football coach at UK and
battled Rupp for top billing on
the school. There was no love
loss involved between the two.
One day, the true story goes,
the President of UK called both
coaches into his office to settle
the feud. In the meeting, he told
Bryant he had to take Rupp
along on one of his football trips
and when basketball season
comes along, that Rupp should
invite Bryant.
So Bryant took Rupp with
him to Philadelphia and then
took the team and his guest on a
sight-seeing tour of Washington
D.C., a nice gesture on Bryants
part.
When basketball season came
along, Rupp invited the Bear to
go to Cincinnati, an hour long
bus ride from Lexington.

He had little trouble with
Moore because of his speed and
Moores age. In the next three
years, Patterson fought everyone
vho deserved a title shot.
In 1959, he ran into Ingamar
Johannson, who took only 3
rounds to despose of Patterson
and gain the title.
NATURALLY THERE was a
rematch, and Patterson fought
the best fight of his life, taking
only five rounds and Johannson
was counted out. Patterson
became the first man ever to
regain the heavyweight title in
that fight.
Patterson says he fights
because he thinks he can win the
title once again. A few years ago,
he fought Muhammad Ali and it
was no contest with Ali winning.
PATTERSON IS scheduled to
fight Oscar Bonavena in
February in New York.
Bonavena is a bull and has a
punch like a mules kick. He will
out weigh Patterson by 20 lbs.
To make things worse, this will
be Pattersons second fight in
three years, while Bonavena has

Below are listed the receipt numbers of books sold in the SG Book Exchange.
Check your receipts. If your number appears here, you will receive a check in the
mail within 2 weeks for the amounts you asked. Unsold books may be picked up
Thursday or Friday Jan. 14 & 15 in Room 306 Union. You may leave unsold
books there until the end of Spring Quarter sale. These 2 days books are being
sold also for those in need of books unavailable elsewhere.
00015 01001 01244 01431
00063 01009 01246 01433
00066 01018 01246 01438
00067 01038 01247 01439
00069 01039 01248 01443
00073 01040 01249 01444
00077 MnA 01260 01448
00116 Sra I 01660
00117 01262 01466
00136 01266 01467
00138 !?5! 01266 01404
00139 01063 O J?Z 01466
00161 01067 01466
7 ? oio *2 VSZ w 01471
00172 01080 SIS: 01473
00217 01293 Q 1474
00218 01 090 01302 01484
00219 010gi 01306 01486
00239 01093 01319 01487
00241 01095 01320 01490
00242 - inn 01321 01504
00244 Oil oo 01322 0156
00258 01101 01324 01507
00259 Oil 2 01329 01508
00262 01105 (,1330 01514
00280 01106 01334 01515
00287 ll 7 01338 01617
00319 01111 Q 1341 01518
00322 01116 01344 01619
00324 01118 01345 01623
00357 01119 Q 1357 01627
00364 01124 01360 01639
00365 011 M 01381 01645
00368 01129 01362 01546
00371 01134 ... 01649
00780 01136 01366 01560
00784 01138 01366 01663
00791 01146 01369 01556
00795 01165 ! 37 ? 01666
00802 01158 01071 01668
00806 01159 01373 01563
0080? > 01162 01377 01569
00813 01167 01571
00816 01170 01381 0157 7
00820 01175 01578
00822 01178 01066 01579
00830 01177 01580
00832 01178 01 ~" w 01584
00640 01179 01060 01686
00890 01183 01001 01606
00904 01184 01606
00906 01189 __ 01003 01609
00907 01196 01006 01012
00913 01212 01396 01622
00915 01215 01396 01637
00932 01216 01399 01638
00949 01220 01401 01668
00951 01223 ~ 01405 01669
00966 01224 01409 01670
00967 01226 01415 01685
00975 01228 01423 01691
00977 01241 01424 01692
00982 01242 01425 01694
00996 01243 01426 01700

had many. The most memorable
being his battle with Muhammad
Ali in December of last year.
It is time the World Boxing
Association did something
besides take away titles. There
must be away die commission
can stop a fight that from every
angle shows just one contestant
having a chance of winning.
Most people would say it is
his right to fight. Maybe so, but

Football Considered
For Georgia Southern
STATESBORO, Ga. (UPI) Georgia Southern College is
reportedly considering fielding a football team within the next two or
three years as well as upgrading its sports classification from a small to
a major college, according to J. E. Rowe, the schools basketball
coach.
Football... thats all our student body talks about is football,
Rowe said. Well probably start our football program in the next two
or three years, as soon as our budget will allow it.
Rowe said Georgia Southern now has some 6,000 students who
have been extremely good fans for the schools other sports,
particularly basketball.

Friday, January 15, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

we are thinking reasoning people
with our eyes open. I am stupid
enough to think tnat you should
take away a little liberty and
replace it with common sense.
As for a prediction for this
fight, I hope Patterson loses in
the least painful manner
possible, and decides to hang em
up. One Joe Louis is enough for
me.

Page 23



Page 24

I, Tht Florida Alligator, Friday, January 15, 1971

BONANZA SIBLOIN PIT
'THERE IS ONLY ONE' jf|
MUVIIHf 2445 S.W. 13 ST.
"Congratulates the ~ 1 "' ~~~i R
Player of the Week PloyCT Os Ths Week aks
Your choice of juicy, tender Bonanza steaks,
chicken, fish, and our famous V4lb.
Bonanzaburger lOO% beef, French
Fries, salad, pickle and chicklets .89
Our steaks are served with a steaming-hot, buttery I
baked potato, Texas toast, and a cool, crisp, green

Steak Sandwich -1.19
: 1
Bunkhouse Special v 2 ib. 100% chopped
beef 1.39
Hamburger .59
Rib Eye 6 oz., tender cut steak
t Sirloin Strip ll oz., savory, hearty meat, I
Top Hand a 15 oz. T-bone for a huge,

rugged appetite 2.99
PLUS OTHERS
Bruce Williams
rsgf ) V N wins against the University of South Florida last
[ \ Saturday, has been named player of the week. j
\ Williams, a three-year NCAA All-American and
T j UF's most valuable swimmer 1968-70, captured THF
| I \ wins in the 200- and 500-yard freestyle events. UF lniL
| \ ( defeated USF, 67-45. STORE
| f Other swimming standouts, who were FOR
v k considered for the weekly honor, included Mark
[SdpSVi McKee, Jamie Murphy and diver Ray Smith. STUDENTS
W V|| Sophomore wing Tony Miller also figured close
in the balloting for his performances in the
basketball team's unsuccessful road trip against
Kentucky and Tennessee. ||
Dominos Pizza I 3
RMfiML
B FREE DELIVERY Q C| CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
Call 376-2487 WtSE d -
.... located in the Hub