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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:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

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

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Controversy Arises Over Vet School

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
A serious legislative battle
may be shaping up over
appropriations for the proposed
and authorized College of
Veterinary medicine.
It was unrealistic to think we
could open the vet school in
1974, Dr. E.T. York,
agriculture provost, said in an
interview Sunday. But we
could have one in 1975 or 76.
THERE WONT BE a
veterinary school as long as Im
in the state legislature,
Representative Marshall Harris,
Chairman of Appropriations
said. But therell be a ding-dong
of a battle over it.
The school was initially
authorized in 1965. But
nothing was done on the project
until 1969, York said. On two
occasions since then the Florida
Legislature has appropriated
money to the UF for planning
purposes.
The school will cost an
estimated $24,000,000. The
federal government will provide
two-thirds of the funding, the
rest to be paid by the state.
IM SURE ITS going to
come up in this session, Harris
said, but Im going to try to see
that the only money
appropriated will be for more
planning to lower that
astronomical, $43,000 estimate
for educating a single
veterinarian student.
Dr. George T. Edds, chairman
of the department of veterinary
science, said it was more like
S2O-22,000 per student.
Florida Commissioner of
Agriculture Doyle Conner,
disagreed with Harris claim of
unnecessary expenditures. I
cant see that our college will be
odd-ball at all in the way of
cost.
THE VET SCHOOL will get
built over my strenuous
objection, Harris said. Were
not getting one because we need
one, but because certain Florida
people say its time for a
veterinary school.
At present there are a total
maximum of 32 openings, for
Florida students, throughout the
country's vet schools. Auburn
has for several years worked on a
regional agreement with Florida
to accept 20 students a year, at a
cost to Florida of $2,500 per
student. Tuskeegee and Ohio
have both accepted up to six.
There axe at least three times

Inspection Uncovers Fire Code Violations

See Editorial Page
By RON SACHS
AMflrtor Staff Writer
Major violations of Florida
! >T&e&tor
CAMP WAUBURG will open
next quarter but
improvements will wait for
student action page 3
Classifieds 8
Editorials 6
Letters 7
Movies 8
Page of Record 10
Sports 11

the amount of qualified
p re-veterinary students who
arent accepted, York said.
And there would be more
applicants if they thought they
had a realistic chance of getting
in. York said there was a
serious deficiency of
veterinarians in the state.
Florida loses over
$51,000,000 in animal diseases
every year. This is largely due to
the lack of veterinarians.
ACCORDING TO A REPORT
done in 1965 by the Developing
Agriculture Research Effort
(DARE) UF was far behind the
national and recommended
averages of veterinarians per
100,000 population.
Eighteen veterinarians is the
recommended average. Florida
has approximately 11 per
100,000.
Those figures are a riot,
Harris said. The vet school,
when it does eventually go up,
will have to be a large animal
school. Thats the only possible
rationale it could have. Im not
worried about somebodys
poodles, which is the only way
the population could be
connected to a deficiency in
veterinarians.
We could send students out
of the state cheaper. I dont
consider there to be any lack of
veterinarians in the state.
HARRIS SUGGESTED that
rather than build a vet school, it
would be more effective if a
school, like the University of
Wisconsin, was contacted as to
the needs for veterinarians in
Florida. They graduate more
veterinarians than they even
need for the state.
The American Veterinary
Medical Association, through
official publication, The Florida
Veterinarian, felt that it is
indeed appalling to see the needs
of Florida youth ignored. It is a
paramount need for our state.
Many go into other fields
because there is neither the time
nor the opportunity to go to vet
school.
Pre-vet students, at Florida,
have begun a letter campaign to
get the legislaature behind the
school. Jan Bellows, Prewet
president, said, Were working
for the school so that future
students won't go through the
hassle we have. Other states have
vet schools that accept state
residents after two yean
undergraduate work. It is rare
for Auburn, one of our regional

state fire codes in several UF
buildings are not the
responsibility of any one
person, according to Col.
Robert G. Sherrard Jr., fire
safety coordinator for the
campus.
Sherrard, in an interview
Monday, said violations in
classroom buildings are
sometimes the responsibility of
the department heads as he
explained why several violations
exist in campus buildings.
A 1969 INSPECTION report
made by the state fire marshals
office enumerated fire code
violations and gave instructions
for action to correct the

schools, to accept a student after
three.
BELLOWS SAID that the
amount of students in a pre-vet
curriculum has gone up from
year to year. But, he said,
there are constantly 32.
positions available. The letter in
part is an attempt to get the
legislature committed to quick
funding of a vet school.
Several conceivable portions
that will compete with the vet
school are a medical school in
Tampa, and other
medical-related facilities. But,
(SEE VETERINARY' PAGE 2)

The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 64

FINANCIAL SOLUTIONS OFFERED
Regents Postpone
Tuition Decision

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
The Board of Regents,
meeting in an abbreviated
session Monday, postponed for
two weeks any decision on a
tuition increase.
Board member Chester
Ferguson, warning that the
university system faces a tight
financial future put forth three
solutions to ease the shortage of
funds:
An austerity program
The phasing out of some
programs and
The tuition hike.
STEVE UHLFELDER, UF
student body president and
chairman of the Council of
Student Body Presidents, told
die Regents that the council

deficiencies. Since that time,
although many corrections have
been made, some serious
violations are still present in UF
buildings.
4 *lts quite a costly
undertaking to correct many of
the deficiencies in the older
buildings, Sherrard said, We
need to bring these buildings up
to meet the minimum
requirements and some of them
are so old that this involves a
massive investment.
An Alligator survey of ten
campus buildings last week
showed numerous violations of
fire codes and several instances
where actions directed by the

m !3H§| hihbi
jjSft
E. T. YORK JR.
... vet school in 1975-767

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

opposes any tuition increase at
the present time.
The Councils objection was
based on the premise that with
the tax and funding situation in
the state uncertain it would be
unfair to inpose a tuition
increase that would be
permanent even if funds were
later available.
Uhlfelder said that the
university system has developed
into a system for middle and
higher income families. People
in the $5,000 to $6,000 income
bracket have to pay taxes
supporting the universities but
cannot afford to send their
children. A tuition increase
eliminates a certain percentage
of the economic strata from the
universities.
THE BOARD also postponed
for at least two weeks the
selection of a president for the

state fire marshal have been
neglected.
SHERRARD DISCUSSED the
violations in the ten buildings
inspected by the Alligator and
offered explanations for the
existing deficiencies.
Open stairwells exist in many
UF buildings and were criticized
in the 1969 report for making
the spread of fire from floor to
floor difficult to contain.
Actions to correct directed
that one-hour fire protection be
provided for each floor.
Sherrard said that this type of
action involves large
expenditures, and projects for
major corrections such as the
stairwells have been termed D

. 'lp
DOYLE CONNER

Tuesday, January 19 ,1971

University of South Florida.
Two prime candidates are Dr.
Cecil Mackey, executive vice
president at Florida State and
Dr. Harry Sisler, vice president
of academic affairs at UF.
An afternoon workshop
session was devoted to informal
discussion of campus
publications, Gator Growl,
campus speakers and dormitory
regulations.
I didnt see much come out
of the meeting, said Uhlfelder.
I dont see many rules or
regulations coming out of it.
Some of the fears and
apprehensions seemed calmed
today.
The Regents worry too
much about obscenity, nudity
and morals and not enough
about the quality of education.
Every time something like this
comes up it hinders getting rid
of in loco parentis' he said.

items* and are being studied by
a Cocoa Beach contracting firm.
CRITICISMS OF FLINT
HALL, which has excessive
storage of materials blocking up
to three feet of corridor space
on the buildings second floor,
were explained by Sherrard.
As long as there is at least a
six foot clearance in the hall for
traffic, the storage is excusable
and meets fire code standards,
he said.
Shenrard said several months
ago he inspected Flint and
requested that storage which
then was also in the corridors of
(SEE 'FIRE' PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, Tho Florida Alligator, Tuatday, January 19,1971

Comer Drug Store Prevents Crises

By SAY E SUTTON
Alligator Writer
Saturday night was fast.
We had one guy come in
excited about his therapy all
smiles. Five minutes later we had
a bad trip on our hands. Ten
minutes after that they carried
in a 16-year-old girl. Sonebody
had slipped psychedelic drugs in
her drink. She was scared and
had already broken two
windows.
Fast night, sighed Ann
Quattlebaum from the window
sill as she hung new print
curtains. She is redecorating her
home, the Corner Drug Store,
where she acts as house manager.
Founded last January by
concerned UF students, the
Corner Drug Store is an

FIRE CODE ...

