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The Florida alligator

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

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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
Hershey Opens Accenr'7l Accenr'7l
- Accenr'7l Fonda To Follow

By BECKY LLOYD
- Alligator Staff Writer
Accent 7l begins its
Challenge of Our Dilemma
program for winter quarter by
bringing Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
Dr. Nathan Wright and Jane
Fonda to UF this week.
The Student Government
sponsored agency tries to bring
awareness to the center of every
persons life. Often in the
clamor of our daily lives we tend
to overlook the problems of our
society. We tend to ignore the
possibility of better solutions, of
better methods, of better means
of obtaining the greatest good,
Edward Boze, Accent general
chairman, said.
ACCENT STRIVES to
destroy this wall of complacency
and self-interest. Accent
promises no solutions, only
emphasis and alternatives to our
dilemma, Boze said.
Hershey, special advisor to
President Nixon on manpower
mobilization, is the former
director of the Selective Service
System. He began his military
career in 1911 when he enlisted
as a private in the Indiana
National Guard. He has received
the Distinguished Service Medal
from both the army and navy.
He will appear at 8 p.m.
Wednesday in the University
Auditorium.
Wright, a black author, has
three books being released in
1971. His book Lets Work
Together, was nominated for a
Pulitzer Prize in 1969. Wright
was chairman of the 1967 and
1968 National and International
Conferences on Black Power.
THE FORMER clergyman,
who holds five earned university
degrees, has written extensively
on religious subjects as well as
on social and educational issues.

a
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TOM KENNEDY
OPEN STAIRWELL IN FLOYD HALL
.. cited for making fire containment difficult

Wright will speak on Black
Power and Urban Society at 8
p.m. Thursday in the University
Auditorium.
Miss Fonda is an actress who
traveled around the country to
meet the silent majority I had
heard much about. She met
with sailors, soldiers and Marines
who have formed anti-war
organizations. She was arrested
by military authorities four
times.
Miss Fonda has visited Indian
reservations, the occupation of
Alcatraz and has met with
Indians in prisons. She will speak
on Alternatives at 1 p.m.
Friday at Graham Pond.
Other speakers appearing this
quarter will be Dr. Max

Union Asks Foe To Join

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Service Employes Union,
local 626, whose membership is
made up of workers, has offered
Teamster Representative John
McLaughin the opportunity to
join forces and work together.
A statement issued by the
Employes Union states, We say
to McLaughin: if he want to join
the Service Employes Union and
help us, he is welcome. If not,
we invite him to hitch up his
team and get out of town.
THE CONTROVERSY
between the two national unions
is over which will represent the
non-academic employes on UF
campus.
According to Dave Smith,

Rafferty, Frank Mankiewenicz,
Joan Baez, Sen. Birch Bayh and
Sen. Harold Hughes.
Tickets for the speakers will
be sold from 12-4:30 p.m. at the
Reitz Union box office.

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 63

NONACADEMIC EMPLOYES

business agent of the Service
Employes Union, there is only
one union on campus. There is
no Teamsters Union on campus.
There is no dispute between
two unions on this campus,
asserts another statement issued
by the Employes Union. The
dispute is between one union
and one man, teamster organizer
McLaughin.
THE REASON for the offer,
asserts Smith is, we want
anyone who can help us to help
us. We want McLaughin to work
with us instead of against us.
Hes not welcome to split the
workers or the union. Hes
trying to split the union and
hasnt yet, our union is standing
strong. Wed rather have his

UF Classroom Buildings
Violate Fire Safety Codes

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
An inspection last week of
classroom buildings on UF
campus shows that at least 10 of
them are operating under
violation of Florida fire safety
codes and the Life Safety Code.
A comprehensive study and
inspection by the state fire
marshal was concluded in 1969
on every building on campus,
enumerating violations and
pointing out the action to be
taken to correct the flaws.
NOW, MORE than a year
later, some of the same
violations still exist, along with a
few that have cropped up since
the inspection.
The fire which destroyed
approximately 30 per cent of
Anderson Hall on Jan. 6
provided the impetus for the
Alligator survey of campus
buildings. Results of that survey
show that Anderson and at least

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

support, but we can do without
him.
If McLaughin left his paying
job with the Teamsters to join
the employes union it would be
for no pay, according to Smith.
Were not interested in how
McLaughin earns a living,
Smith said, only in getting our
union recognized.
IN ONE of the statements
issued by the employes union, it
stated there was no dispute. It
was not signed by McLaughin.
It was our statement in
response to one of McLaughins
comments, Smith said, Thats
why he didn't sign.
McLaughin, who graduated
from UF last spring, was
responsible for organizing cooks

j Viewpoint
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nine other classroom buildings
are poorly equipped to provide
persons with adequate
instruction for fire escape.
While major renovations of
buildings would be costly in
terms of meeting minimum
standards of protection,
inexpensive improvements such
as exit signs and fire escape
routes can be provided, but to
date have not been.
A CONSISTENT complaint of
a violation deals with stairways
in classroom buildings being
completely open, making the
spread of fire hard to prevent.
State fire inspectors suggested
strongly in 1969 that campus
buildings be provided with
one-hour protection of
stairwell to each floor.

ACCENT 7l SCHEDULE

Wednesday, Jan. 20
Thursday, Jan. 21
Saturday, Jan .23
Tuesday, Jan. 26
Jan. 28
Sunday, Jgn. 31
Tuesday, Feb. 16
Monday, Feb. 22

Gen. Lewis B. Hershey
Univ. Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Dr. Nathan Wright
Univ. Aud., 8 pan.
Graham Fond, 1 p.m.
Dr. Max Rafferty
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
' Frank Mankiewenicz
Florida Gym, 7:30 pjn.
Joan Baez
Florida Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Sen. Birch Bayh
Plaza of the Americas, 11 a.m.
Sen. Harold Hughes
Univ. Aud., 8 pjn.

Monday January 18, 1971

I :
MCLAUGHIN SMITH
at fraternity and sorority houses
last spring.
HE THEN WORKED for the
Teamsters in Atlanta for six
months helping tp organize
(SEE 'UNIONS'PAGE 4)

The purpose of one-hour
protection is to attempt to
confine fires to the floor where
they originate for as long as
possible. Since the 1969
inspection by Deputy State Fire
Marshall T. W. Burkhart no
one-hour protection has been
provided for stairwells in any of
the buildings inspected. A
point by point comparison of
criticisms made by Burkhart in
1969 and conditions still
existing in 10 buildings proved
the following:
IN ANDERSON HALL
stairways are wide open from
the basement to the third floor.
A comment by a workman
(SEE 'BUILDINGS' PAGE 9)



Page 2

!, Th* Florida AWgrtor, Monday, January 18, 1971

CAMPUS LIFE

What is a university
composed oft It depends on
where you are and what
you're doing. If you are
driving a car it's many other
cars and very few parking
places. It's a lot of books
that you re required to look
for, buy and read. Its too
many streets to cross and
too much traffic to dodge
on the way to and from
classes And its the
individual, for it takes an
individual to drive and park
a car, to buy and read
books and to cross streets,
dodge cars and go to classes.
A university the size of ours
is composed of large
numbers of everything, but
if youre alone its sum total
is you.

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Honda Quarterly
HERENOW!
at bookstores.

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Fraternity Jewelry^
Now order it 6 days a week
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Clan rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
802 West University A vs.
Across from Campus
_ 2 blocks from Hub 373-1025

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

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Photos by Phil Copo
* *
; r ;> .
L^;. tUI E V- Bfctal.i^y
1
Univelty"of R Rorida L and^ TOR Kif th student newspaper of the
June, July and August when flve t,m#s we kly except during
holidays and exam tJrwu" eJ S i. Pu f > sh#d "'-weekly, and during student
of their author ASS ;,sfi! or,a !? represent " y the official opinions
Union Building* Univ Stu nf Pi n f!f riC to th F,orlda Alligator, Reitz
Alligator is Gainesvl ". Florida 32601. The
at Gainesville, Florida 32601* matter at tha Un,ted States Post Office
The S< Fiorlda Amgator^i! y ?h r a ? d s3 so por Quarter Quartertone
tone Quartertone of all advertisements r 9ht to re^u,ate the typographical
objectionable. and to r vlsa t turn away copy it considers
advertisement* iniSng adjustments of Payments for any
notice Is given to the ph Ica 1 rrors or erroneous insertion unless
advertisement appears The Fio?rL m *n1 9er w,th,n more than one incorrect inr* d Alligator will not be responsible for
several times Notices fr>? Sert n of an adv ertisement scheduled to run
insertion. t,C6S for d "ctlon must be given before the next



EDF 345 Instructor Goes Experimental

By BECKY SLAVIS
Alligator Writar
An experimental method of
instruction is one of the three
ways a student may elect to take
Instructor Bob Spanglers
section of EDF 345.
Spangler offers each student
the opportunity of taking his
basic education course entitled
Human Growth and
Development in either of three
ways: traditional, individual or
experimental.
THIRTY-NINE of Spanglers
44 students this quarter chose
the experimental way. Students
read Ira Gordons Human
Development, on which they
are individually quizzed orally
each week by a manager.
Students must take one quiz per
week but may take more if they
want, thereby possibly finishing
the text in the fifth or sixth
week of classes. A manager is a
student who completed the
course the previous quarter with
an A average.
Two field trips are taken.
Class time is used to visit points
of interest relevant to human
development in the Gainesville
area. Guest speakers are heard.
Students also observe classes
at P. K. Yonge laboratory school
and take part in a problem
solving approach to classroom
situations via the Cultural Film
Series. A comprehensive
written final is given.
THE INDIVIDUAL WAY,
selected by five students, has no
CIO Sponsors
International
Week In Feb.
By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Staff Writar
International Week arrives
Feb. 8-13 resplendent with
exotic beauties, entertainment,
costumes, and food from over
86 countries.
Sponsored by the Council of
International Organizations
(CIO), International Week is
designed to promote
international friendship 'and
bring different cultural
experiences to UF.
ITS JUST a fantastic
experience that students could
ordinarily never see under any
other circumstances, Carol
Carswell, 7AS, said. lt*s really
lively, interesting, and
educational. Its a shame more
students dont take advantage of
International Week.
Highlights of International
Week will include the beauty
contest, foreign film classics, and
the International Festival,
featuring world-wide talent.
The clubs featured in past
International Weeks are:
Brazilian, Arab, Chinese, Indian,
Persian, Latin American,
African, and European. This
year the International Chib,
representing countries too small
to have membership, will be
added.
UFs international enrollment
is the fourth largest in the nation
with over 1200 foreign students
from about 86 countries.

mid-term or final. Five books
must be read and a 20-25 page
paper written on each. Papers
are to stress the individuals
personal reaction to the books.
Students are not required to
attend class.
No student chose the
traditional method. It parallels
the experimental way in all but
testing. .Under the traditional
way students would be given a
written mid-term in place of
weekly quizzes.
The experimental method was
first used in an EDF 345 section
last summer. The method
revolves around the use of
continuous direct individual
recording of oral test results.
Because of research done at
that time under Dr. Donald
Avila of the psychology
department, Spangler has
continued to offer this method
to his students.
THIS METHOD, which
employs behavioristic
technology, has two specific
aspects which are cognitive and
affective. The cognitive aspect
encompasses the students own

_____ ,v*
_______ . B
the HUB
It's a new sound. Environmental sound. (Close
your eyes, the speakers go away. Your room
enlarges. You're in the middle of a concert hall.)
Is it better than directional sound?
No. It's different. It's bigger.
It's encompassing, but not overpowering.
Is it different from omni-directional sound? Yes.
And it's better. More natural. No gimmicks.
Put Aquarius where it can please the eye like a
m painting or a print or a vase. Forget about I
placement limitations. The engineering is inside.
Play it softly and hear everything. Turn up the
volume and immerse yourself in honest sound.
performance there. No distractions.
No No
the dep, profound, tight incisive bass.
Listen to the transparent midrange. Listen to
the silky highs. All at once. I
Listen Everything you hear I
Aquarius by JBL. I
The next generation. I
."I.4TW B
ELECTRONIC COMPONENT SYSTEMS I

efforts in reading the text and
performing weekly in the
individual testing situation. The
affective aspect includes field
trips, group activities and the
like.
The only other section of
EDF 345 which is similar to
Spanglers is taught by
Instructor Sam Deitz. Deitz uses
only the experimental method,
stressing a behavioristic
approach to human growth.
Though class activities, reading
material and requirements vary
somewhat, the use of testing by
student managers is the same.
Deitz taught EDF 345 one
quarter the traditional way
before turning to the
experimental method. He said
his decision was in part
prompted by his dissatisfaction
with results achieved under the
traditional system, and in part
due to his becoming more
familiar with the operation of
the experimental system.
DR. H. S. PENNYPACKER of
the UF psychology department

is credited with pioneering the
experimental method at UF, said
Spangler.
This experimental method is
being used to some degree at
both Florida A and M and
Florida State Universities, based
on research done at FSU. It is
also being used elsewhere
throughout the country.
In contrast to Spangler and
Deitz with their experimental
approach, Instructor Lloyd
Shoop offers a Summerhillian
approach to EDF 345. Ten
paperback books are read and
class time is spent concentrating
on current social and classroom
problems.
SPANGLER, Deitz and Shoop
are teaching assistants. Each is
working on his doctorate. They
are under the leadership of Dr.
Hal Lewis, chairman of the
foundations department and Dr.
Donald Avila.
Teaching assistants are
allowed a great deal of freedom
in finding the style or method

Monday, January 18, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator/

808 SPANGLER
... EDF 345 instructor.
that works for them Spangler
said.

Students planning to take
EDF 345 should ask around and
find an instructor who uses a
method that will be suitable to
him, said Spangler.