ONE^

che ground and first floors be
removed and placed only on
one side of the hall, leaving at
least six feet of space.
STORAGE OF MATERIAL
under stairwells in Flint, which
is in violation of state fire codes,
continues despite the 1969
report's charge that storage be
removed.
I wasnt aware of any
material being under the
stairwell, Sherrard said.
Aging Peabody Hall is
constructed of materials that the
1969 report called not
restrictive to fire in halls and
corridors.
Sherrard said that the next
time the building is painted it
will be coated with a fire
resistant layer of paint. He could
offer no date when the painting
would take place.
STORAGE OF FLAMMABLE
material in Matherly Halls attic
was cited in 1969 as a violation,
the action to correct being to
remove it.
This material should have
been removed, Sherrard said.
The material is the property of
the College of Business, 1
believe.
Sherrard said that
responsibility for removing the

FBK Dialogue To Discuss Consolidation

Consolidation of city and
county facilities and
departments will be one of the
topics discussed tonight at 11:0S
on Dialogue.
The Florida Blue
Key-sponsored radio program
will feature Richard Buckner,
chairman of Task Force V, and

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

> £ v2**
information and crisis center for
drug users.
Funded by United Appeal,
the state and private donations,
they are moving into their
second year under the direction
of John ""Creech with a staff of
40 volunteers.
When we first started, our
workers used to complain that
nothing ever happened on their
shifts. Nobody says that now,
laughs Miss Quattlebaum.
Something is usually
happening.
C oncemed about effective
help for the drug users, an
encounter group has been
established for adequate
volunteer training. In a two
week course, the new workers
get information on suicide and
crisis, heroin and alcohol,
different drugs, overdose

material rests with that
departments head.
THE INFIRMARYS third
floor lacks a standpipe hose
cabinet for fire. In 1969 the
action to correct directed that
one be installed.
Sherrard said that standpipe
hose cabinets are another part of
D items that will be dealt with
by Briel, Rhane, Poynter and
Houser, an architectural and
engineering company in Cocoa
Beach.
CRITICISM OF NEGLECT in
Leigh Hall centers around the
storage of compressed gas
containers in the buildings
courtyard. Chains have been
provided to safely secure the
containers in place but when
they are not used its merely an
unintentional oversight
Sherrard said.
Sherrard said that most
criticisms of the Florida Gym
are well founded but added
that for several months a
renovation of the building has
been planned.
Changes will include the
construction of several new
exits, emergency lighting
systems and improved fire
alarms.
THE 1969 REPORTS
directed that fire exits be added
to the college (east) librarys
fourth floor. In The Alligator
comparison survey last week no

Dr. Richard Anderson, a
member of the group. The
guests will also discuss the
abolishment of constitutional
officers as elective officers and
having the major appoint them,
and other areas of study of Task
Force V.
Calls are welcomed from the

-BAD IRIPShGOOD VES

symptoms and what to do. Each
volunteer understands artificial
respiration and simple first aid.
Encounter is a group training
session. Some of the things we
see in here can really blow your
head off. We want our people to
understand themselves so they
wont get overly upset, she
said.
Set in a home on S. W. Ist
Ave., the Drug Store is a friendly
place. The door is open, the
coffee is hot.
Every kind of person from 11
to 55 years old has heard the
front door slam behind them. It
is a walk-in place to stay and get
something to eat.
Aside from the overdoses
and bad trips, we have a lot of
lonely people who just wander
in. We see plenty of hepititis and
infections, stated Miss
Quattlebaum, and we get

exit signs at all were anywhere in
the building.
I wasnt aware of that,
Sherrard said. We have
temporary exit signs in most of
the buildings on campus until
the regulation ones that are
illuminated are acquired, and we
can put them up.
Sherrard said that he has no
authority as fire safety
coordinator to have exit signs
installed.
Other criticisms of the library
regarding locked exit doors and
long corridors leading only to
dead ends are measures taken
as a matter of economy,
Sherrard explained.
Rather than hire an
additional person to sit at
another door and watch people
coming in and out of the library,
the front entrance serves as the
only exit, he said.
Major corrections will be
costly, according to Sherrard, in
renovating almost all of the
older buildings. Inexpensive
measures such as providing fire
escape routes charted in several
areas of campus buildings are
not as urgent a requirement he
said.
Were not dealing with
elementary school children,
Sherrard said. People pretty
well know their way in and out
of buildings they attend classes
in on the campus.

listener, the telephone numbers
are 392-0772 and 392-0773.

The University of Florida Department of Music
and
The J. Wayne Reitz Union *"** /v. V
present the J 1 h
UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY M£j l
ORCHESTRA V \f~hj fc
University Auditorium 8:15 p.m. Tonight \ fj*
The program will include selections ( \J \ (Sp SI
from Dinner, Grieg, Beethoven and some R ( // r7/ n\
songs from Hair." / C| /Ks W (Il SI
1 \Jb [a mg B

people who need to know about
pregnancy tests on the same
afternoon.
The Corner Drug Store does
preventive work.
Talking in local high schools,
drug users plead with the kids to
leave drugs alone. Counseling
with parents who discover their
teenagers on drugs is taken care
of by volunteers. Drug pickups
are common on the weekend. If
a person gets stuck with drugs he
doesnt want, the workers will
take it off his hands and present
it to the proper authorities.
The Police Department is
great. They bring anybody

VETERINARY ...

pROM PAGE OHE^I
Harris said, arent we really
training more doctors than we
need anyway? But at least
Tampa would be an urban
center, and the people we train
would come up against these
urban problems. The J. Hillis
Miller Health Center was in the
wrong place. Thats why I voted
against its expansion.
York says that he doesnt
expect the legislature to fight
the appropriations. There is a
good deal of strong support in
favor of a veterinary school. I
feel that theyve given every

Mombor National Association
LmbTnachors Agancios^^^^^J

2 days left
for your
1971 seminole
portraits.
call 392-6550

tripping to us. We use their labs
for analysis if we need help.
Great people at the police
station, Miss Quattlebaum
stated.
Sitting on a rug that a group
of users made, Annie talks to a
volunteer. A tall slender
straight-looking brunette strolls
in the door announcing that she
finally got her bike.
Anytime any of you want to
use it just call me.
Annie laughs. The door closes.
She was in here severely
overdosed not long ago. Annie
shakes her head. Saturday night
was fast.

indication that well get the vet
school funds when were ready.
Harris, as Chairman of
Appropriations, would get vet
school appropriation requests,
said that there are many
representatives against
appropriations for the vet
school. Its rather low in
priorities, but the agricultural
people (representatives) want
it.
Bears Roam
Male polar bears do not
hibernate but roam through the
long winter nights.

JOSH
In The Plaza
At Noon
Union Ballroom
At 8:00pm.



Wauburg To Open Soon;
* n /3k
Improvements Must Wait

By CARLOS LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Camp Wauburg will open next
quarter as scheduled but im improvements
provements improvements will have to wait for
legislation in the Student Senate
to be enacted.
UF Senate President Rick
Horder said Sunday a new
stumbling block is facing the
task of renovating Wauburg. A
new ruling by the Florida State
Board of Health indicates the
outdoor facility needs a sewage
treatment plant to remain open.
WAUBURG, which is located
9 miles south of Gainesville, has
no such plant and is operating
now with four portable toilets.
The cost of the plant, Horder
said, is about $33,000 and this
would add to the money the
senate was planning to use in the
renovation of Wauburg.
Originally we had planned to
put in septic tanks that would
have been about $45,000,
Horder said.
HORDER INDICATED sen senate
ate senate officials will meet with
Board of Health officials this
week to discuss the sewage
problem at the camp.
A meeting of senate officials
to prepare legislation necessary
for Wauburg improvement will
come in two weeks, Horder said.
Shelley Stevens, Student
Government undersecretary of
legislative affairs, said Sunday
the facility can open with the
portable toilets, but that the
iir|
so great a 1
show for I
so great a 1
place at I
THE
j BENCH Ma j
VINCENT PRICE 1
1 p lus THE 1
I THREE STOOGES f
tlSoon^iH

Board of Health ruling permits
the use of these chemical toilets
only for a limited period of
time.
Legislation pending in the
Student Senate for Tuesday
night is a second reading on a
package of amendments to the
Student Body Constitution,
making the election of officials

Gainesville Course Beginning Monday, Jan. 25
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FDK lecture and demonstration
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by a majority of the votes cast,
instead of a plurality, and
moving election week back one
week to provide time for a run runoff
off runoff election.
Coming up for a first reading
will be the budgets for Course
and Teacher Evaluation, Student
Government Productions,
Intramurals and Florida Players.