Page 3



Page 4

I, Tlm rifidu Alligator. Monday, January 18,1971

Sophs~Polled On Exam Seating

By MURIEL EVER TON
'
UF sophomores indicated that
alternate seating during exams is
more effective but incompatible
with the Honor System on a
questionnaire given them last
quarter.
The freshmen responding also
indicated alternate seating is not
compatible but answered that it
does not change the Honor
System.
THE QUESTIONNAIRE was
given at the request of Honor
Court Chancellor Dan Stephens
during the freshmen CSS and
sophomore CHN finals. Stephens
said the questionnaire was
designed to obtain a surface view
of student opinion concerning

PAGE ONeJ
Georgia textile workers, until he
convinced union officials for the
need to organize non-academic
workers here. The Teamsters
Union, according to Smith,
directly opposes the AFL-CIO,
which is affiliated with the
Service Employes Union.
MANY OF the white
maintenance workers at UF,
according to McLaughin, would
not join the union because of
Smith's political background.
Smith countered by saying
this was ridiculous. He said
nobody had expressed any
concern over his political beliefs,
black or white. He said he is
upset that McLaughin is trying
to make some sort of race issue
out of this.
The union does not keep tabs
on membership as to color,
Smith said. The membership
cards do not even have a space
for race.
THERE ARE MANY white
and black workers, but the only
thing we care about is that

aM M HaM B __ l _____ H _____ H _________i By LINDA CREESY t

MOBILIZING: The Student
Mobilizing Committee will meet
tonight at the Catholic Student
Center Lounge at 7 pm.
WE JOSH YOU NOT: Josh
McDowell will speak on campus
today and tomorrow at the
following places: today at noon
in the Plaza, tonight at 8 p.m. in
the Union Ballroom and
tomorrow same times, same
places.
PARLEZ-VOUS FRANC AIS?:
If you do, meet tonight in Little
207 at 8 pm The French Club
wants you.
GO, GO: The Gator Go Club
meets Tuesday night at 7:30 in
rooms 35S and 356 Union. Play
the 4,000 year old game from
the Orient, the national game of
Japan. Easier to leam than chess,
yet far superior in depth,
strategy and intuition. All skill,
no luck.
A ROSE BY ANY OTHER
NAME: The Rose Community
Center presents Stonehenge,
Friday at 8 pm. in the
University Auditorium.

alternate seating during exams.
It was begun with the approval
of the dean of University College
last quarter and has been
recommended for continuation
by the Board of University
Examiners.
Ninety-five percent of the
students reported they had
experienced alternate seating in
previous exams. Forty percent
of both groups indicated
mandatory alternate/ seating is
compatible with the Honor
System and 10 percent of both
groups responded that it makes
the system less effective.
Sixty-eight percent of the
freshmen and sixty-three percent
of the sophomores indicated a
preference for testing in rooms
with space enough for alternate

UNIONS ...

theyre UF workers.
I dont see how his
(McLaughins) position can help
us, but his efforts are not
hurting us and its not going to
stop us. It may, however,
confuse some workers and scare
them away, Smith said.
McLaughin has also pointed
out that Smith has no license
from the state of Florida to
organize workers on campus.
SMITH SAYS hes in the
process of registering and the
jeason the union is not
registered is because an applicant
must register by July 1 of every
year. The Service Employes
Union was organized after July
1.
All this talk about
registration, Smith said, is
cover-up talk by McLaughin to
show that the union doesnt
exist and none of Mr.
McLaughins legal hocus pocus
will make our union disappear.
Another problem is the
position of the president of the
Employes Union, Willie
Richardson. Both Smith and

Rx MEETING: Alpha Epsilon
Delta, the pre-med honorary,
meets Thursday, at 7:30 pm. in
room 347 Union. Dr. Nell Potter
will speak.
LOOK INTO MY EYES:
Hypnosis is the subject of Dr.
Martin Omes speech to be given
this afternoon at 2:45 in the
Union Auditorium. The speech
is sponsored by the Psychology

A JANUARY SALES I
mk and CLEARANCES
All FALL AND WINTER
IH DRESSES AND COATS
HP 1/3 OFF
Bonk Amovkard Manor Charge
IN THE GAINESVILLE MAIL

seating but with permission to
sit where they choose.
Fifty-eight percent of
the freshmen and fifty-three
percent of the sophomores
responded unfavorably to
mandatory alternate seating in
all future exams.
In general more sophomores
appeared favorable to alternate
seating than did the freshmen.
Stephens noted the freshmen
questioned were first quarter UF
students.
Dr. John V. McQuitty, board
of examiners director of testing
evaluation, said most students
were cooperative during the
alternate seating experiment.
The two exceptions were not
forced to comply he said.
STEPHENS SAID the

McLaughin state he is on their
side.
SMITH STATES that
Richardsons postition was made
very shaky due to bad press
representation and that
Richardson stands strongly
behind the Employes Union.
There is no split in our
union, Smith said, the
statements made by the union
are joint papers, written by both
me and Richardson.
Service Employes Union
local 626, is not an officially
recognized union. Before the
union can be recognized a
collective bargaining bill must be
passed by the Florida Legislature
outlining the organization
activities, according to Smith.
Twice, the union has appealed
for recognition and twice during
ex-Govemor Kirks term they
were denied a charter.
During Gov. Reubin Askews
campaign, the union was
promised official recognition if
he was elected. There has been
no word from Askew since he
has taken office.

Department and everyone is
invited.
ECO FREAKS MEET:
Environmental Action Group
will meet Tuesday night at 8
p.m. in McCarty auditorium. Mr.
George Gardner of the
governor's office will speak on
air and water pollution control
and student participation.
Everyone is invited to attend.

experiment will continue with a
larger sampling this quarter and
the addition of junior and senior
students.
Jumbling questions or
changing answer sheets are also
being considered, in an effort to
reduce temptation and protect
students, Stephens said.
Anyone going to school here
realizes the cheating problem
does exist and I strongly feel
these measures would cut
temptation, Stephens said.
Stephens plans other changes
in the Honor System this
quarter. Some procedures in the
Honor Court are too legalistic

Vending Refunds
No Easy Money
If you think the vending machine refund office is the place to get
away with murder or get some easy money, you are wrong.
Steve Johnson, campus services coordinator, said most people who
come to pick up vending refunds are honest.
LOTS OF PEOPLE wont bother to go and pick up a dime,
Johnson said.
There have only been a few occasions in the past when the refund
service has had to tell a person it seemed he was collecting too much
money. Johnson said there havent been any cases like that in the past
year. We dont find too many names in excess.
Johnson said the vending refund office in Walker Hall returns, on
the average, $57.27 per week from the 730 machines scattered across
the campus.
The five venders on campus are Wometco, Pepsi-Cola, Coca-Cola,
Eli-Witt Cigar, Candy Co., and Jax Machinery which runs all the coin
washers and driers on campus.
THE
FIDELITY SHOP
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for the UF setting, he said.
The chancellor makes the
decision as to what type
evidence the jury will hear.
Sometimes he is bogged down
by legalistic restrictions.
Stephens would like to see the
chancellor have more choice in
selecting the evidence to be
presented in order to make trials
less complicated.
Sixty-eight per cent of the
freshmen and sixty-three per
cent of the sophomores
indicated a preference for testing
in rooms with space enough for
alternate seating but with
permission to sit where they
chose.



POWER FROM FAITH w,.--
..'
Josh McDowell: Man Os Solutions

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... claims to have a solution to our problems
Apartment Fire,
Damage Results

Probable smoking/ stated
the Gainesville Fire
Departments reports, as the
cause of a fire at the Point West
Apartments.
At 2:36 ajn. on Jan. 16, an
alarm came in reporting fire at
Bruce Levines home located at
506 S.W. 34th Street, unit 15.
IT TOOK THE men two
hours and five minutes, Captain
Smith of the department said,
from the time the report came
in to put. out the fire, clean
everything up and put things
back together as best they could
and return to the station.
The report states Bruce
Levine was smoking and

State Recruiting Librarians
By BRUCE KUEHN
Alligator Writer
A librarian is a drab, cheerless, colorless individual. Right?
NOT SO says Mrs. Betty Miller of the FSU library.
The caretaker stereotype of the librarian is being attacked
statewide. The FSU library is expanding a recruitment program for
internships in libraries around the state.
One of the goals of the program is to give students a chance to learn
the true picture of working in a library. As an example of the today
librarian, in Jacksonville the librarians work in the ghetto dispersing
information to the people.
The program will include the whole spectrum of students. Summer
jobs are available as well as a six or nine month program for
graduating seniors.
The hope is that the participants in the program will decide to
study for a degree in library science. The pay is good and there are
scholarships available.
A representative will be on the UF campus February 5. Also, letters
may be sent to the FSU library for inquiries.

watching television and went to
sleep. Later he smelled
something burning in his living
room and called the fixe
department.
The fire was found to have
started in a chair in his living
room, though there is no way to
prove the fire was started by his
actual smoking, according to
Smith.
The damage is estimated at
$25,000. Fifteen thousand to
the building and SIO,OOO
damage to the interior.
The owner of the apartment
complex and Bruce Levine, the
occupant, were unavailable for
comment.

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writar
A man who claims to have a solution to the
worlds problems will speak at noon today in the
Plaza of the Americas and at 8 p.m. in the Union
Ballroom.
Josh McDowell, who recently returned from a
speaking tour of 35 pro-Marxist universities in Latin
America, believes that the revolution of today is not
revolutionary enough.
A CHANGE in the social and economic system
of society today is not enough to bring peace. Envy,
greed, racism and hatred will still be present in the
nature of men, McDowell said.
McDowell graduated form Wheaton College with
a degree in economic theory. He has spoken on
more than 400 campuses in 35 countries and in
1965 he won the Wyman Strauss Speaker of the
Year Award.
Students all over the world are trying to find
meaning in their lives and are aligning themselves to
revolutionary causes, according to McDowell.
THEY ARE ATTACKING the wrong premises.
They should start on the individual man, not the
establishment, McDowell said in a news release. He
thinks that to change the troubles in the world
today, societies must deal more with the organism
itself.

JANUARY 18 j
12.5 c. 10:30 p m
ADMISSION presented by Student Government Production*
PLUS
A
DINNER SPECIAL j|
1/4 FRIED CHICKEN jj
I MASHED POTATOES,
GRAVY, GREEN BEANS jj
ONLY 89(
DINNER SPECIAL GOOD 4:30 to 7 PM

Monday, January IS, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

We need a power that can change the individual
from within if we are ever to attain world peace.
That is not unattainable if we begin the changes on
an individual level.
To do this McDowell challenges students to look
into the person and claims of Jesus Christ.
MCDOWELL ILLUSTRATES from history that
social reform, political reform and institutional
religion are inadequate to change the world.
After traveling extensively and meeting with
many student revolutionary leaders McDowell said,
The majority of student movements are in error
today because they are starting on a thesis that
history has shown to be false.
McDowell declares that a problem well-defined is
half the solution. During his lecture, he will define
what he believes is the problem and give his
solution.
A CHANGE IN society will not change the basic
nature of man, according to McDowell. He feels we
need a power that originates from faith in Jesus
Christ. Peace must originate within the individual,
between two people, expand to the local level, then
to the state level, on to a national scale and finally
arrive at an international level.
McDowell is being sponsored by UFs College
Life. Admission is free.
He will also speak at noon Tuesday in the Plaza
and at 8 p.m. in the Union Ballroom.