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IBBBWWI&saig ** >'
r^ 1 -*'"? *3a*r
TYPICAL SCENE AT LAKE WAUBURG
.. repairs and improvements mutt wait for curable legislation
Daily
Daily pastry special 19$ I
Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play

Tuesday, January 19.1971. The Florida AiHator,
HHa.'/A - afMaHB Ssaa <

Page 3



Page 4

v Th* Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 19,1971

Arts & Sciences Dean Still Needed

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
~ t r .r ; :- ; -> c,
The search and screen committee composed of seven faculty
members from the College of Arts and Sciences, has not reached a
decision concerning the appointment of a new dean to replace acting
dean Dr. Herman E. Spivey.
Spivey took the office of acting dean last January, replacing Vice
President Harry H. Sisler on a temporary basis. He will be released
from office in September.
WHEN RELEASED, Id like to return to my professorship in
English and engage in research, Spivey said.
Spiveys research will deal in American literature.
Meanwhile, the search and screen committee interviewed the last
of the 10 top-priority people yesterday, according to Dr. Thomas
Hanna, chairman of the department of philosophy, and chairman of
the board.
THE OTHER seven committee members consist of Dr. David M.
Chalmers, professor of history, Dr. Raymond E. Crist, professor of

I
friday. call
392-6550.

geography, Solo T. Kimball, graduate resident professor of
anthropology, assistant professor of physics Thomas A. Scott, Dr.
Brian Kay McNab, associate professor of zoology and F. Michale
Wahl, professor and chairman of geology.
Originally, 70 names were submitted by the faculty of the College
of Arts and Science Department, according to Spivey. It has now been
narrowed down to 10.
I think its premature to indicate anything more than that,
Spivey said.
DR. HARROLD M. Stahmer, associate dean of the College of Arts
and Sciences, is the only member of the UF faculty that is on the list,
according to both Spivey and Hanna.
All other persons are from outside UF, all over the country,
Hanna said.
The search and screening committee has until Feb. 1 to decide on
an applicant and then make their recommendation to President
Stephen C. OConnell.
OConnell then makes the final decision, but usually accepts the
committees recommendation, according to Hanna.

DR. HERMAN E. SPIVEY
... no replacement found yet



Kappa Sigs Getting Back On Feet

By JANET OLES
Alligator Writer
Kappa Sigma Fraternity, a
topic of much controversy
following the loss of its chapter
last quarter and an October fire,
is now in the process of getting
back on its feet.
The recent fire which

AIESEC Sponsors
Europe Charter Flight
By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Writer
A charter flight to provide students with transportation from
Tampa to London and back during the summer is being sponsored by
the local committee of AIESEC.
According to Richard Hubbell, director of the flight, the main
purpose of the flight is to provide students with a means of getting to
Europe and back without having to go through New York.
THE FLIGHT is scheduled to leave either June 17, 18 or 19, and
return on either Sept. 2, 3 or 4. The cost for the round trip will be
$230.00 + SIO.OO administrative fee. A $50.00 deposit will be
required to make a reservation.
This is the second year AIESEC will be running such a flight.
Last year, there were 152 people taking part in the trip. This year,
there are 189 openings and as of now there have been approximately
50 inquiries about the trip. It is open to students, faculty and staff of
UF, and their immediate families.
AIESEC WILL provide information about transportation
throughout Europe, passports, innoculations and any other
information necessary for the trip.
The flight will be made on Caledonian Airways, the Scottish
International Airline, which is affiliated with British United Airways.
The AIESEC is made up of students who spend their summers
working overseas. Persons who participate in the flight will be free to
do whatever they want while they are in Europe. Only transportation
to London and back is provided.
Anyone wishing to inquire about the trip should leave only their
name and phone number in an envelope marked AIESEC Charter
Flight in the AIESEC box at the Student Activities desk on the third
floor of the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Correction

The Alligator made an error
yesterday (Jan. 18) in the
article concerning the statewide
librarian internship program.
The program is being sponsored
by the Florida State Public
Library rather than the Florida
State University Library which
was reported.
Any student interested in
applying for the summer, or six

It does 0 to 150 M
in 21 seconds. m
So we don't hand r
the keys to just any lyfj
that comes along.
SEE THE TEAM
ON CAMPUS'
I
Reitz Union M
FLY NAVY /
lAuAtadia. f
M£f H BHp I

damaged much of the house's
second floor left the fraternity
with a policy payment thats use
still remains basically uncertain.
IF THE SITUATION
warrants channeling the policy
into a future building we will sell
the house, explained Dave
Waller, former president of
Kappa Sigma.

or nine month job programs
which the State Library is
sponsoring should address their
letters to the Florida State
Library in Tallahassee, or
contact the Placement and
Career Planning Office in the J.
Wayne Reitz Union for an
appointment on February 5,
with a representative for the
internship program.

While officers have received
several options concerning
renting or buying the house, the
future projection at the moment
is to build a lodge-type building
to house fraternity members.
We would like to start
building this summer,
continued Dave, and should
have something concrete for this
coming fall. We have an initial
work force comprised of transfer
students and present members
who are willing to work toward
this goal.
THE SITE of the new lodge is
still being debated but the
University has approached
members with information
concerning empty lots situated
opposite the existing fraternity.
Another building site which is
being considered is located
between Hume and Lake Alice.
Kappa Sigma was initially
suspended last spring by the IFC
(Inter-fraternity Council) which
claimed it was running an
investigation on the houses
activities.
Pledging a black and the
presence of drugs in the house
were two charges which arose
during the investigation.
LAST QUARTER the
fraternitys national
headquarters also suspended
Kappa Sigma primarily because
of unorganization and a lack of
communication between
members and the alumni
governing committee. Financial
troubles have plagued the house
since last year when its rush
classes became smaller and its
debts larger. The fraternity went
further into the red trying to
make repairs on their house
demanded by the national

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VALUES
j W.. .. ~ wL/re .- V > *'>';
(tjfyd Lindsey
Belk Lindsey in the Gainesville Shopping Center
"' ' ' ll |

headquarters.
Last November the suspension
was lifted after members
indicated substantial interest in
continuing the chapter and had
shown evidence of good standing
with the University.

ENGINEERING QUEEN CONTEST I
o ran
We, the Society of Engineering Sciences, want a girl to I
represent us as a contestant in the Engineering Queen 1
Contest. The Society will award the chosen contestant I
$25.00. I
For an appointment to talk to the president of the 1
Society and fill out an application, call 392-0961. 1
And if she becomes Queen, shell win a trip to the 1
Bahamas and other (arizes. 1
SOCIETY OF ENGINEERING SCIENCES |
Ip
I TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY I
10% OFF i
I I TAPES PHONO I I
I § ALBUMS NEEDLES g I
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| I VM* OPEN 10 AM-9:30 PM I I
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I WSSBBmM 11
I 319 N.W. 13th ST. 378-2331 I
1 L

Tuatday, January 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

We are now recognized by
the National Headquarters, and
have no desire to be in IFC,
claimed former president Waller.
The IFC is a big hassle and is
not doing the job its supposed to
be doing.

Page 5



Page 6

i. Tlw FlarMe AMvrtor, Tuwtoy, January I, I7l

***' >:iM ...f* '- 1 **
BSI II e five in an atmosphere of shame. We are
ashamed of everything that is real about
ggMSjpR us; ashamed of ourselves, of our
relatives, of our incomes, of our accents,
of our opinions, of our experience, just
as we are ashamed of our naked skins.
GEOR GE BERNARD SHA W
Man and Superman
EDITORIAL
He Has A Gun
But No Ammo
Col. Robert G. Sherrard, Jr. is the fire coordinator for the
UF campus. We are not sure at all what this means because
Col. Sherrard appears to be a man without power.
The UF has been under fire, if you will pardon the
expression, for negligence of the fire code in several campus
buildings. Many of the deficiencies, The Alligator has
pointed out, can be corrected with minimum cost and
effort.
Many buildings need exit signs, doors need to be
unlocked, and materials already provided for fire prevention
need to be utilized.
But Col. Sherrard is not in a position to do anything
about it.
He said Monday that such violations are sometimes the
responsibility of the department heads.
This is idiotic. Anderson Hall was partly destroyed two
weeks ago and an examination of the two-year-old state fire
marshals inspection report has revealed that many
violations have yet to be corrected.
And yet the campus fire coordinator can only make
suggestions. This is not Col. Sherrards fault. This kind of
stuff occurs in the best bureaucracies.
But in this situation, it is dangerous. There is more at
stake than a few dollars. Lives are at stake as well as UF
property.
It is obvious that Col. Sherrard needs to be granted more
power by the University.
We recommend that he be granted power worthy of his
title. We recommend he be given power to deal with these
reluctant department heads who are permitting these fire
hazards to exist. If not, abolish the position.
Shine On, Oats
Up In The Sky

By BEG CROWDER
Alligator Columnist
BERKELEY, Calif. Red
faced astronomers here are
trying to think of a face-saving
way to admit their error in
announcing the discovery of two
new galaxies.
Earlier they announced that
two massive galaxies that reside
next door to the earths own
galaxy, the Milky Way, had been
detected.
THE GALAXIES had been
overlooked up to now, scientists
said, because they were obscured
by a thick curtain of interstellar
dust in the milky way
galaxy .The two new galaxies,
called Maffei I and Maffei 2 had
been found in photographs made
through the Mount Palomar
observatory.
Astronomers were shocked
hours after announcing their
find to discover they couldnt
find the salaxies.
A SPECIAL TEAM was being
formed to investigate when Lula
(Hot Mop) Angleiron, the night
cleaning lady, made a suggestion.
Maybe it was the oatmeal on
the telescope, she said.

Professor Zelrichs little boy is
all the time crawling around the
telescope.
He likes to climb to the roof
with a bowl of oatmeal and
listen to his portable radio.
THE LAD WAS located and
quickly admitted the deed.
I dont know what the big
deal is, he is reported to have
remarked. 1 wiped the lens off
right away.
Meanwhile the entire
observatory staff walked out and
left town.
They couldn't stand any anymore
more anymore cracks about the discovery
of Oatmeal I and Oatmeal 2,
said Mrs. Angleiron.

The
. -*#
Florida
Alligator
The fututfc flora
-v
gift: it is an achievement

V "V
Dont call us well call you
Good Of Macs |
I I By JOHN PARKER +C" I

It must have been about
12:05 a.m. I looked up from the
book I was studying, an
extremely interesting little
treatise on the Rule Against
Perpetuities.
How about grabbing a bite
and seeing the 12:30 show at
Macs? I asked my roomie, who
was slowly sinking into a deep
coma.
Ah, Macs Waffle Shop. How
to describe it? I know it has
been attempted before by
writers far more talented than
myself, but even my humble
attempts should touch the
heartstrings of fellow
Macs-goers.
We walked in, greeted Jeanie
(our favorite waitress), and took
our usual stage-side seats. Being
Sunday night, the show wasnt
much: a couple of typical
Gainesville freaks arguing about
Marx (Groucho, not Karl).
It gave me a chance to
reminiss about some of the fine
evenings of excellent cuisine and
outstanding entertainment I had
enjoyed in that Gainesville
landmark.
Generally the weekends are
best. Macs becomes a glaring
dicotomy of stoned freaks and

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, 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 Pepper. ..
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News£ditor

it > 1
xjkcb
%
juiced red necks from 11 p.m.
till about 3 a.m. They sit there
in various stages of stupor and
stare at each other. Sometimes
they attempt to communicate.
Whyncha cutcherhare?
One memorable night I turned
from watching a soused plumber
trying to climb head first down
from his stool just in time -to see
a very intent old gentleman
rolling up his pants cuff to show
a war scar to a lady in our party.
Shrapnel, dammit, he
said.
When the live entertainment
wanes, theres always the juke
box. Selections geared for the
dicotomy. What made
Milwaukee Famous Made a Fool

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

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

Out of Me is balanced nicely by
Strawberry Fields.
I need hardly mention the
food. The blueberry pancakes
would make the Galloping
Gourmet weep with envy. And
eggs sunnyside up were
INVENTED at Macs, for gods
sake.
Like most in places, the
exterior is very unimposing. It
used to be so unimposing it was
down right embarming, but Mr.
Mac had some brick facade work
done on both sides so that now
it looks habitable.
The best thing, I suppose,
about good ol Macs, is that it is
always there, like a real
childhood friend, open 24 hours
a day, seven days a week. God
divided the firmament and all
that, and then he immediately
created Macs and put the coffee
on. Though nations and
institutions may crumble, Macs
will always be there.
So if youre not doing
anything this weekend at about
4 a.m., drop in for the late show.
Theyve got a plasterer who
comes in and offers to take
his glass eye out for a nickel.



COLUMN ww,vaw *w.vaw.-
'!
$ By DAVIO-MM&cR ~
s
Left Wing Fascists

Those of you familiar with
Wilhelm Reichs The Mass
Psychology of Fascism will
remember that Dr. Reich lost
faith in Marxism during the reign
of Hitler largely because, while
running mental hygiene clinics in
Berlin, he noted a strong
similarity between the young
Communists and young Nazis he
met.
He found that both were
masochistic, neurotically
submissive to any authority, and
so self-doubting and insecure as
to need a Fuhrer or other
totalitarian leader. Reich felt
that this emotional plague,
unless treated by massive
psychotherapy, would lead to
fascism, possibly red fascism
on the part of extremists of the
left.
There seems to be a revival of
red fascism, or, as I like to call
it, left-wing fascism today,
particularly in the U.S. and the
U.S.S.R.
The most notorious
practicioners of left-wing fascism
are the reactionary leaders of the
U.S.S.R., who have,
unfortunately, revived the spirit
of Stalinism. On Jan. 7 the
government newspaperlzvestia
denounced American Jews on
charges of conducting a
pogrom against Russians living
in the U.S.
According to Izvestia, Tel
Aviv extremists are clearly
behind the anti-Soviet
campaign; the newspaper
referred to a connection
between the Israeli hawks and
the American Zionist Zionistpogromists.
pogromists. Zionistpogromists.
THIS RACIST garbage,
reminiscent of the
Thunderbolt and various Nazi
publications, is a particularly
low blow in that the pogrom
was an old Russian custom in
which the czar would have the
cossacks round up Russian and
Polish Jews and butcher them.
But this latest Soviet garbage is
not surprising, following on the
heels of Leningrad trials that
bring back memories of 1938
and Darkness At Noon.
Besides the brutal treatment
of Soviet Jews, excellently