Page 5



Page 6

I, Tlw Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

Student DevetopmbnrOffers Assistance

By JEANINE HUTTO
Alligator Writer
If you have a problem there is
a place where you can go and
someone will listen and help.
In the fall of 69 the offices of
the Dean of Men and the Dean
of Women were merged to form
a new division of Student Affairs
called the Office for Student
Development.
THE FORMER STAFF of the
Dean of Men included Dean
Frank Adams, Assistant Deans
Don Mott, Jay Stormer and
Charles Keenan.
The staff of the former Dean
of Women, Dr. Betty Cosby,

lTiY la w fl by MARTIN E. HABER
aBSs, m m m

You may deduct the ordinary
and necessary expenses which
you incur for education that:
maintains or improves skills
required in performing the
duties of your present
employment, trade or business
is required by your
employer as a condition of your
employment to maintain your
present status or salary. If the
education is a part of a program
of study that will qualify you
for a new trade or business, you
may not deduct your expenses.
Similarly, educational expenses
incurred to meet the minimum
educational requirements for
qualification in your
employment are not deductible.
After the minimum
requirements, in your field, are
met, you may deduct
educational expenses (even
though the education may lead
to a degree) which fall into
either of the above two
categories.
You may also deduct the
costs of travel, meals and lodging,
while away from home obtaining
education (which would qualify
as deductible education
expenses.) However, any

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included Assistant Deans Phyllis
Meek and Loyce Katz.
The new staff of Student
Development includes Dean
Frank Adams, Associate Dean
Phyllis Meek, Assistant Deans
Loyce Katz, Don Mott, Jay
Stormer and Col. Glenn Farris
who is also the advisor to
international students.
SOME OF THE PURPOSES
of the new department, are to
provide personal, social and
academic counseling.
For instance, students who
wish to withdraw from the
university must see a dean,
primarily for counseling

expenses associated with
incidental personal activities are
not deductible.
Q. I won a door prize, is it
taxable?
A. Yes if you win a prize in
any contest, such as a quiz
program, beauty contest, or a
door prize, it is taxable. If the
prize you received was in goods,
rather than money, you must
include it in your income at its
fair market value.
Q. My wife and I were
married in 1970. Prior to our
marriage, she was a full-time
student. Since her parents
provided more than one-half of
her support, they wish to claim
her as a dependent on their
return. If we file a joint return,
can her parents still claim her?
A. No if a person is a party
to a joint return, he or she
cannot be claimed as a
dependent on someone elses
return. The one exception to
this is where you and your wife
are not required to file a return
(j oint income is less than
$2,300) but file a joint return to
claim a refund of tax withheld.
In that case, your wifes parents
could claim her as a dependent.

purposes to discuss alternatives
and the academic implications of
withdrawing.
Another of the services
provided by Student
Development is the
subcommittee for Student
Petitions with representatives
Mott, Stormer and Meek. The
committee meets once a week
and approves or disapproves the
petition of a student suspended
and seeking readmission.
The Admissions Committee is
part of Student Development
with representatives Adams and
Meek. Students seeking
admission with less than a 2.0
average or 300 on the senior
placement exam must confer
with these committee members.
AN ADDITIONAL ASPECT
of Student Development is aid
to students requesting short
term loans.
If need be Student
Development will refer students
to the Mental Health Clinic or
the Counseling Center.
I RADICALS . .1
1 You Dont
Have Hair Unless I
m You Hear 1
[JOSH I

I Stevens I
studios
I is taking I
11971 Seminole I
I portraits. I
- t |||l§|
I today I
January 22
§HII >. * o
call 392*6550

After the merging of the
deans offices the staff went
from seven to five members
leaving them somewhat
understaffed with the growth of
the university.
MOST OF THE WORK is
general student personnel work
but other areas are dealt with
too. Dean Katz deals with
sororities and other womens
groups, Dean Stormer with
fraternities and the Corner Drug
Store, Dean Adams with ODK
and Dean Mott with Sigma Tau
Sigma (tutoring society), Phi Eta
Sigma (freshman mens honorary
society) and also with
orientation including married
student orientation. Dean Mott
and Dean Adams participate on
the Married Student Advisory
Committee which meets once a
month.
Student Development has
some contact with parents and
faculty members and works
closely with housing but no
longer handles discipline
problems. The Office for

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KEE January 25, 8:00 PM Holiday Inn South
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Student Conduct is responsible
for discipline
Dr. Meek said the new
division is better because it
allows the staff to know the
students better and to work with
more students more efficiently
and more effectively. A male
student talking with a female
advisor or vice versa can get a
different point of view and a
different side of an issue than
before under the old system.,
THIS NEW ORGANIZATION
is also good because it provides
for a combination of talents
among the deans and has created
a united group working for the
same thing.
By merging, Student
Development avoids duplication
of efforts formerly occuring
with the two separate offices
and utilizes the unique
capabilities of the staff for all
the students, working with both
men and women.
The only disadvantage is that
before people knew where to go
and now they dont know what
Student Development is.



Marijuana Group Members Announced

By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK
AMi gator Staff Writer
Membership of tibe marijuana
tudy committee sponsored by
Student Government and
endorsed by Savant UF was
announced Friday by
chairman Sue Johnson.

Greeks Near End
Os Quarter Rush

By JANET OLES
Alligator Staff Writer
Winter sorority rush will
culminate this Thursday night
with most houses reporting a
much smaller student turnout
than during the fall quarter.
It really depends on the
individual house, though/
explained Carol Brunson,
assistant rush chairman. Most
houses have filled their quotas
and have only a few openings for
new members.
Thursday night rushees will
decide which houses they would
like to join while sorority
members determine who they
want. Both the girls and
sororitys decisions will then be
matched by Dean Loyce Katz,
advisor to women, and the new
sorority sisters will be
announced.
THIS QUARTER we are
striving for more personal
contact with the girls rushing
and are also trying to convince
them theyll be happiest with
the greek system, Miss Brunson
commented.
Informality may also be the
key word to describe fraternity
rush for the winter quarter as
well. Fraternity houses are also
reporting a somewhat slower
than usual turnout with most
agreeing that few are going out
for fraternities this term. In
contrast to the sorority rush
system the fraternity procedure
requires little formality with
interested students merely
looking over the houses they are
interested in. There are no rules
and rushees are not required to
signup or attend a certain
amount of parties. Each
fraternity may legally let rush
n
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Gator Advertisers!

I WAS REALLY pleased and
amazed we had 50 or 60 people
apply, Miss Johnson said.
The function of the
committee will be gathering and
collating pertinent information
on the various aspects of
marijuana use with emphasis on
legal aspects.

last as long as they desire and
the system for initiating new
members is left almost entirely
up to the individual house.

TSSINEERING^UEENToNTESTn
We, the Society of Engineering Sciences, want a girl to
represent us as a contestant in the Engineering Queen
Contest. The Society will award the chosen contestant
$25.00. I
For an appointment to talk to the president of the |
Society and fill out an application, call 392-0961.
And if she becomes Queen, shell whs a trip to the
Bahamas and other prizes.

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L ggpii mmKUmm
Trm £
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I Coffee Strops j
I 2035 N. W. 13th Street, Gainesville 378-2304
J .">*£

INFORMATION COMMITTEE

The members of the
committee were selected in
order to have as broad a
representation as possible, Miss
Johnson said.
AMONG THOSE selected are
Leo Rosten, former federal
narcotics agent; John Creech,
director of the Comer Drug
Store and Michael T. Callahan,
UF law student who formerly
taught art classes at Raiford.
Rosten said he is interested in
working on the committee
because its such a big problem
(widespread use of marguana)
and with my background and
experience I would be helpful in
explaining to the committee my
views on the subject.

Rosten says he favors lower
penalties in certain areas,
specifically for possession.
OTHERS SELECTED include
UF law students Lewis Robles
and Mike Bryant; Lynnea Keye,
a counselor in Graham area; and
Lawrence Killingsuorth, a
graduate student in pathology.
Representing general student
concern are undergraduates
Nancy Kelly and Gary Rutledge.
Dr. William Kline, a
psychologist from UF mental
health services will also serve on
die committee.
THE MAIN THING Ive
noticed from sitting in court
watching $1,500 bond being
handed out for possession of

Union Carbide
Products Division
will ba recruiting on campus
January 29,1971
instead of February 12,1971

Monday, January 18,1871, Tho Florida AM^aor,

marijuana is that the law doesnt
make sense the way it is now,
Kline said.
According to Student Body
President Steve Uhtfdder the
results of the committees study
will be presented to die state
legislature when it convenes in
April to recommend the
lowering of legal penalties for
those convicted of posKssion of
marijuana.
Bombing Starts
The United States first
bombed North Vietnam Feb. 7,
1965, after Viet Cong guerrillas
attacked American installations
at Pleiku on Feb. 6.

Page 7



Page 8

I, Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

Bailure is more frequently from want of
energy than want of capital
t DANIEL WEBSTER
EDITORIAL
Fire Hazards
Threaten UF
President Stephen C. OConnell last week cited a simple
solution to campus fires: new buildings are needed.
He probably said it with a sigh. New buildings cost
money and the UF does not have it. Right now, there are
five buildings that need replacement, according to the
Universitys physical planning director. Replacement needs
would total roughly $ 10.5 million.
Obviously, it is going to be some time before the five
buildings can be replaced. And in the meantime, it is
expensive to maintain some of the dilapidated buildings
around campus. And there still remains the fire hazard.
The University may not be able to do much about the
condition of the old buildings, but we believe it can
certainly reduce the dangers of another fire, like the one
that destroyed most of Anderson Hall last week.
The Alligators Ron Sachs secured reports dated August,
1969, from the State Fire Marshals Office concerning the
condition of UF buildings. The Fire Marshal pointed out
deficencies and made recommendations.
Some of the deficencies were corrected. But it appears
that many of the Fire Marshals suggestions were ignored.
Below then is a list of a few buildings on campus, the Fire
Marshals criticisms about them, and what Sachs found
upon investigation Thursday.
COLLEGE LIBRARY- State Fire Marshalls Criticism:
1. No exit sipis on fourth floor. CORRECTIONS MADE:
None. No exit signs exist anywhere. 2. Dead end corridors
are approximately 150 feet from nearest exit. A dead end
corridor should not extend more than 20 feet beyond the
stairway or any other means of exit. CORRECTIONS:
None. A corridor that apparently leads to two sets of double
door exits is a dead end. Doors are kept locked at all times,
except the main entrance. 3. No fire alarm. A manually
operated fire alarm system should be installed.
CORRECTIONS: An alarm has been installed, but the only
switch to throw it is on the ground floor by the front door.
FLINT HALL Criticism: Storage of various objects in
corridors restrict the width. This storage should be removed
to provide adequate width. CORRECTIONS: None. Width
in hallways is still restricted by storage.
FLORIDA GYM Criticism: 1. No adequate fire alarm
system in the buiIding!'CORRECTIONS: As of Jan. 14, no
fire alarm system was immediately visible. 2.1r0n grfll gates
on a sliding track which exits to the gym floor creates a
hazard. Remove grill gates and install approved swinging
type smoke doors. CORRECTIONS: None. Iron grill gates
stUl remain.
INFIRMARY Criticism: No standpipe hose cabinets
on the third floor*.* CORRECTIONS: None. Still no
standpipe hose cabinets on third floor.
MATHERLY HALL Criticism:Flammable storage in
attic should be removed. CORRECTIONS: None.
Flammable materials are still stored in the attic.
The ironic thing here is that correcting these deficiencies
would cost little. Exit signs, providing fire escape charts,
unlocking doors, using chains already provided could not be
considered a financial death blow.
A
The University should provide them, and as soon as
possible, as a matter of safety.
Otherwise, in the event of a fire tragedy on campus, the
University would have to bear the responsibility.

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

This column is about
boredom.
Please forgive me if I drop off
about half way through.
I dont know if anyone else
has noticed by our
mass-everything society is
starting to mass-produce boring
institutions, situations and
people.
Or at least thats the way it
strikes me. And I figure Im a
good gauge of boredom because
to me an exciting time is a glass
of raspberry Kool Aid, some
chocolate chip cookies and a
1943 war musical starring Zazu
Pitts.
THE BOARD of Regents and
some other Very Important
Persons are all upset about
obscenity on our fair campus.
And I dont even care.
Why, back in my youth I
would have come screaming into
the office and literally set fire to
about 30 indies of copy paper at
the very thought of some
scrungy old lady censoring Gator
Growl or the school newspaper.
Now, I just yawn heartily and
try to work up to giving a damn.
But it doesnt work. Old
people who like to go around
sticking their wrinkled noses
into pornography and snorting,
suddenly do not hold my
interest anymore.
Neither do generals. Generals
are always jumping up and down

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Stave Strang Joan Drfton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
PublMtad by students of th* Univarsity of Florida undar th* auspices of
th* Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit*
third floor, Reitz 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

Sam IPeppeT Fhyilrs Galltib-*-
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
k Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor
Ken McKinnon Loretta Tennant
News Editor News Editor

Very Interesting
=- By JOHN PARKER

\
about the red menace and more
megatons and bigger
nuclear-protected officers clubs,
and about how they expect the
tide to turn in Vietnam any time
now.
Now, every time they pull
another stunt like rescuing
prisoners who arent there, or
over-running non-existent
Cambodian Pentagons, I find
myself engulfed in waves of
ennui.
PRESIDENT NIXON is no
longer good solid entertainment
like he used to be. 1 loved it
when he came out of the White
House to talk to youthful
protestors about their school's
football teams. 1 clapped
enthusiastically when he referred
to college students as bums. I

rolled on the floor when he
condemned Charles Manson to
the electric chair in a news
conference.
But his material of late has
been getting steadily blander.
And Spiro Agnew, his comic
sidekick, used to always be good
for a few chuckles. Now he has
degenerated to the
entertainment level of a Tide
commercial.
AND THOSE are just a few of
the main ones.
Just mention Jackie Onasis
and I immediately fall into a
deep, dreamless sleep.
Another statement from Steve
OConnell about turning this
cow college into a great
university and my eye-lids
droop, my elbow begins slipping
off the desk and I have to pop a
No-Doz.
Add the Beatles, pollution,
the FBI, CIA, and LSD, not to
mention Zen Buddhism,
Jaqueline Suzanne, Disneyland,
Johnny Carson, A1 Capp,
inflation and Ann Landers and
youve got yourself a cure for
insomnia that will make sodium
pentathol look like a couple of
aspirin and a glass of warm milk.
Id like to go ahead and add a
few more paragraphs, but theres
some general on Walter Cronkite
predicting Hanois unconditional
surrender within the month. I
find myself slipping off...