Raving Davm
MR. EDITOR:
David Millers digs at Driggs
letter, appearing in the January
14th edition of The Alligator in
which he took a slap at everyone
in the world, was quite a feat.
He cut Driggs, Weimer, H. Alper,
Cunningham, Dasher, fratmen,
Florida Blue Key, OConnell,
Hale, Cox, Kibler, Bailey, Sisler,
and lastly, all two-bit Yahoos.
(Who?)
While this correspondence is
not to be considered a defense
for any of the above named
non-controversial, well-liked
individuals and groups, 111 take
a token brother anytime over

reported in Elie Wiesels The
Jews Os Silence, Russia
continuSPto supply the fascists
of the United Arab Republic
(Which is not a republic.
Remember Voltaires line about
the Holy Roman Empire?) with
guns, tanks, technicians, and
SAM-3 missiles. The Soviet
attitude toward anti-Semitism is:
When youve got it, flaunt it.
Max Lerner recently wrote
that, although there is a
disturbing amount of repression
in the U.S., this nation at least
guarantees the existence of a
group such as the Jewish
Defense League. Not so, it
would seem, in Russia.
Profesor Lewis M. Feuer
devoted a segment of his 1969
book The Conflict Os
Generations to Jewish radicals,
who have, since the days of
Marx, been caught between the
tradition of Jewish bourgeois
liberalism and the new hatred of
the bourgeoisie, the latter easily
leading to hatred of the
stereotyped Jewish businessman.
MARX SHOWED
anti-Semitism when writing
about this conflict; Trotskyite
Isaac Deutscher used the phrase
The Non-Jewish Jew but
really means The Anti-Semitic
Jew. This radical (I.F. Stone,
William Moses Kunstler,
Hoffman and Rubin) hatred of
the tradition of Jewish liberalism
is also characteristic of radical
right-wingers such as A1 Capp
and Morrie Ryskind.
I think this hatred is at least
partially responsible for the
advocacy of extreme violence of
the part of Jewish Weathermen
such as the late Ted Gold, Mark
Rudd, and Bemadine Dohm.
Like the late Daniel Burros, an
American Nazi who committed
suicide when it was revealed that
he was Jewish, they share the
neuroses and psychoses
attributed to fascists by Dr.
Reich.
For those fascists of both left
and right who think El Fatah
and the KGB are admirable, let
me quote George Santayana: A
fanatic is one who redoubles his
efforts when he has forgotten his
ends.

an emotional not-to-be-bought not-to-be-boughtoff
off not-to-be-boughtoff muck-raker ... Stay cool,
David.
Shelly Finman, 4LW
John P
MR. EDITOR:
For sometime now I have
been following the career of
John Parker through the press
(probably the worst way one can
follow a career). I would like to
take this opportunity to say that
most of what I read about him
and by him both inspires me and
strikes a sympathetic chord
within my own heart. Especially
I enjoyed the articles about him
and by him in last Fridays
Alligator.
However, I really do wonder
if John would lend his

READERS FORUM

Pollution
For The
Halibut
By Don
Wright

motorcycle to a drunk? Has
John got some further thinking
to do of which, no doubt, we
shall all be the beneficiaries? If
not, how does he keep himself in
motorcycles?
I thank the Alligator for airing
John Parkers and other views
and congratulate it on being the
best free paper around (which is
the only fliaf. graduate
students on an assistantship can
afford).
Gerald Alonzo Smith, 7AG
Davo Again
MR. EDITOR:
David Millers benevolent
eulogy of Ken Driggs last
Thursday is a good example of
the narrow thinking that

4.".\ ; jf; ''
jj
// theres one thing I can *t stand, its a smart-alec tuna

characterizes so many extremists
these days.
Mr. Driggs, it seems, dared to
say good things of Harvey Alper,
Rae Weimer and Stephen
O'Connell. An honest attempt
by Mr. Driggs to acknowledge
that which he thought was
admirable in others, was,
according to Mr. Miller, a
declaration of loyalty to the
other side. There are, after all,
only two sides: Miller's side and
the Legion of the Damned
(those who violate the gospel
according to Miller). Thus, since
one of the sheep have strayed,
Mr. Miller is kind enough to tell
us the correct way that Mr.
Driggs should have thought and
acted. Os course there is only
one way, and that is Millers
way.
In his attempt to dichotomize
all that exists, Mr. Miller is

Tutday, January 19,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

forced to acknowledge only one
dimension in the characters of
those in his disfavor. And
though the number of these
unidimensional monsters be
great, Mr. Miller assures us that
the Lord at least need not
protect him for the rednecks
among them. This is rather
amusing because one of the
principle criticisms of those that
fall under the term redneck is
that they cling to a single mode
of thought. So perhaps Mr.
Miller's revelation that he can
cope with rednecks is no more
than an admission that he can
hold his own among his equals:
For in his arrogant dismissal of
an independent point of view, he
seems to have failed to recognize
that man is a multi-dimensional
being.
Richard M. Wells, 4AS

Page 7



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Only $1.50. 1971 Seminole portrait
appointments. Thru Jan. 22 12-4
p.m. and 6-10 pm at J.W.R.U. Last
chance Call 392-6550 (A-6t-62-NC)
1971 Honda, 750 cc, excellent
condition. Price SI2OO. Call
376-3771 between 5:30 & 6:30 p.m.
(Ann) (A-3t-62-p)
WIG-FALL 22 Inches long, It brown
human hair, like new, $20.00. call
Jean at 378-2937. (A-3t-62-p)
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautiful &
Inexpensive home with large lot. see
at no. 91 Pinehurst Park or call
378-7041 after 5 p.m. For March or
June (a-10t-60-p)
1969 Yamaha 250, DS6C
street-scrambler SSOO good
bike call 376-8514 ask for Wolf
(A-st-62-p)
14,000 BTU kelvlnator air
conditioner. 2 yrs old, cools well,
SIOO call 392-1655 or 373-2320
(A-2t-62-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. from
Med. Cent. & campus 378-7878
(A-3t-62-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)
196 7 BSA 650 c.c. Lightning
beautiful custom built bike
completely rewired repainted rebuilt
from frame out $995. 378-1819
(A-st-62-p)
Honda 337 good condition new carb,'
rear sprocket, chain, and many other
extras $250 call Hal 376-5633
(A-st-63-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)
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 o'clock at
378-1955 (A-2t-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)
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)
SI
i s
WiFiIFTuT 7 1

THftR
sHe
SflOYiS

FOR SA LE
Yamaha 50cc 1966 like new
condition excellent transportation or
first bike. Runs all week on a gallon
of gas. Tool kit. $125. Call 373-4270
(A-st-64-p)
1969 Yamaha 250, DS6C
street-scrambler SSOO good
bike call 376-8514 ask for Wolf
(A-st-62-p)
Got bad reception? Heres a dealt 7ft
outdoor T.V. antenna + 30 ft of wire.
Brand new. Never used. $lB Call Bob
392-7126 (A-st-64-p)
LOST bright carpet colors... restore
them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer SI.OO. Electric upholstery
shampoos also available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
50 x 12 Statler mobile home. Like
new air & heat; must sell; flexible on
price; call anytime after 7:00 pm or
on weekend 373-1975 (A-4t-64-p)
1967 Ford Econoline Supervan,
paneled, carpets, radio In great shape.
SIOOO or cash & trade for late model
car. 373-1464. (A-3t-65-p)
Used SPORTS EQUIPT. mens golf
clubs, bag & cart, bowling ball & bag,
womens bowling ball, bag & shoes
call 372-1316 after six (A-st-64-p)
Casette auto stereo tape deck
player-recorder. Brand new will
SELL (make offer) OR TRADE for
used elec typewriter. 376-1997
(A-st-64-p)
1969 Honda 350 Good condition,
includes windshield, luggage rack,
helment. PRICED TO SELL Call Reb
at 378-0105. (A-2t-64-p)
Colliers encyclopedia, childrens
supplement, yearbooks, and
bookshelf. Save: money, my credit,
your trip to the library all only $75
378-6900 (A-st-64-p)
Kent steel 6 string guitar, brand new.
NO scratches with case S3O. call Bob
392-7126 (A-st-64*p)
1969 Yamaha 125 Enduro 4900
miles $350.00 or trade for larger
street bike 372-3764 (A-lt-64-p)
Suzuki 80 Excell condition; $125
your best offer. Call 376-0876 after
5:30 PM (A-4t-64*p)
3 pc. stereo with x-long wires for
greater speaker separation. Excellent
cond. only $65. original price over
slls. Call Cherl 392-1869 8 am- 5
pm (A-4t-64-p)
FOR KENT
Female Roommate needed for spring
qtr. one block from campus $55 + Vi
utilities call 378-5898 (B-st-64-p)
Plush 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)
THE PLACE, opening now for one
roommate, sublease until August,
$82.50 per month, utilities Included
in rent, call 378-9270. quick.
(b-st-60-p)
Female roommate wanted, large
house In very good neighborhood,
call 376-2787 (B-3t-62-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
a.moisorrs
__CRFETERIH_
T TUESDAY'S FEATURE 1
golden fried chicken I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT I
i! gqtd!
I I WEDNESDAY'S
i I FEATURE 'MS
B J SAVORY BEEF STEW j 3
: 7 9< :
I J
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jk

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 19,1971

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)
1 block from Tigert, 1 bedroom apt,
call 372-7111 or 373-3253
(B-3t-63-p)
Need 1 male roomate to share
University Gardens trace apt.
Immediate occupancy $70.00 month
plus Vz util. Call 372-5246 apt.
712-306 (B-3t-64-p)
Two bedroom unfurnished duplex
apartment 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)
WANTED
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)
The Society of Engineering Sciences
needs a girl to represent them in the
engr. queen contest. For appt. call
392-0961 to 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)
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)
One female roommate needed now
for 174 Landmark. $47.50/month.
Stereo, Color T.V., Call 376-2184
(c-st-60-p)
ONE OR TWO roommates wanted to
share two bedroom Gatortown apt
$95 month for one, S6O each for two
376-0115 (C-3t-62-p)
Wanted. Appointments for 1971
Seminole portraits. Space available
between 12-4 p.m. and 6-10 p.m.
Now thru Jan. 22 at J.W. Reitz
Union. Call 392-6550 and bring
$1.50. (C-6t-62-nc)
Two starving guys need cook(s).
Details at Interview, spec: color solid,
no stripes or dots, ht. 4 0 to 6 8,
wt. 50 to 250. Call the butler at
372-3403 8 am to 8 am (c-st-61-p)
Needed riders to share driving and
expenses to Mexico City thru New
Orleans. Leaving on or about Jan. 20.
Call 376-0368. (C-4t-62-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
univ. apt. rm 24 near U. of Florida
$46/mon. + utilities (Jan. free of
charge) Call 378-8617 1-5 p.m.
(C-3t-62-p)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cyllnthia between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-56-p)
2 WARM CHICKS NEED
frigidai RE. if selling a
refrigerator, call 392-8536 or
392-8531. (c-st-60-p)
Commuter from Ocala to share gas
expenses. Call Mary at 629-0862
(C-3t-62-p)

WANTED
'lvXvlvlvivM'ivX'XvX-XvXvl'/XvMv
Need companion for disabled veteran
age 24. Will consider young man or
couple. Students may apply. Call
392-3413 A.M. / 372-0127 after 3:00
(c-st-61-p)
COINS Buy aind Sell all old or scarce
coins. Cash for your coins all Silver
Gold and Type coins. Sell coins
reasonable Tom 392-7444
(c-10t-60-p)
THE PLACE: 1 male roommate
needed. S9O a month including
utilities. Private bedroom. Call Russ
373-2646 or 373-3751. (C-3t-63-p)
Need to sublet apt. one male,
poolside. Williamsburg 52.50/mo. call
373-3779. Jan. rent free. (C-st-64-p)
1 male roomate for 2 B.n> eff. A/C
all util incl. -1 block from campus
$60.00 monthly 1314 NW 1 Ave. No.
2 (C-4t-64-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)
Seasons
Best Musical
N. Y. DRAMA CRITICS' CIRCLE AWARD AWARDTONY
TONY AWARDTONY AWARD
The delightful song-antl.
dance version of him the
Declaration of
_ Independence came to he.
Jan. 30
B*ls PM Tickets now on sale
_ at JWRU Box Office
Fla. Gym
Presented by Student
Government Productions

GEniNG STARTED
DESIGN AND PAINT
* Instructor, Paul Burdick
MJVV
Register Tuesday, January 19
at 7:30 p.m. in room C 4
A $6.00 charge per person
f A aponsorad by J. Wayne Reitz Union
11 >
NOW PLAYING!
__ AT: 1:20-3:30^:40-
mi l 7:50 & 10:00
ELLIOTT GOULD
l on^m on... 1"I LOVE MY...WIFE
1 of throe! 1 A universal pictuhs technicolor- (S)b
\ of TW* 1
AT: 2:24-4:53-7:22 ACT nAVI L
8,9:51 LAST. DAY! A
e£ 1
mA M
john Mkjfczmw
wayne.
A Howard Hawks Production
RIO LOBO Technicolor*' I

WANTED
1 female roomate immediately, Jan.
rent free. French Quarter no. 13, call
373-3895 anytime. (c-st-60-p)
help wanted
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)

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



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

HELP wanted
Help wanted-driver end passenger van
to work nights-call campus cone
372-3840 (E-4t-62-p)
AUTOS
-: : : : : : :-:-:-:r:r:::-:-:::T:::*:!:T:T:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:
1965 Corvette Stingray. 327 cu In
350 HP, 4-speed. One-owner 48,000
miles. White with Maroon interior
Need S2OOO. Call 376-6191.
(G-st-64-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)
1969 Lotus Europa S 2, red; 6 x 13
mag wheels, radial tires; competition
belt, harness and Submarine; Weber
Carburatlon, Tuned Headers; air
horn, fire extinguisher. 2 steering
wheels, original 13 plus 10 racing
by Fittipaldi in Brazil. Cover, factory
manual, extras, spares included. For
the real enthusiast, rides and corners*
like no other (see last Road Test).
Perfect Condition, will consider
serious offers. Serious Inquiries only.
4023 SW 34 street, tel 376-0476
(G-lt-64-p)
65 VW Sq. BK. Dunlop radlals, new
paint + upholstery, runs good. Must
sell now. Offers over S7OO. 411 b
N.W. 15th St. 378-3972 anytime
(G-st-63-p)
1967 Sunbeam Alpine convertible
mint condition new tires paint top
engine interior very good asking 950
call Tom 376-9575 after 5 PM
(G-4t-64-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)
67 Austin Healy Sprite with am-fm
radio, motor and brakes In top shape
SIOOO call 378-1900 or see in front
of Corry Village (g-st-60-p)
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 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)
Jean Cocteau Series
Sunday ... Blood of a Poat
Monday ... Beauty and the Beast
3 Tuesday ... Orpheus
I sponsored bythe J.W.R. Union
fift'AsiVtcaVnamio*oi*!si rY*Xvlvl|
yfligi c w tgf
strut*Hl til* 4(1 I.H sfkvui C4fl* ~l |TKI- 4 K ruts
mchi Miwi- sit | m j *mii 'lalsav' jI
lYttll*HlM I 41*1 t*4-nll*MlM- 1 intis IV* c
MW

V WEDNESDAY NIGHT I
1 ANTHONY PERKINS JANET LEI6H VERA MILES I
m. KAEBjljH
m IfMit UUwliiutlr'N lit
MJTrea rftictfv*c m
ALL TIME THRILLER W W
]m A
M WEDNESDAY, JAN. 20 11 M
V fO>tS PM t

Tuesday, January 19,1971, The Florida Alligator,

I-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:.:.:.:.:.:.:-:.:.:.:.:.:.;.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:
AUTOS
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 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more. Runs
well asking 900$ phone 373-1043 ask
for Greg PERSONAL
>X # XvX # X-XvX*X*X # X*XXXwX*v.-.-.*
CONGRATULATIONS! New Fraters
of Tau Kappa Epsilon Love, TKE
Little Sisters. (J-lt-64-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON phone
378-6900 ask for Bob Zuber, teacher
and performer here for 3 years. Also
guitar repair service) (J-st-64-p)
SAMSON tutors meet with Pat
Quigley Tuesday night, 7:30, room
357 JWRU (J-lt-64-p)
FREE PUPPIES! only 4 left of
buffes pups, they are 7Vi wks have
been wormed and have 3 way shots 1
need $5 ea to pay this 378-6900
(J-3t-64-p)
Express yourself Join FBK
Speaker's Bureau and speak
throughout the state. Apply Rm 312
JWRU Jan. 18 Jan. 27 In Aft.
(J-7t-63-p)
PLEXIGLASSI Half-Price! Assorted
colors + thickness In 4x sheets or
smaller. Call 372-7318 after 5:00.
Also will make Items. (J-st-64-p)
Orphans!: 2 golden kittens need
home. Mamma split to meditate. Call
376-3771 evenings (J-3t-64-p)
To the Gator Guard pledge class,
Great pledges make great brothersl
Vou are The Best There Ist! Good
Luck during pledge week. Love Ya,
Jull and Jan. (J-lt-64-p)
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. -&2150C 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)
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 tent,
stove, and a very together itenerary
and more Call 376-7985 (J-10t-62-p)
If you haven't 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)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrolog Ist...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd AV*. 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)
LOST <& FOUND
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 Frl. Bth. was an xmas gift. If
found please call Pat 392-8584.
(L-4t-62-p)
Found. FEMALE DOG, black with
brown on legs, face, -and chest.
Followed me from architecture
building, call 378-0898 (l-3t-62-nc)
Reward: for return of lost gold three
strand bracelet, call 376-5059.
(L-3t-63-p)