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: 392-1609



clearing debris after the fire
made the point that if the fire
had started on the first floor it
might have engulfed the whole
place.
But Anderson Hall, the victim
of an apparent electrical failure
in a light fixture, is not among
the worst of this campus
buildings in the area of fire
resistance or accessibility to fire
escapes.
Flint Hall, another of the
UF's old standard buildings, is
fully equipped with adequate
exit signs and fire extinguishers.
The problem in Flint, however,
is that negligence has allowed
hallways to become used as a
storage place for materials and
records, subsequently making
passage in the corridors difficult.
IN THE EVENT of an
emergency the storage of this
material would doubly be
harmful by blocking traffic and
possibly becoming conibustible.
Storage in Flint extends as far
into the hallway as three feet in
some areas of the second floor
and partially blocks access to a
fire extinguisher on the wall.
Stairwells in Flint were
criticized in 1969 for their
openness, which still exists,
while storage of materials under
stairwells escaped inspection by
fire marshals but is blatant at
this time.
THE CONSTRUCTION
material used to build Peabody
Hall received criticism by
Burkharts 1969 inspection as
being not resistive to fire in

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EXIT DOORS IN UR LIBRARY
... corridor txtMidt to doort that don't optn

Buildings Violate Codes ...

ALLIGATOR VIEWPOINT

halls and corridors. Those halls
and corridors have not been
renovated, and an explanation
that funds are limited has been
given.
Adequate exit signs and
extinguishers are provided in the
building but storage of materials
under stairwells exists. An exit
sign on the ground floor is
broken in half and hangs with its
arrow pointing to an office
instead of the double doors
which lead to the outside.
The 1969 inspection says of
Matherly Hall, Flammable
storage in attic... Remove
storage. Storage in Matherlys
attic remains.
WALKER HALL, receiving
one consistent criticism levied in
1969, complies with most of the
minimum requirements except
for the one involving one-hour
protection for each floors
stairway.
UF infirmary lacked a
standpipe hose cabinet on the
third floor in 1969 for the
purpose of putting out fires. The
third floor still lacks a house
cabinet and operates under the
handicap of an open stairwell.
Floyd Hall suffers from
similar problems as Flint, but
not to the same extent. The
building is equipped with exit
signs and fire extinguishers but
hallways in parts of the building
are cluttered with storage of
materials.
AGAIN, STAIRWELLS were
criticized in 1969 for being
under minimum resistance of
one hour, and still do not meet
that requirement.
Aside from an open stairwell
in Leigh Hall deficiencies are
hard to find that would keep the

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COMPRESSED GAS CONTAINERS IN LEIGH HALL TOM KENNEOY
... chains to secure containers are not used

building from meeting minimum
standards. The courtyard of the
chemistry building, however, is a
storage place for large containers
of compressed gas. A danger
criticized in Burkharts 1969
report called for chains to be
provided to keep the containers
from turning over.
The chains have been installed
but in many cases are not used
to secure the containers in place.
FLORIDA GYM is recognized
as a fire trap by almost anyone
who has attended any kind of
event there. While orange stripes
have been painted on bleachers
to make fire lanes for traffic and
every mass gathering is made
aware of exit areas, the gym
represents a hazard of great
magnitude.
A criticism during the 1969
inspection claimed No
adequate fire alarm system in
the building.* While fire
extinguishers and exit signs
abound, no alarm is visibly
marked.
Burkharts inspection called
existing facilities inadequate
in the gym and called for action
to provide additional exits to
comply with the maximum
occupancy load. To date, no
additional exits have been added
to the existing ones.
AN IRON GRILL gate on a
sliding track on the main gym
floor creates a hazard,
according to Burkhart, because
the gate cannot be used as an
exit in its present form. The
1969 inspection suggested that
the grilled gate be removed and
be replaced with a swinging door
exit.
The grilled gate has not been
removed.
Perhaps most surprising of all
the buildings examined by The
Alligator was the college (east)
library. The 1969 inspection of
the structure marked deficient
the lack of exit signs on the
fourth floor.
A ONE HOUR TOUR of the
building last week showed that
at present there are no exit signs
anywhere in the structure.
Burkharts inspection noted
that there are insufficient exits
from all floors to the ground

I
| |
STORAGE MATERIAL BLOCKING PASSAGE IN FLINT HALL
. extendi 3 lest Into second floor corridor

floor and from the ground floor
to the outside.**
In the case of the library,
unlike that of the other
buildings, new exits do not
necessarily have to be
constructed. Several doors have
been blocked off and locked
which could serve as exits to the
outside.
THE ENGLIGH-UTERA*
TURE room on the ground floor
of the library has an adjoining
corridor which extends
approximately ISO feet to two
sets of doors that appear to
function as exits. They do not
The only exit in the entire
structure is the front entrance.
The 1969 report also noted
that the building lacks a fire
alarm system. Since that time,
an alarm has been installed, but
the only lever for activating it is
on the ground floor alongside
the front entrance.
DR. G. A. HARRER, director
of UF libraries, commented that
the library met the fire
requirements of the time it was
built.
Whether or not the fire alarm
in the library is operable Harter
wasnt sure.
*1 think its operable, but we
wont know for sure until
somebody pulls it,** he said.

Monday, January 18. 1871, Tha Florida Alligator,

MOST OF THE criticisms of
deficiencies in the 1969 report
have been corrected in the 10
buildings surveyed by The
Alligator. Problems exist,
however, in providing
inexpensive fire safety measures
such as exit signs and a charted
fire escape route for buildings
that are new or aged.
Even in structures recently
opened, instructions for exiting
in case of fire are not posted.
The cost for such measures
would be minimal in comparison
with the cost that may possibly
come when emergencies do arise
and the exit information is not
available.
Fire drills are held
periodically in UF resident halls
but similar drills have not been
conducted in any classroom
buildings. Again, the cost is
hardly worth the subsequent
danger of neglecting such
measures.
In essence, by allowing these
violations of fire safety codes to
exist, UF buildings are
inadequate for fire protection.
Burkharts recommendations
are listed as recommendations
In part of the report, but the
majority of them are termed
actions* to correct the
deficiencies he noted.

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th* Florida Alligator. Monday, January 18,1971

UF Named Planning Training Site

By BRUCE KUEHN
Aiiipnuf vvnw
UF has been selected as one
of six national sites for training
manpower to put the family
planning programs initiated
statewide last fall into action.
UF was selected as a site for
the training following
negotiations between the
Department of Obstetrics and
Gynecology at the College of
Medicine, the Office of

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Writer
The J. Wayne Reitz Union
provides UF students with a
variety of activities and services
suited to almost everyones
desires.
The games area on the ground
floor of the Union provides
bowling, table tennis and
billiards for the students use.
There is also an Arts and Crafts
Center which is open Monday
through Friday from 1 until 5

Tickets & Decals: Traffic Headaches

By TOM CORNELISON
and
JEFF HOCHMAN
Alligator Writers
If students do not pay the

IS I t
. I f f --W&. % ** W
KNOW YOUR CAMPUS POLICE
Gainesville native Sgt J. Howard Ward has been a member of the
University Police Department for nearly eight years. Besides his
position on the force, the Sergeant is a licensed real estate broker and
Is enrolled as a full time student at Santa Fe Junior College. Ward is a
ports fan and likes to barbeque for his wife, Jessie, and their children,
John Jr.. 11; and Kathryn, 8.

days left
for your
% 1971 seminole
portraits.
call 392-655

Union Serves In Many Ways

Economic Opportunity in
Washington, and the National
Association of Planned
Parenthood World Population in
New York.
Representatives of the PPWP,
which has responsibility for the
training programs, were in
Florida last month to assess the
needs in various areas of the
state.
THE DEPARTMENT of
Obstetrics and Gynecology was
granted nearly a million dollars

p.m. and Thursday and Sunday
from 7 until 10 p.m.
FOR RELAXATION, there is
the Music Listening Room and
Browsing Library where students
can hear their favorite albums
played through stereo
headphones.
The Student Activities Center
on the third floor of the Union
houses the offices for many
student organizations.
Permanent office space is
provided for Florida Blue Key,
Student Government, the Union

parking tickets their cars will be
towed away, warns Jim
Gundry, Student Government
secretary of transportation, in
response to the rash of illegally

by the OEO last summer for use
in developing innovative family
planning projects throughout the
state through various health
agencies and physicians.
These programs will be
instigated in six regions of the
state and are expected to meet
the needs of thousands of
medically indigent women.
The newly announced
manpower training program, also

Program Offices, Interhall
Council, Accent, Panhellenic
Council and the Benton
Engineering Society.
Thirty-six guest rooms
provide accommodations for
visitors to the university. The
Arredondo Room on the fourth
floor serves lunch and dinner
Monday through Friday.
THERE ARE FOUR public
lounges, a dramatic theatre and a
film and lecture auditorium.
The Constans Theatre, which
is across the colonnade from the

parked cars on Museum Road on
the UF campus.
Another cause of concern for
the UF Traffic Department is
the high number of parking
decals which have faded beyond
recognition on the bumpers of
hundreds of automobiles
belonging to UF students,
faculty and administrators.
AN EXCESSIVE number of
improperly marked cars have
been getting on campus because
the inspectors are unable to read
the faded registration numbers.
Students are asked to note the
privilege of driving on Museum
Road (forme riy Radio Road)
does not give them the
opportunity to park there.
Drivers who fail to pay or
appeal three parking tickets
from the University Police
EH 491 Meets
Dr. L. Graeffes class,
Childrens Literature (EH 491,
section 3838) will meet in room
345 Weil Hall. This class meets
from 7 until 10 tonight.
8 BIRTHDAY
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funded by the OEO, will provide
the outreach workers who will
educate people about family
planning and will also provide
the supervisors and
administrators to oversee the
programs. The outreach workers
will provide much needed
education on birth control and
family planning to medically
needy women. These workers
will locate these women, seek to
educate them and transport
them to physicians offices or.

Union, is used by the Florida
Players for dramatic
presentations. Two plays
scheduled for this quarter are
Little Mary Sunshine and
Five Finger Exercise.
Also on the premises are a
barber shop and the Union
Store. The Department of
Religion and the University
Placement Office each provide
their services for the students
through offices located in the
Union.

Department (UPD) will have
their cars towed away the next
time they are parked on campus.
Decal owners are to take their
automobiles to the HUB
between the hours of 8-12 ajn.
or 1 to 4 p.m. today through
Friday when, if the decals are
judged to be faded, new parking
stickers will be issued.

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-1971 appointment-1971 Seminole
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clinics for medical care.
The workers will also follow
up to make sure their patients
return when medical attention is
needed and also see that they
obtain contraceptive pills or
devices.
Along with the outreach
workers about 158
para-professionals will be
initially trained to help staff the
family planning programs. These
para-professionals will help to
improve both the quality and
quantity of the family planning
services.
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Bitch Booth Hears

I want to bitch that they dont let motorcycles park in Area One
said one student at the newly formed Student Government (SG) Bitch
Booth.
Coed Karen Yochim suggested at the booth that there should be a
fine for littering on campus, and then enthusiastically went off to
collect litter on the Plaza.
SGS BITCH BOOTHS, set up Jan. 12 in front of Little Hall and
the Graduate Library have received the attention of many students.
Bitch booths were created for airing gripes and making suggestions to
inform SG of student ideas and problems.
Bitches range from the negative side Abolish SG. It is not
relevant, viable or meaningful, Kick Servomation off this campus
now.
Others aim for the more constructive outlook. One student wrote;
I feel Student Affairs should help publicize the fact that there is a
very helpful counseling service which is free. Then added: Bitch
Booth is great!
SOME ACADEMIC BITCHES have been:
P.E. requirements and language requirements should be abolished,
yesterday if possible.

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V B* ------
i I Sgb4l£* /\s
TERRY WALTERS
SG BITCH BOOTH
... receives many kinds off complaints

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The standardized form of testing is a terrible method, because it
just tests your ability to memorize instead of giving you a chance to
use your thinking processes, said Jim Steyin, 1 UC.
MANY COMPLAINERS had much to say about the musical groups
which come to UF. One student wrote in this complaint, Lets get
some decent concerts here. For homecoming, the University of
Tennessee had Blood Sweat and Tears. We had the Tams. Who the hell
are the Tams?
Even Student Senators have a bitch as one suggested: WRUF AM
& FM needs to be more progressive and more in tune with the cultural
revolution that is present to a great extent on this campus. Rock
programming should be a greater portion of the total programming,**
Craig Hunter, sec. of interior for SG said, Most complaints have
been legitimate and when we get enough on the same issue well
these students and have them work on a committee with us in order
to correct the problem.
The Bitch Booth will be open through Wednesday at the Graduate
Library Colonnade and Little Hall courtyard 10:30-1:00 p.m. daily.
If student response is large enough (that is, if they bitch enough)
the booths will be continued once a week.

\ HVPOCRISV /
/ \ V'
I A, / MIDOLi EABT
I s£y \ w,fr offv
I
I revolution
I not revolutionary enough
I Ij I McDowell
UNION BALLROOM
IN THE PLAZA JAN. 17, 18 k 19
. AT NOON 8:00 PM
JAN. 10 & 19
Mon. nun ..... Sun: PROPHECY: THE
Mon. THE BASIC ERROR MRTT WORLD WAR--
IMsy 10 1 11* 1
I *" s%£ jss o ;& r on '
I HISTORYWHTT
Tuesi SIX AID THE
SINGLE PERSON.

Monday. January 18. 1971. Tha Florida Alligator.

* ammummmmhhmmm*
* Guns Gum Gum
* Reloading supplies. Harry
* Beckwith, gun dealer.
* Micanopy. 466-3340
***************
jn tt M<^
| hunts you
A Mssting Tussdsy Night
ajFOR INFORMATION CALL:
0 John Kilby
0 378-9855 0
00 0 0 000 0 0 <0

Page 11



Page 12

!. The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

Government Studying Pesticide Use

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
Recent developments on the
national and state level towards
pesticide control are great steps
forward for ecology, according
to Dr. George Cornwell of the
UF School of Forestry.
On the national level, the
Nixon administration announced
recently it is considering a
revolutionary new pesticide
control law which would limit
some hazardous chemicals to use
by prescription only.
CORNWELL EXPLAINED
the announcement follows a
U.S. Court of Appeals order
issued Jan. 8 ordering the federal

Anderson Fire Demolishes
\
Normal Office Routine

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Writar
The Anderson fire of January
6th which gutted the third floor
of the hall has left the deans
office of the College of Arts and
Sciences operating far from its
normal routine.
Mrs. Nita Batts, administrative
assistant to the dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences,
reported that the College did not
lose any student or budgetary
records, but still could not be
sure about things that had been

Vending Consultants Selected

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government has
established a new system to
handle food and vending
problems, according to Lee
Schwartz, secretary of the
department of consumer
affairs.
Representatives from each
on-campus living area have been
selected by the Interhall Council
to act as consultants for
problems concerning vending
machines and for food problems
in the cafeterias.
THESE CONSULTANTS,**
Schwartz stated, will process

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government to seek a complete
ban on the pesticide DDT.
The Administration was not
pushed into a pesticide control
law because of this court order,
Cornwell said. They were
pushed into this by 20 years of
education by conservationists,
alerting the nation to the
hazards of unwise pesticide use.
Hal Barcey, president of
Environmental Action Group,
disagreed with Cornwell. Barcey
said, There are a recurring
number of recent incidents
where the Administration credits
itself with proposing new
environmental legislation.
MOST OF THESE incidents
follow a checkmate move by

on peoples desks, out in the
open.
THE DEANS OFFICE did
not have any records on the
third floor. Only faculty offices
were located there.
After being housed
temporarily in Building E, the
College of Arts and Sciences
office staff and the Dean have
moved back to their offices on
the first floor of Anderson Hall.
Were operating far from
normally, said Mrs. Batts. She
explained that the telephones
are still being worked on and
that they are operating with

the complaints, and in the case
of vending machines out of
service, they will place an out of
order* label over the coin slot so
that other students will not lose
money in the machines. The sign
will remain until the machine
has been fixed.*
Schwartz commented that
some of the consultants already
have a working system for
processing complaints. Some
are keeping a list for complaints
in the area office, and they have
a food and vending committee
member on each floor or
section.*
Newly appointed food and
vending chairmen include:

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conservationists, forcing them
(the Administration) to do so.
On the state level,
Agricultural Commissioner
Doyle Conner announced,
Monday night, Floridas
withdrawal from the Mirex
fire-ant eradication program.
The Florida State Legislature
has appropriated $1.3 million to
be used for a biological control
laboratory to find a
non-chemical means of
controlling pests like the
fire-ant.
CORNWELL WAS a member
of the Select Study Committee
on Mirex which researched the
pesticide and presented their
findings to the U.S. Department

about a third of their regular
equipment. Typewriters,
copying machines and other
equipment suffered water and
smoke damage and are
undergoing repair.
THE ODOR isnt too good
here, Mrs. Batts said. The
carpeting was saturated and the
pad underneath is still damp and
that must be what smells.
Occasionally a little
something falls from the walls,
she added.
The English Department has
also returned to their offices in
Anderson Hall and reported that
no records had been lost.

Sidney McShane, Broward; Tom
Reeder, Graham; Burle Wiggins,
Hume; Jim Ongly, Jennings; Bob
Goodstein, Murphrey; Polly
Heckler, Rawlings; Denny
Shephard, Tolbert; Mike
Laukaitis, Towers; and Joel
Greene, Yulee area.
Suggestions for things such
as more vending machines in the
area or for more candlelight
dinners and barbeques in your
local cafeteria may also be
turned into the consultant,**
Schwartz said. Refunds for
money lost in any machine in a
specific area may be obtained in
that areas office.

of Agriculture and the Florida
Department of Agriculture.
It was on this report,
Cornwell said, that Conner
based his decision.
Instead of years of publicity,
scientists got together and
researched Mirex and made a
report on it.
THERE WERE two other
Gainesville residents on the
committee, which was appointed
by the Governors Natural
Resources Committee in
cooperation with Conservation
70s.
They were Mr. Vernon D.
Cunningham, an official with the
U.S. Department of Interior in
Gainesville and Dr. William H.
Whitcomb, of the UF Institute
of Food and Agricultural
Sciences.
According to Cornwell, there
were two major turning points in
the anti-pesticide fight leading
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up to the recent actions.
THE FIRST, Comweil said,
was Rachel Carsons Silent
Spring, published in 1962,
which brought the ecology
problem to many people.
The second was the
Wisconsin DDT hearings held
from December 1968 to May
1969.
In the Wisconsin hearings,
authorities for and against the
use of DDT brought their cases
before a Hearing Examiner from
the Wisconsin Department of
Natural Resources. The
examiner recommended a ban
on DDT in Wisconsin.
Both the national and state
agencies are great steps forward
for ecology, Cornwell said.
NEEDLEWORK
What cozier thing could you do
this winter? The class will be
taught by Mrs. Chs. Buck in
room 118 Reitz Union. Call
372-8037 fpr information.
Registration is at 7:00 p.m. on
Thursday, January 21. The fee is
$5.00 per person. Sponsored by
J.Wayne Reitz Union.



World

McGovtrn Moy
Jump Into
Prosidontiol Race
WASHINGTON (UP!) Sen.
George Stanley McGovern of
South Dakota will announce
today his candidacy for the
Democratic presidential
nomination, opening a probable
free-for-all for the chance to
unseat President Nixon in 1972.
Lo/ig anticipated, the
announcement will be made on
a state-wide television-radio
broadcast from Sioux Falls, S.
D. McGovern will follow up with
a news conference in Washington
Tuesday.
McGoverns declaration comes
much earlier than usual,
although he has indicated for
months he would get into the
race early in 1971. The normal
timetable calls for a formal
announcement late in the fall,
the year before the election.
He will have the jump on
nondeclared candidates such as
Sens. Edmund S. Muskie of
Maine, the acknowledged
front-runner; Birch Bayh of
Indiana; and Harold E. Hughes;
all of whom have opened
campaign activities.
McGovern plans to enter aQ
the primaries, with the possible
exception of Indiana, if Bayh
runs there as a favorite son. He
will, however, challenge Muskie
in New Hampshire, a little more
than a year from now, even
though the state is considered
part of Muskies backyard.
Agntv: 'Hard
Social Judgments'
Necessary
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI)
- Vice President Spiro T. Agnew I
said Thursday the welfare |
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problem will never be resolved
until hard social judgments
are faced about whether
taxpayers should finance
illegitimate children and keep
terminal patients alive.
He also said sooner or later
government must decide
whether it should take away the
children of unfit welfare
mothers.
The vice president told the
officials that life is very
complex and that all we can
do is move in the proper
directions.
I have a theory that these
problems will never be subject to
complete solution until
somebody in public life, Agnew
continued, is willing to take on
the hard social judgments that
very frankly no one that I know
in elective office is willing to
even think about.
I'm talking about the
decision in welfare, he said, if
a woman has not taken care of
her children properly, who is
going to say to that woman, *We
are going to take that child from
you the natural mother and
put that child somehwere where
it will receive proper care.
Agnew also asked, Who is
going to say to a welfare mother
who has had three or four
illegitimate children who are
now charges of the state, "We're
very sorry but we will not be
able to allow you to have any
more children'? ... Until we
take it on, how are we ever
really going to solve this
problem?
Agnew said he believes
catastrophic health insurance
is necessary.
Is a man who is in a terminal

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B MFATBALLS I 45 1.95 Mushrooms 1.80
I SuEi !: SIDE ORDERS s**** '> I
GARLIC 1.35 1.85 Clam Sauce I *-80
I GREEftf'EPPER 1.35 1.85 MINESTRONE SOUP .35 RAVIOLI
1 SHRIMP 1.60 2.10 ITALIAN TOSSED SALAD .40 Meatballs 1.90
AnqHOW 1.60 2.10 GARLIC BREAD .25 Meat Sauce 1.80
MUSHROOM 1.60 2.10 BAKED POTATO .40 Mushrooms 2.00
I COMBINATION 1.75 2.55 HOME MADE BAKED LASAGNA 2,55
(ANY TWO) VEAL PARMIGIANA AND
| DELUXE 1.95 2.85 SPAGHETTI 2.55 I
VEAL AND EGGPLANT PARMIGIANA
I HERO SANDWICHES DESSERT SSK im i:S
1 GINOS MONSTER 2 FOOT LOJW Cherry .75 W BAKE^MAWCOTTI 2.55
Loaded with Ham, Salami, Cheese, ECLAIRS .45 | I
Pickless, Onions, Tomatoes, Poppers, CHQC< BAVARIAN PIE .65 W ABOVE ORDERS INCLUDE W I
Italian Oils and Seasonings GERMAN CHOC. CAKE .40 f GARLIC BREAD A /
1.75 one half .95 VANILLA,CHOC.CHIP, 9 A- ft
I ITALIAN MEATBALL SUB CHOC. ICE CREAM .25 1 j/kf f A 1
Meatballs and Meat sauce .85 4 /V* A 9P a
ITALIAN SAUSAGE AND 1 \ Y § 1
PEPPERS SUB _/\ if. I
Spicy Italian sausage, r f / 1
green peppers and meatsauce -.95 Q |( IN Kb I
ROAST BEEF 1
Foot long, COKE,ORANGE,SPRITE, I
tomatoes, ROOTBEER
mayonaise ICED TEA, COFFEE, MILK .20 |

illness able to, by virtue of that
legislation, be kept alive an extra
month at a cost of $20,000
$30,000 to the taxpayer? he
asked.
Who decides... whether
he's to be allowed for his
terminal illness to run to the end
or whether he's going to be
allowed to die of natural causes
before that time?
Halls Angal
Found Not
Guilty Os Murdor
OKLAND, Calif. (UPI) A
Hell's Angel was found innocent
Thursday of a slaying that was
recorded on film during the
1969 Altamont Rock Music
Concert attended by 300,000
persons.
The defendant, Allan Passaro,
22, of San Jose, threw his head
back a yelled Yeeow! when
the verdict was read. He
embraced his pretty blonde wife,
Celeste, who broke into tears.
Passaro was charged with the
stabbing death of Meredith
Hunter, 18, near the stage where
Britain's Rolling Stones were
performing at the free concert
on Dec. 6, 1969 -a stabbing
that was recorded on film by a
movie crew.
The documentary film of the
concert, Gimme Shelter,
which the jurors viewed played
an important part in the panel's
decision.
The film shows Passaro
rushing at Hunter and striking
him with a knife while trying to

grab a revolver the teen-ager was
waving.
Passaro took the stand and
said he stabbed Hunter in self
defense. Members of the Hell's
Angels motorcycle gang had
been hired by the Stones'
management for SSOO worth
of beer to act as bodyguards
on the stage while the rock
group performed.
Viol Nam Air Forco
Withdrawals Frozon
SAIGON (UPI) American
military sources said Sunday the
United States has frozen
withdrawal of Air Force
squadrons in Southeast Asia to
assure a high level of allied
firepower during the pullout of
UJS. ground troops.
Military sources also said UJS.
Army helicopter gunships have
been crossing into Cambodia to
make air strikes during joint
operations by South Vietnamese
and Cambodian troops.
Allied soldiers trying to
reopen vital Highway 4, which
links Cambodia capital Phnom
Penh to the Kompong Som
petroleum port, reported little
progress and only minor contact
with the Communitsta Sunday.
U.S. military sources said all
Air Force squadrons in
Southeast Asia will remain under
Phase VI of President Nixons
troop withdrawal program
although less than 1,000
individual airmen, mostly
administrative personnel, will
return to the United States.