LOST A FOUND
Lost pair of women's glasses, tortoise
shell frames, in vicinity of Little
Larry's. Call Laura at 392-2251.
(L-3t-63-p)
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)
TLC for your 3-5 year old daily and
some evenings, student-mother, will
pick up and deliver, lunches.
376-3872 (M-3t-62-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfC)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & 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, suzukis, kawasakls
and yamahas. call John 392-7026
(m-4t-60-p)
1 3 78-3414 j f I
(.)
\GeorgSegfflX
| AT: 2:12-4:04-5:56 7
L&fl I
NOW!
| m 14*4 Ippyl / AT,

.%MM. igmZJ* kfll
. AjEl
.( wh jllMe££
ORPHEUS
directed by Jean Cocteau
Thl* ramarkabta film Nplcti tha lova of tlw poot Orphans for tha
PrlnoMS who travels constantly batwsan this world and ths next.
Coctaau reveals a poattc fascination with tna powar and conflict of tlw
raai world with tha world of Imagination and tfia unknown. As the
lagand unfolds, Cocteaus photographic mastary pulls tha audlanca Into
tna fantasy of truly balng In touch with both of thosa worlds.
* o
Tuesday, January 19 at 5:30, 8:00 & 10:30
Union Auditorium -50 cents sponsored by J.W.R.U.

Page 9

SERVICES
EXCELLENT MATH TUTORING
Call 376-1149 (M-3t-62-p)
Typing done; themes, thesis, etc.
Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 anytime. Good refs.
(fn-st-60-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now I BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
T n LAST
I 4
PWMII 11 DAYS
E=h
I
It I
i
SHOWS
1 : 30-3:30
W3ICHM O ] 5:30-7:30
J w
Funniest Comedies
I of the Year!
DAYS
I Leaves "Bob A
fCoro/A Fed A A/ke"l
Myfaxit the starting gatol |
! MELINA
! HARDY KRUGER
1 JAMES MASON j
rtiSSS&t
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY
*>oo ALL SEATS SUI/
>*o % ALL DAY >
,4 *,|VERYDAY^

- -s ne ~--.v
festarsgl
l§t|f§
5 :** CS-fw*-o . O-o -Y-.
sob?
Ms§S;
r ~ IP;
mm
Ml
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m
fp
JjeHgJ
1111^
w
R
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jp|
3*vg
1971
seminole



Page 10

i, TheFlorkfa AHtgUpr > Juyiv l 4ani | f y 19,1971

Notices for the University Calendar
may be submitted tr the Student
Activities floor of Reitz
Union or mailed to the Public
s-T?rfteit2 union: 1
Deadline for the Tuesday Alligator is
the previous Friday at noon; for the
Friday Alligator, the previous
Wednesday at noon.

AUTO RENTAL
The University has accepted the
low bid of National Car Rental
to furnish cars during the
calendar year 1971 for
transportation between
Gainesville and Jacksonville
International Airport.
A special rate of sl9,
available upon presentation of
faculty or staff identification
and current driver's license,
includes:
1. Air conditioned standard
or compact car, equipped with
automatic transmission and
power steering.
2. Mileage, 90 miles.
3. Time, 24 hours.
4. Public liability insurance
(limits $ 100,000/300,000),
property damage (limit $25,000)
full collision coverage as well as
coverage for fire, theft and other
casualty.
Cars are available at any hour
by prior appointment. National's
Gainesville office, located at 805
NW 13th St., is open from 8:30
a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Mondays
through Fridays and from 8:30
a.m. to noon on Saturdays. The
office at the Gainesville
Municipal Airport is open daily
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The office
at the Jacksonville Airport is
open 24 hours daily, including
Saturdays, Sundays and
holidays.
National Car Rentals will
accept University of Florida
Transportation Requests.
Payments made by check, cash
or personal credit card, if made
in connection with authorized
University travel, will be
reimbursed if the receipt or
charge slip is submitted with the
reimbursement voucher. A
certification that personal
charges will be paid must be
included.
A 20 per cent discount on
National's rates elsewhere in the
state and nation is also offered
to faculty and staff. Information
on discounts and rentals
available overseas may be
obtained from National's
Gainesville office.
MARCH GRADUATION
INFORMATION
Graduation for the 1971 winter
quarter is scheduled Saturday,
March 20. All students who have
indicated to the Office of the
Registrar that they plan to

I GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION I
I I
B ^_ . I

graduate in March have been
mailed notices confirming their
application for degree. Any
student who plans to graduate in
March and had not received the
notice of confirmation must
report to the Office of the
Registrar by Friday, Jan. 22, and
make application.
COLLEGE CHANGE
DEADLINE JAN. 22
All students who plan to enter
upper division, change upper
division college or enter
post-baccaluareate or graduate
status for the 1971 spring
quarter must submit their
application to the Office of the
Registrar by Friday, Jan. 22.
Applications are available at the
Information Counter at the
Registrar's Office. If you are
unable to visit the Registrar's
Office during the hours 8:30 to
11:30 a.m. and 1 to 4:30 p.m.,
applications are available in the
rack outside Room 35, Tigert
Hall.
Students who have indicated
on their last Student
Information Audit Sheet that
they plan to change colleges for
the spring quarter have been
mailed college change
applications for their
convenience.
SPEECH SCREENING TESTS
All teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment
are required to satisfy the
Speech screening requirement
before being admitted to the
advanced professional sequence.
Students expecting
certification to teach English are
required to take Speech 201;
they do not need to take the
speech screening test.
Appointments for the test will
be available in Room 124,
Norman Hall beginning
Wednesday, Jan. 20.
FROM THE CHANCELLOR
Early in the legislative budget
process for 1971-72, I asked
each president to recommend a
nominee whom I might appoint
to a Faculty Advisory
Committee on Salaries,
Insurance and Retirement. My
work with such a committee at
the University of Florida
convinced me that in not using a
system-wide committee I was

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

failing to take advantage of a
vast pool of talent and also was
in a position of making decisions
with respect to compensation
without adequate representation
of those affected. The
committee was appointed and
convened in July, 1970.
My charge to the committee
was to develop a meaningful
approach to the justification of
faculty salaries and to provide
detailed information which will
be needed to support the request
for salary increases through the
Legislative process to eventual
equitable distribution of salaries
to the universities in their
operating budgets. The
immediate compensation goal is,
on a system-wide basis, to reach
a competitive point slightly
above the national average for
public universities of more than
10,(MX) students. This particular
group was one approved by the
Legislative and Executive
branches of the State as being a
group with which it was fair to
compare the conglomerate of
the State University System.
Eventually I would expect the
committee to review the goal, to
establish a new one and to
justify that new goal.
The committee has prepared a
preliminary report which
provides a rationale for the
budgetary recommendations for
compensation, have gathered
supporting data and have
addressed manpower questions
which loom large in the eyes of
the Legislature at the present
time.
SUS PROPOSAL
A State University System
proposal has been submitted to
the U. S. Department of
Commerce, Office of Sea Grant
Programs, for an Institutional
Sea Grant Program, 'The
Protection, Enhancement and
Utilization of Coastal Zone
Resources in the Interest of
Society. When approved, the
program will represent in its first
year research and public service
primarily to be carried out
cooperatively by the University
of Florida and Florida State
University. In the future,
additional universities in the
system will also participate in
the program.
Plans are for a technical
committee of representative
scientists frppv the major
jU v uj *

research projects to serve in an
advisory capacity for evaluating
progress of the program and
evaluations of future technical
direction. A Council of Marine
Advisors will be established
where representatives of federal
and state agencies, industry and
commerce, and private