Monday, January 18, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Americans Intimidated
As Sovtets Retaliate
MOSCOW (UPI) American
residents Sunday improvised
self-defense tactics against the
sudden resurgence of
anti-American vandalism and
intimidation in retaliation for
anti-Soviet violence in the
United States.
Vandals and strong-arm men,
presumed by diplomats and
other veteran observers to be
official agents, damaged two
American-owned automobiles
with hammers Saturday,
harassed a correspondent, and
threatened another newsman on
the street.
They were the. first such
incidents reported in five days.
The American community of
diplomats, journalists and
businessmen had begun to relax
under the prevailing opinion the
worst was over in retaliations for
anti-Soviet violence in the
United States by militant Jews.
The harassment of Soviets in
the United States by militant
Jews had been aimed at
pressuring the Soviet
government into letting
any Russian Jew who desires to
emigrate to Israel.
On Sunday Soviet Jewish
sources in Moscow said
permission to emigrate to Israel
had been given to two Jews who
had been active in the free
emigration campaign, Boris
Zuckerman and Vitaly
Svichinsky.
Gulp, Gulp, Gulp
A family of four uses about
1,095 quarts of milk annually.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
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)
Uke-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-69-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 A 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 375-2937. (A-3t-62-p)
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautiful &
Inexpensive home with large lot. see
at no. 91 Plnehurst Park or call
378-7041 after 5 p.m. For March or
June (a-10t-60-p)
0v\ A 5 l R f e I c AR named desire v.v.v.j
IgpuLMTyisy/aViiiy-'-'.Av.'.Viyj
jyill! 11 !feat;! c Anntigf ov|
II Mt'itlNHt llih ad fnr >|x*vkil i-jrlv bird price of V. 15 mt)
S nhi Infon- hMI p. in. and Sal a Sun. Matinees at
I'enibiMisi- 2 ami IVnilmuse t onl> titular Price

ITi] vJM
r
i 'itfiD^mHHHH^^p;;
Bcautu amt the Beast
_>*<
directed by Jean Cocteau
Cocteau's BEAUTY AND THE BEAST is an authentic,
personal statement by the great French poet. It is also a
faithful adaptation of the plassic 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 It 9:30 8:00 10:30 Union Auditorium SO oants
Monaorad by tha J.w.R. Union

FOR SALE
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
373-3602 (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 girl's 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)
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)
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)
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)
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)
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)
8x36 Pacemaker-1 B R & study, good
cond., furnished, shady lot- SI9OO.
Lot 39 Glynwood Park .7 Ml. frbm
Med. Cent. & campus 378-7878
(A-3t-62-p)
1968 KAWASAKI 250 Good
Condition High Pipes $350.00 or
Best Offer Call 392-7374 anytime
Ask for ELI (A-lt-63-p)
Motorcycle helmet new, used only
three times. Comes with two face
shlelds-sls. Also selling large canvas
cover for cycle-$lO. Call 373-3429.
(A-3t-63-p)
Stereo System: dual 1019 changer
with shure M7SE cartridge, acoustic
research 60rms amp, AR3a speaker
system under warranty $675. Lee,
378-8067 (A-st-63-p)
Honda 337 good condition new carb,
rear sprocket, chain, and many other
extras $250 call Hal 376-5633
(A-st-63-p)

The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

Page 14

FOR SALE
1970 bonnevllle 650 new pistons,
5800 ml call 373-2596 after 5 pm
SI4OO (A-lt-63-p)
Double bed for sale. Very clean, good
condition. S3O or best offer. Call
373-3051. (A-3t-63-p)
MOVING portable stereo, 28
records, plus rack s7s, small desk
sls, fujica halfframe 35mm
camera and accessories s4O, new
10 speed bike s6O. Call 378-2059.
(A-3t-63-p)
Western Auto girl 3 speed bike
recently bought will sell for $45. call
LuLu 372-5463 (A-st-63-p)
Banjo 5 string VEGA wonder mid
Instrument In excelent condition
better than new it's aged 6 yrs also
hard shell case new this equipment
cost over S3OO now only S2OO call
any evening after 5 oclock at
378-1955 (A-2t-63-p)
HANNA'S husband Hector hates
hard work so he cleans the rugs with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Electric upholstery shampooer
now available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-7-c)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-16t-55-p)
Teac 1500 automatic reverse tape
deck brand new and unused $275
firm also some unwrapped BASF
tapes for sale 376-6131 leave phone
no. (A-st-63-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)
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)
THE PLACE, opening now for one
roommate, sublease until August,
$82.50 per month, utilities Included
In rent, call 378-9270. quick.
(b-st-60p)
1 block from Tigert, 1 bedroom apt,
call 372-7111 or 373-3253
(B-3t-63-p)
Hush La Bonne Vie apt 361 need one
male roommate 51.00 mo. call now
378-5823 swim & tennis townhouse
design good sounds (B-st-63-p)
WANTED
t§
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 392-6550 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)
Season's
Best Musical
N. Y. DRAM* CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD AWARDTONY
TONY AWARDTONY AWARD
MEUM
I he delightful M)nj>-aiHl.
* dance version of him the
Declaration of
independence Came to he.
Jan. 30
8-1 R PM Tickets now on sale
'' i' at JWRU Box Office
Fla. Gym
Presented by Student
Oouarnmant Productions

WANTED
Female roommate wanted to share
unlv. apt. rm 24 near U. of Florida
$46/mon. + utilities (Jan. free of
charga) Call 378-8617 1-5 p.m.
(C-3t-62-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour sassion must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
plaasa call cyllnthla between 1 and 4
pm for appolntmant 392-2049
(C-20t-56-p)
One female roommate needed now
for 174 Landmark. $47.50/month.
Stereo, Color T.V., Call 376-2184
(c-st-60-p)
2 WARM CHICKS NEED
FRIGIDAIRE. If selling a
refrigerator, call 392-8536 or
392-8531. (c-st-60-p)
1 female roomate Immediately, Jan.
rent free. French Quarter no. 13, call
373-3895 anytime. (c-st-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 Sliver
Gold and Type coins. Sell coins
reasonable Tom 392-7444
(c-10t-60-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- 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-6i-p)
THE PLACE: 1 male roommate
needed. S9O a month including
utilities. Private bedroom. Call Russ
373- or 373-3751. (C-3t-63-p)
The Society of Engineering Sciences
needs a girl to represent them in the
engr. queen contest. For appt. call
392-096?'t0 fill out application If
you are chosen as our contestant you
will be awarded s2s.ooAnd if you
go on to be crowned queen youll get
a free trip to the Bahamas for two
(C-3t-63-p)
i*

DESIGN AND PAINT I
* Instructor, Paul Burdick
Hr Register Tuesday, January 191
^ 8818 at 7:30 p.m* in room C 4
A $6.09 charge par parson
A \ sponsord by J. Wayn Reitz Union
* Todays "1
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CPFETERIfI I
' "j I
MONDAYS FEATURE j I
. BAKED CHOPPED STEAK |
j WITH HASH J
15 ; BHOWN 70/ % I
11 POTATOEB § I
l I TUESDAYS FEATURE | I
B | GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN | s
| ALL YOU CAN EAT
l m
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
momsons
CfiFETERIfI ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall JM

WANTED
Hip female roommate wanted Own
room In house near campus $42.50 a
month + utilities Call 378-3461 after
5 pm (C-st-63-p)
Roommate Wanted. Luxury living at
a reasonable price. Point West. Apt.
378-9947 500-8 S.W. 34 St. Bill or
Joe. (C-st-63-p)
Jean Cocteau Series
S Sunday ... Blood of a Poet
X Monday ... Beauty and the Beast jf
X Tuesday ... Orpheus
Q sponsored by the J.W.R. Union X
X JP
1 rJfi AOflN ART Z
OKrUvn *>* i o
NMnnlMAWire
IN COLOR ONLY!



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

,P WA. IWTPÂ¥??T~fc
MAKE SSO A WEEK OR MORE! 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 money? Work your own
speed at times convenient to you.
Call 373-3621 and ask for Linda for
additional Information. (E-3t-63-p)
SEEK CAMPUS REPS Students or
campus organization sought to
represent us on-campus for leasing
and purchase of tax-free cars for use
in Europe by students and faculty.
Earn flat fee-big bonus earnings
potential. For application write: Dir.
Student Faculty Programs, Car-Tours
In Europe, 555 Fifth Avenue, NYC
10017 (E-st-63-p)
AUTOS
Xvlvi.Xv/X.ivXvlv/IvlXvXvlvlvlvlv:
TRIUMPH SPITFIRE 1965. Red
with white top & tonneau. SSOO. call
376-6354 after 9 p.m. (g-st-61-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 Glulletta 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)
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)
" - ] LAST
I
MSWSKI 11 DAYS
sssakLu
U J A \
i +
-t ' I
i
L*gsJXejr/twWd 1:30-3:30
V 15:30-7:30
Funnitst Convtdics
DAYS
I mw. *+m+r A*. |
/ Leaves "Bob A
Caro/A Tod A A/ice" %
she starting gate! |
J MELINA MERCOURI
~0 0 HARDY KRUGER
6:20 1 JAMES mason!
, 4
FLORIDA THEATRE
ALL SKATS $1,294
% all day /
DAY w

AVITfIG
67 Austin Healy Sprite with am-fm
rar*;o. 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, dlff.
good transportation phone 372-0764
after 5 PM (g-st-60-p)
1966 Olds 442, radio and heater,
4-speed, $895 or will trade for cycle
plus cash. Call 373-2132 ask for Mark
(g-st-60-p)
65 VW Sq. BK. Dunlop radials, new
paint + upholstery, runs good. Must
sell now. Offers over S7OO. 411 b
N.W. 15th St. 378-3972 anytime
(G-st-63-p)
69 mustang Mach. Fully equip, AC,
auto, pwr steering, disc brakes, 4v,
low mileage $2650. Wedding dress,
veil, train, 8-10 $75. 378-8871
(G-3t-63-p)
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more. Runs
well asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-63-p)
BMW 1800 TISA never raced full
factory equipment Webers ZF five
speed special head valves crank etc
must sell make offer Carlos 378-6874
(G-st-63-p)
XXtlrXXvXXvlvX^wXwWvv-t.x:.:-:.:.:':*:.:
PERSONAL
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)
ALPHA CHIS 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-62-p)
Pack your Knapsack for adventure 30
day Bicycle-Camping tour of England
Price includes: round trip air fare
rental of 10 speed bike, 2 man tgnt,
stove, and a very together Itenerary
and more Call 376-7985 (J-10t-62-p)
If you havent done It, do it now!
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. $1.50 (J-65-62-nc)
Union popular film selection
committee meets Wednesday in room
331 of the Union at 7:30 (J-3t-63-p)

9b >' 9Pc
&JK 3
jf , .. >A-A'. k V 7
frAif a/nr*^^
BtHK^
MiMD|f,v. I^Jg
* jflr jy (T'
uk
ORPHEUS
directed by Jean Cocteau
This remarkable film depicts the love oi xck. poet Orpheus for the
Princess who travels constantly between this worM 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
; - -£.: '-_, :..--- : _.....> L-.... .: ..; . ; : ;
Union Auditorium 5O cents sponsored by J.W.R.U.

Monday. January 18, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

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)
Our January clearance sale is on girls
clothes & jewelry 50% off hats 40%
off Incense 20% off bellbottoms 15%
off. Spanish Main 1642 W. Unlv.
(J-4t-62-p)
Express yourself Join FBK
Speakers Bureau and speak
throughout the state. Apply Rm 312
JWRU Jan. 18 Jan. 27 In Aft.
(J-7t-63-p)
LOST <& POUND
*
FOUND! one SIAMESE cat. Found
In front of Rebel Discount Call after
5. 378-1048 (L-3t-62-p)
LOST! Ladies gold helbros watch on
campus Fri. Bth. was an xmas gift. If
found please call Pat 392-8584.
(L-4t-62-p)
Lost! 4 mo. some Beagle pup, female,
tan with black and white masked
face, lost east of norman hall, call
373-3061 Reward for my best friend
(l-4t-60-p)
Found. FEMALE DOG, black with
brown on legs, face, and chest.
Followed me from architecture
building, call 378-0898 (l-3t-62-nc)
Reward: for return of lost gold three
strand bracelet, call 376-5059.
(L-3t-63-p)
Lost pair of women's glasses, tortoise
shell frames, In vicinity of Little
Larry's. Call Laura at 392-2251.
(L-3t-63-p)
.. t
SERV ICES
X?X'X*X'X X-X*X*X*X*XvX*XvX*X ; : ; X-:\ ; '.
TLC for your 3-5 year old dally 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)
Were wired for sight at the smatieet
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 & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-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)
have your motorbike tuned by an
experienced mechanic, extremely low
rates on hondas, suzukls, kawasakls
and yamahas. call John 392-7026
(m-4t-60-p)

Page 15

SERVICES
8-track Cartridges custom recorded
Quality double album tapes $4 also
single album tapes $2.50 Inc
cartridge. Save $$ John 378-5916
nights (M-st-63-p)
8 Track stereo tapes Any 2 albums
on 1 tape $4 One day service Call
373-3611 Ask for Jonathan or leave
message (m-st-58-p)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.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. Now! BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
FOR SA LE
X:X:X-X-X-X-X.-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X.X.Xv
1969 Yamaha 250, DS6C
street-scrambler SSOO good
bike call 376-8514 ask for Wolf
(A-st-62-p)

Answers To Crossword Puzzle
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NOW PLAYING I
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ELLIOTT GOULD
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Page 16

I, Th. Florid. AlUattor. Moratay. Jaiuwy It. 1971

HE Canrpns fter~ ~ ~
/ SPONSORED B Y STUDENT GO VERNMENT
aai^ mmmm a^W|_ mm MMH DwiniaMiM
V# S4* V' 0 I - *£ -.: v'- ':E\ \ ?
Student Govt Tutoring Service
- ~
Start the quarter off right! Volunteer your services to the Student Government tutoring
Service. Just call 392-1665 and leave your name, telephone number, and area of proficiency.
Corner Drug Store Calls
Volunteers are needed at the Corner Drug Store Now. Call 392-2338 or come by 1128 S.W.
Ist. Avenue.
E.A.G. Wants It In Print
Environmental Action Group is looking for any research papers or themes related to ecology,
the environment, conservation, pollution or overpopulation prepared by either students or
faculty. Papers may be dropped by our office or the activities desk, third floor. Student Union.
Here is a chance to put your work to use.
U.P.D. Liason Committee
All members of the University Police Department Liason Committee should contact Hugh
Cotney at the Student Gov't office, at 392-1665. Also, any student interested in working on
the Committee should contact the Student Gov't office.
Student Speakers are Needed
Student Speakers are needed to speak before service clubs in the State of Florida next quarter
about our University. This is an opportunity to travel and meet Florida's leaders, as well as
perform a service to your University. If interested fill out an application in the Florida Blue
Key Office any afternoon through January 27th.
Finance Manuals Have Arrived
Finance manuals should be picked up from the Secretary of Finance this week by all student
organization business managers. The manuals may be picked up in the third floor of the Reitz
Union in the Student Gov't Office.
*-
Draft Counselors
Student Government needs qualified, experienced draft counselors to continue its highly
successful draft counseling program. If you are interested, please contact Art Wroble in the
S.G. offices, 392-1665.
ACCENT 71 Presents ...
ACCENT 71 will kick-off its winter symposium this week with Gen. Lewis Hershey, Nathan
Wright, and Jane Fonda speaking on the U of F campus. Accent 71 will present speakers
throughout next week and the rest of this quarter as part of its winter program.
bq
_ v ? *wt
GEN. LEWIS B. HERSHEY DR. NATHAN WRIGHT, JR. JANE FONDA
... former Director of ... noted Mack educator and author ... actress and full time
Selective Service enti-wer activist
... NEXT WEEK
Jan. 26 Jan. 28
Dr. Max Rafferty Frank Mankiewicz
Former California Superintendent of Former Press Secretary for
Education and Noted Columnist Robert Kennedy
* 't/'' l *
ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST HAVE
THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON JirOO OF EACH
WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. THANKS,
BRUCE SCHWACK (R.G.8.)
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
STUDENT GOVERNMENT



The florida

-4' K > w* VA." t r
UF Swimmers Chill Seminoles

The UFs outdoor pool may
have been chilly Saturday, but
the undefeated Gators were hot
as they trimmed cross state rival
FSU, 66-47, in a dual swim
meet.
Its always a pleasure to beat
Florida State whether we win by
one point or 50, Gator swim
coach Bill Harlan said. For a
while Saturday it looked like the
Gators might hit the 50 mark as
they jumped off to 15-1 and
23-2 leads.
BUT THE Seminoles, never
patsies and winners of five
straight meets prior to running
into the Gators, managed to
make the score a little more
respectable.
Among the winning Gator
efforts were a meet and pool
record in the 400-yard relay, in
which Bill Dorney, Gary
Chelosky, Steve McDonnell and
Bruce Williams turned in a
3:34.6.
This should be the fastest
time in the nation, Harlan said.
It was an outstanding effort.
OTHER GATOR winners
included NCAA All-Americans
Brant Bittner, 1000-freestyle;
Mark McKee, 200-freestyle;
Kevin Kierstead, 50-freestyle;
Chelosky, 200-individual medley
and Pete Orschiedt, who set a
meet record in the 500-freestyle
4:54.7.
John Plemons captured the
200-breaststroke in 2:21.36 for
the Gators.
UFs Ray Smith, who won
two diving events two Saturdays
ago against the University of
Effigy Os UF
No Harm As
Gators Win 3
An effigy was hung from the
light towers over Yon Hall this
weekend and it apparently had
its results against UF athletic
opponents.
The rugby team won. The
swimming team won. The
two-mile track team squad beat
back a challenge by the Florida
Track Club. The wrestling team,
although losing to Auburn, did it
impressively.
The dummy wasnt talking
about who he represented. But
anybody missing a dark pair of
pants and a flashy red and white
checked shirt should look
skyward to Florida Field.
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

South Florida, placed second in
the one-meter event and third in
die three-meter event.
The Gators next meet is a
week from Monday when the

IIA- 4-, §l|pF
i n. 1 A W
*
. y \V
TOM KENNEDY
RAY SMITH IS OFF AND DIVING
... takes second and third diving places
Daily entree special 5 2{& p|
Daily pastry special 19$ I
Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play g

January Sale j!
!y J I
§ \ i
I IMENS SHIRTS! i LADIES DRESSES! fi
S Body in solid colon. 2-piece Knits aoo Jli
17 Blue, gold, yellow, brown, Jumper sets NOW 9 fO b
white. MOIA# 099 Midis & mini's ....Orig sl9 $46 2999 |
Alto stripes & patterns. .Orig. SB.OO NOW X X
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Genuine split cowhide MAW AOO jj:
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i 5
Also: Suits A Also: Scarfs
I ST pnibcraitg Wt ST
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I American! 'mere every Customer is Someone special. Mastereharge $

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive SDorts Editor
,*** ,*.- - -1 1
I Bhfc II I! a m I -

Monday, January 18,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

meet LSU here. Following the
LSU meet, UF, defending SEC
champ, takes on talent loaded
Tennessee in a meet Harlan said
should be The finest meet ever

' CHUCK KELLER
... Sq,Qrts_£d' tor
mok

held in the South. on Feb. 6.
Weve got a real good chance
at the SEC championship, said
Harlan. Weve got the best
swim team weve ever had.

MANAGEMENT I
JOBS I
FOR ENGINEERS I
' If you will be receiving a I
bachelor's degree in Building I
Construction this June, here is 1
an opportunity for a program I
leading to near-future managerial 8
responsibilities in an engineering I
environment.
Limbach Company, with five 8
plants and construction activities I
spread broadly over the United 1
States, is one of the world's |
largest mechanical contractors in 8
the construction field and is
searching for a few June grads to
enter its Project Administration 8
Training Program. The program
is highly varied and includes f
training both on the job and by #
group seminars to orient the |
young engineer to this dynamic
and high paying industry (no
long, tedious hours on drafting
boards involved). This 1
organization with S6O million
per annum sales is solidly I
founded and is small enough so
that each engineer's abilities are I
easily recognized and rewarded. 1
A representative of Limbach I
Company will be conducting
campus interviews on January |
22, 1971. Consult the Placement 8
Office to arrange for your
personal interview. 8
Wouldn't your future look
better with Limbach Company!! 1

Page 17

THE 1
-Copy Center
1718 W. Unrv. Ave.
4< Xerox 3(
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 Bam-9 pm



Page 18

I. Th Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

Wrestlers Lose To /IT., fill
As 700 Fans AtteilKffin!

In Fridays close loss to
Auburn, the UF wrestlers
surprised themselves and the
Tigers. Perhaps, a bigger surprise
came from the number of
spectators in the stands.
But whatever the surprise, the
UF grapplers proved they can
handle big-time competition.
ACTUALLY THEY did
better than 1 expected they
would, UF coach Keith
Tennant said of his team, We
were prepared to be really
romped. But we wrestled each
match one at a time and gave
100 per cent.
Freshman Bob Penna and
senior Jeff Shaffner captured
decisions to pace the Gator
effort. Penna decisioned Eddie
Crawford, 7-3, in the 150-pound

Video Tape Replay Overdone
In NBCs Super Bowl Coverage

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Watching Baltimores 16-13
Super Bowl V win on the tube
Sunday afternoon was much
better than being at the Orange
Bowl in person. One reason was
the extensive use of the
celebrated instant replay and
slow motion instant replay that
the National Broadcasting
Company used with its coverage
of the classic.
That replay showed from an
angle behind the goal posts Jim
OBrians game winning field
goal with five seconds remaining.
It also gave the anticipated S 6
million home viewers (the final
figure wont be released for a
couple of weeks) a good view of
the first Baltimore touchdown.
On that play, one which
traveled 76 yards on a pass from
Colt quarterback John Unitas to
tight end John Mackey, the pas
was attended for wide receiver
Eddie Hinton. But the pas was
over-thrown, grazing Hintons
hands and bounding into the air.
DALLAS DEFENSIVE
corner-back Cornell Green
lushed up, missed the ball,
touched it in the process and
witched as the ball went into
Mackeys hands.
NBCs director Lou Kusserow
had a ball with that play as ho
gave the viewers a chance to

CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
f 1970 -1971 n
BILLIARDS, AtA n
BOWLING, BRIDGE, CHESS, and ( 1
TABLE TENNIS
Individual trophias for aach event
i li|i placed persons in aach
event will be eligible for
intercollegtete competition to be
hosted by the University of Florida in M
V\\o (f REGISTER: MhAh
\Y % Yf REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
JANUARY 4*l 12:00 NOON
ONLY FULL-TIME UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA STUDENTS ARE ELIGIBLE
-

class. Shaffner decisioned Tom
Holliday, 54, in the 158-pound
division.
Tennant said Penna lost
almost 10 pounds in the last
week or so to compete in the
150-pound division.
DAVID ROTHMAN gained a
forfeit victory in the 134-pound
class for the other Gator win.
UFs Chris Corder earned a draw
in the 177-pound division
against Steve Brown.
Approximately 700 fans came
out to watch the event. The
turnout really helped us,
Tennant said. The entire team
was real pleased that there were
so many people there.
Florida forfeited the
unlimited division, but even with
the forfeit the Gators stayed in

the play no less than four times,
once from ground level, from
the press box, behind the goal
posts, and from a camera located
in the lower press box.
The replay is nice and gives
the viewers a chance to make
their own decisions on dose
plays, but Kusserow used three
angles on a Unitas fumble in the
second quarter which didn't
merit more than one retake.
A COLT FLAY in the fourth
quarter had the 80,000 plus fans
in the Orange Bowl and the
television fans wondering.
Quarterback Earl Morrall,
who came into the game after
John Unitas was crunched by
George Andre in the second

~-
/ ife< > e a, 1 ~. a ', ,n £ ? |tr|W'H f' y &
pip- '-
_P_

*
GATORS'JACK MARSHALL (ON TOP) IN CONTEST WITH AUBURN
... 126 pounder lost match in Gators surprising effort

contention throughout the
match.
They (undefeated Auburn)
expected to run through us,
Tennant said. But as the match
went on, they began to look up
at the score and started to
figure.
UF, now 3-2 travels to FSU
Wednesday for its next match.

quarter, pitched to Sam
Havrilack who was going to
throw back to Morrall; But, a big
rush by Jethro Pugh ended that
and Havrilack threw to Hinton,
who broke a tackle and was
loose near the Cowboy 10-yard
line.
But he was brought down
from behind and fumbled
towards the goal. The ball just
kept rolling despite the efforts
of both Colts and Cowboys and
went out of the end zone.
Again, the play by play action
of Curt Gowdy and Kyle Rote
explained the rules and
Kusserow continued toying with
the replay as NBC gave the
viewers at home a chance to see
the odd play once more.
Despite a poor start with the
video, NBC came through in
grand style beginning with its A
Man Named Lombardi right
through to the celebrating in the
locker rooms.

1 i
Welcome back U of F faculty and students I
from your service dealer I
where service is part of our name. I
r , 1
Eds Mehari Citroen Saleseand Service I
4308 N.W. 13th St. 372-7044 I
We offer* 10% discount on parts & I
to all students and faculty members. I
Free estimates, prompt and courteous I
service I
We know the value of cars. I
You know the value of service. I

HHK KHM|| <3 HMH M FflB
GLASS fSoctiusiHli^
CARS TRUCKS BUSKS
SWCUL ATTENTION 10 BBIRAHCE CUUMS
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LISTEN TO THE FULL DYNAMIC RANGE OF STEREO
SOHNO IN COMPLETE PRIVACY!
YOH ARE TICK WITH THE PIONEER SE-30 HEADPHONES
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MoNsI SE-30 PtfHEER STEREOPMOWC MCABfMBMCS
G) PIONEER



UFs Rugby Club .rolled over
an outmanned Atlanta team,
21-0, Saturday afternoon at
Norman Field. In a preliminary
Trials
Called
Crummy
By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
It was kind of a crummy
day. The results werent that
good, assistant track coach Roy
Benson said.
That pretty well sums up the
rusults of Saturday's time trials
at the UF track..
THE TIMES were slow
because the team worked hard
all week, said Benson. They
didnt want to take time off
from practice to rest.
The Saturday events were
designed to pick a traveling
squad for the Gators to take to
the big January 30 dual meet
with Ohio State.
A lot of the older people
were already set for the match,
track coach Jimmy Carnes said,
so it was mainly the younger
runners trying for a spot on the
traveling squad who went all
out.
THERE WERE a few bright
spots; recently eligible freshmen
Henry Cummings won the
60-yard high hurdles in 7.7,
giving die Gators some strength
in an otherwise weak event. He
also won the long jump with a
mark of 21 feet-11.
Another freshmen, Bob Bun,
knocked 16 seconds off his best
previous effort in winning the
two mile run in 9:23.
Winners in other events
included Benny Hicks in the 600
at 1:13; Bill Rennie in the 300
at 31.4; Jim Mims, 60-yard at
6.5; and Jim Stikes in the discus
with a throw of 153-feet-six.
The afternoons big
showdown between the Florida
Track Club and the varsity
two-mile team saw the varsity
finish with a 7:51, four seconds
better than the challengers.

*>* ,v £j& 'l| np -: .-;
SIRLOIN PIT I
m you mt hm*ft
j m* you §?** w
1 cm *teh nj
**
<. > mn |l w|

To eat is human; to digest divine H

RuQoy *By lAtlonto

match the Gator B-team was
tied, 6-6, by a tough University
of South Florida team.
In the Atlanta game, against a
larger and more experienced
squad, the Florida ruggers scored
five tries worth three points
each. Tom Hestor scored twice,
while Ray Kirton, Fitz Miller,
and John Young each added a
try. The first try of the game
came on a series of passes
starting from center Steve
Young and resulting in Hestors
score.
Kirton, a forward, struck next
for the Gators after picking up a
loose ball and running 15 yards
for the score. Millers try
resulted from a 60-yard run, the
longest of the game.
Player-coach Tony Barker
kicked the two-point conversion.
DURING THE second half,
Young intercepted a bobbled
pass and sprinted 20 yards for
die try. Coach Phil Wyatt added
the conversion. The final try
came on a Miller to Braswell to
Weightlifters
Host Feb. 14
Meet In Gym
Florida Tech will defend its
weightlifting title at UF when
die Gator Weightlifting Club
holds the Florida State
Collegiate Weightlifting
Championships Feb. 14 at
Florida Gym.
A field of ten is expected for
the championship showdown,
which will include a special
weightlifting exhibition by 1970
super weightlifting champion
Joe Dube.
UFS SQUAD, which finished
second in last year's
championship, will compete
with George Rameriz,
123-pound class, Paul McCall,
132, Juan Echavarria, 148, Bob
Favreau, 148, Wayne Pomeroy,
165, Phil Sanders, 165, Dennis
Wood, 181, Stuart Johnson, 198
and Charles Schnepel, 198.
Florida Tech will be led by
Milt last years
heavyweight title winner.

Hestor play, with Barker adding
the two points. >
Both UF coaches Barker and
Wyatt had strong praise for the
squads teamwork and for
individuals Miller, Hestor,
Charles Savio, Fred Shaw, John
Apple and George Rosselle.
We also appreciated the
tremendous crowd support,
Wyatt said. The enthusiasm of
the fans inspired our ruggers to
play their most impressive game
of the season.
In the South Florida game,
UF tries were scored by John
Powell and Butch Falk. Captain
Paul Faulkner contributed his
strong play to help his
inexperienced team bounce back
from a 3-0 halftime score.
The Gator ruggers travel to
Tampa this Saturday to face
USF again.

I Shape Up In 7l I
COME IN AND MEET STEVES
I Steve Spurrier Health Club I
I is introducing a whole new I
I concept in body conditioning. I
I Come in today for a FREE I
I complete figure analysis. I
I STUDENT SPECIAL]
For a limited time only, we
are offering student
memberships at a very large
discount .Special is good for
I the first to call or come in I
I OUR FACILITIES INCLUDE: I
I MODERN EXERCISE MACHINES ULTRAVIOLET SUN LAMPS I
* HOT WHIRLPOOL BATHS SWISS FACIAL MACHINES
* MASSEUR & MASSEUSE EUCALYPTUS INHALATION ROOMS I
* BEAUTY SALON JOGGERS, BICYCLES, ROLLERS
} FINNISH HOT ROCK SAUNAS PROFESSIONAL WEIGHTS
I FINANCING L I
I AVAILABLE [call 378-2441| I
I
I SPURRIER ||jj]l|
HEALTH CLUB
| 207 northwest 23rd. boulevard. |

*v-* .* \ ,wv. <: ~ ; M d fc W -s mmm Mr wf| |:/
TOM KENNEDY
UNIDENTIFIED UF RUGGER (WITH BALL) GETS HIT
... but it was in winning effort

Monday, January 18, 1871, Thu Florida AMprtor,

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, January 18, 1971

M Domino s Pizza y z
m£/m lfk 2 Free 16oz Cokes with each Pizza Sunday Thursday. f \
D Call 376-2487 Q
'\Jf§£r U FREE delivery U \i
P) v ~ 1 1710 S. W. 13th ST. V^A.
in \ puzzles* I /mh
I J Edited by William Cn, j j
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Tie"
s:oopm-2:ooam Fri & Sat JH s:oopm2:ooam Fri&Sat
l72 13S
DOMINOS *** Ir Tr*' 5--,4< 147,4 DOMINOS
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Crossword by Myra Carr
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11 Meat. boiled. 98 Scorch. 145 Seed. 2 Fern. name. 39 Work unit. 92 Greases. 138 Correct. s?£
15 Sweet. 55 Retaliation. 99 Seafood. 149 Fish eggs. 3Creed. 41 To pace. 94 Debatable. 139 Crystalline &£' *<
- 21 Relish: pi. 58 Vegetables. 102 knough: 150 Before 4 Salutation. 43 Fresh 96 Arrenge. mineral. gP -3?
22 Aroma. 62 Pronoun. arch. 'cooking. 5 Annoyer. supply. 97 Sailing term. 140 Account SP-' : ¥.' 'VK*rt3B?FF 1 -w. '
_ _ ~ 23 Spread. 64 Those for. 103 Guaranty. 152 Pumpkin or Obstruct. 45 Location. 99 Market. book. F .'
11 JPn # 24 Main course. 65 Wasting 105 Where you mince. 7 Red salad 47 Individuals. 100 Williams. 142 Turns right. 3M
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mm WF compote. 70 Msec. 109 Related. menu. 9 Bakery 53 Red wine. knowledge.
28 Saturates. nickname. 111 Journey. 157 Aged. product. 55 Eats lightly. 106 *">*ll bottle. lw ,_***''"*
29 High card. 71 Gelatine 113 Let fall. 158 Paired. 10 Food fish. 57 Dining . 107 Whirlpool. Ingredient.
770 IZCC 070 ICAA 30 Roman ealad. 115 Stated. 160 Apparel. 11 Choicest sea 58 Sauev 110 Food regime. 147 Complainer. r%-\
1 3i ZIOD3 Os X Igown. 73ho, and a 116 Left-over*. 162 Vegetable. food. 59 Above 112 Ger. name. 148 Goes in.
32 Plague. bottle of 118 Not-wanted 164 Small bird. 12 In the 60 Broadcasts. 114 Step. 151 Taoered £
33 Civil rum! part of fowl. 165 Tuber. manner of. 61 Masculine 117 Male deers.
wrongs. 75 Dog cry. 120 Cries. 167 Favored 13 Become name. 119 Wreaths.
m -w, 35 Feast day: 76 Depend on. 122 Knock. part of liquid. 63 Dessert. 121 Tenant 153 Dress
1 |T r # r / A 1' comb. form. 78 Pounc) down. 124 Depressed. turkey. 14 Machetes. 66 Men's farmer: Ind. material.
I X X L\ 36 Number. 80 Blemish. 125 Columbian 170 Feast. 15 Pounding favorite 123 Iranian: 155 Made a '
JL A# J# Jl JLW_7 38 Head. 82 Honey drink. 172 Forever: tools. meat abbr. mistake. < Os
40 Small fry. 84 Direction. 127 Letters. poet. 16 Insects. 67 Other. 126 Phone cen- 158 Late actor. r
42 Seasoning: 85 Tall plants. 129 Attempt. 173 Fun time. 17 Holy 68 Hurried. tral* abbr 159 Heavy
pharm. 87 After-dinner J t? 0 0<. 174 At esse. 71 FruiL 128 Cease. wagon.
72 Worry. 130 Reararnged 161 Be conveyed. qJ^B
44 Asian 89 God of Love. VVV* *" 176 Forage n 18 Nervous 74 Cereals. clothes. 163 Russ, river.
weights. 91 What Mom 77 Holler. 11l Raises by 166 New Deal
46 To ponder. £d to S IStSC?* JJ Amative. B jB
48 Seines. turkey. period. 177 Orb*. 20 Affirmatives. 81 Staff*. ,33 priced 168 Rubber tree.
PIZZAS 50 Sandy Kind of 138 Founder of e< uir *' 31 Narrow 86 S.aaonin. £?!SL** OMain K B|
rlbbAJ wastes. chowder. the Day. 179 Stampers. channel. 88 Dispatched. #h 71 Obtain.
Dough Made fro* Daily 'S
9 14" 17" 'V. JS|.
ZT* i Answer On Page 15 K
ONION 1.20
ORBBN PEPPER ''llHE
PRPPERONI 1.30 2.30 2.90
ITALIAN SAUSAGE 1.30 2.30 2.90
GROUND BEEF 2.90 H| HR
OLIVE HE'
ANCHOVY 2.30 2.90
BACON "* W'-
SHRIMP 2.90 Jk i jH
MUSHROOM 2.90 \J@b\ M
ham jDSf* Mm w"
COMBINATION OF BW..T M Hli il
ANY THREE 1.60 2.80 3.20 uy yours at tne I
ANY FOUR OR FOR TAKE-OUT HT]B
EVERYTHING HK jTtP'H
DINNERS
SANDWICHES >1
MADE FROM f 1 \WI J 1
HOMEMADE P / f VAN KTHBblISHI
bread VI SHI Ay
CHAIELO'S 1&P i?Y cO VT[
PIZZA PALACE 372-1655 tilO II
608 NW 13th St 372-1546