staff personnel
column
PERSONNEL COLUMN
IF YOU ARE A STAFF EMPLOYEE AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO 'THE STAFF KEY" ROOM 240
HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE LIMITED TO THOSE OF A
GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS. SINCE SPACE
LIMITATIONS WILL NOT PERMIT US TO PUBLISH EVERY QUESTION
AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE CHOSEN FOR PUBLICATION
BASED ON EXTENT OF INTEREST AND TIMELINESS.
INSURANCE
Q. When I came to the University last year, I had a private
hospitalization policy and decided not to enroll in the Blue Cross-Blue
Shield group plan. Now I would like to join. Is that possible?
A. Yes, you may join at anytime. The advantage to joining when you
are first hired is that you do not have to provide proof of insurability;
that is, you or your eligible dependents are free from any medical
history that might indicate immediate cost to the insurance company.
Now you will have to complete a medical statement application in
addition to the regular application for insurance coverage. When you
enroll in the BC-BS group plan, remember you are eligible also to
apply for the $2500 life insurance policy at a cost of only $1 per
month.
SALARY INCREASES
Q. Is a merit increase the only way I can receive more pay?
A. No, the salary range for your job classification could be adjusted
resulting in an increase for you. These are called base rate
adjustments. These adjustments are made periodically for a variety of
reasons, some of which are to assist with increases in the cost of living,
to meet competitive pay for your job in this wage area, or to meet
labor market demands. There is no set time that these adjustments
must be made. They could be done at the first of the fiscal year (July
1), at the beginning of the next biennial budget (every 2 years on July
I>, or at anytime during the year that the state authorizes.
iraraaai
| PLENTY |
!j if the name is
L SEMINOLE J

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

individuals will advise on the
relevance of the university
programs to the public interest.
The two preceding items are
taken from the latest issue of
Memo from the Board of
Regents office in Tallahassee.



Tfte
Florida
Alligator

COACHES DONT HAVE TO DEFEND UF
'Recruiting Not Hurt By League Now

By CHUCK KELLER
H Alligator Sports Editor
I UF football recruiting has
I apparently hurdled the Florida
1 League of Athletes barrier,
(according to assistant football
I coach and head recruiter Jack
Hall.
I The defunct league, with its
J controversial birth and
I subsequent brief life, was said to
I have been harmful to the
I recruiting efforts of UF coaches.
I It was reported at least four or
I five top notch high school
I seniors passed over Gator offers
I because of the leagues bad
I publicity.
I WE DONT have to defend
I the Florida program now, Hall
I said. But with the association
I or the union we had to spend a
I lot of time defending what we
I felt was a fine university.
Hall couldnt pinpoint the
I individual prospects who
I categorically refused a UF
I athletic scholarship because of
I the league, but estimated several
I players were repulsed by it.
The four or five figure more
I accurately referred to the
number of first-rate prospects
that have signed with other
schools, according to Hall.
IT (THE LEAGUE)
definitely hurt us at first, Hall
said. But now that it has been
dissolved, we have found a little
better response from the boys in
the field.
Twenty high school standouts
have signed with the Gators.
X

UF Signees
name hometown
Doug Dais Dallas
James Heck Daytona Bch.
Rick Rozelle St. Petersburg
Tony Anderson Bristol
John Martin Delray Beach
Glenn Kendrick Orlando
Jimbo Kynes Tampa
Steve Walker Tampa
Richard Luce Daytona Bch.
iVayne Richardson Graceville
Randy Talbot Coral Gables
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Texas. More signees are expected
soon from Mississippi, Virginia,
New Jersey, Pennsylvania and
Illinois.
THE TOP UF signee is
considered to be Davis Bowden
of Lakeland Kathleen, who at
5-feet-10, 168 pounds, was one
of the most treasured
quarterbacks in the South. He
was named All-American by the
COACH and ATHLETES
magazine.
We had to get a couple of
good quarterbacks to replace
John Reaves in two years, Hall
said.
Albert Alvarez (no relation to
Carlos), 5-11, 182 pounder from
Fort Lauderdale and Jerry
Miller, 6-5, 205 pounder from
Jacksonville Paxon were also
signed as quarterback prospects.
BUSTER MORRISON, who
doubles as a quarterback, will

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Tuesday, January 19,1971, The Florida ANiaetor,

probably see more action
kicking. The 6-1, 190-pound
Orlando Edgewater star averaged
over 40 yards a punt in his high
school career.
Hall said the cream of the
Gator recruits also included
Tarpon Springs George
Nicholas, 6-3, 230-pound
defensive end; Punta Gorda
Charlottes Burton Lawless, 6-3,
220-pound tight end; Macon
(Ga.) Centrals Andy Summers,
5-11, 185-pound halfback and
Pensacola Catholics Mike

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Sports Editor

Stanfield, 6-2,240-pound tackle.
Most of the recruits
mentioned via questionaires that
UFs academic facilities
attracted their signings. This is
our big selling point at Florida,
Hall said. We feel our academic
offerings are at the top of the
list in the SEC.
Hall said recruiting this year
was being concentrated on
obtaining players with speed and
size with particular emphasis for
defensive backs and offensive
linemen.

Page 11



Page 12

!, Tha Florida Alligator, Tuasday, January 19,1971

range League Trio leads

First Round Os Bowling

Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, and
SAE, the Orange Leagues three
leading fraternities walloped
their respective bowling
opponents in first round action
to move farther ahead of the rest
of the league.
Third place SAE had the
easiest time by rolling a nice
1646 total for a 226 point win
over a hapless TEP team. K. C.
Hembree rolled a 215 game for
the Es.
SECOND PLACE Sigma Nu
bowled the days highest score, a
1648, behind the 200
performance of Mike Joyner.
The Nus had to overcome the
leagues highest individual
scorer, Flip Schemer of Pi Lam
who rolled a 230-415 two game
set in a losing cause.
First place Sigma Chi rolled a
1497 total but the SPEs were a
few steps behind them with a
1307. Jeff Davis rolled an
impressive 193 game for the
Sigs.
Fourth place ATO and fifth
place FIJI fell by the wayside to
Phi Tau and Lambda Chi Alpha
respectively. The Phi Taus got a
211 performance from Wayne
Fuqua and a 191 from Rudy
Urrutia. Steve Leavell bowled a
196 for the ATOs.
IN THE HIGHEST scoring
and most exciting match of the
day, Pi Kappa Phi edged Phi
Delt, 1636-1622. Craig Welcher
recorded a 198 for the Pi Kappa
Phis but the game turned into a
struggle between the anchor men
of the two fraternities. John
Hughes of Pi Kappa Phi rolled
the days highest game with a
235 but Ed McDougall almost
pulled the Phi Delts out of the
fire with a 226.
In other action, Beta Theta Pi
moved into fifth place behind a
194 by Rex Harper. They beat
the Pikes, 1552 to 1529. Delta
Chi edged the AEPis with a 1528
score.
In the Blue League, Delta Tau
Delta bowled the highest scores
and increased its league lead by
stopping AGR, 1608-1314.
Wayne Wallace led the way with
a 184.
Pack On Top
A
Looking at the statistics of
the past five Super Bowl games,
only the Green Bay Packers,
Kansas City Chiefs and
Baltimore Colts have repeat
performances in the Bowl.
The Packers captured the first
two Super Bowls while the Colts
and the Chiefs both have a .500
record in the classic.

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iiliiiiiiliillHlliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii BRITT CRITTENTON n

THE DELTS got a boost from
third place Theta Chi who
knocked off second place Chi
Phi 1576-1428. Paul Beckers
187 led the way for the Theta
Chis. The Delts have an
opportunity to make their
runaway of the league complete
as they face Theta Chi today in
the semifinals. In other action
the DUs stopped the Tekes and
the KAs beat the Delta Sigma
Phis.
Bowling enthusiasts are
reminded that the Coed Bowling
Tournament is near. Due to a
shortage of entries, the deadline
has been extended to Wednesday
Jan. 20th.
A male and a female must be


[ WINTER BOWLING LEAGUES
II f) A We have formd a bowling league for 9
UA PM Thursday night, but we still need ___
I I people. Anyone interested in joining this
H { lu league report to the Reitz Union Lanes at
\J 8:45 PM Thursday.
I REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
husiwjssT^Hl
SIRLOIN PIT
where you get a break Mb/
on and
everything
| Tis better than riches to scratch when it itches. H

on each team. Each bowler will
roll three times. Action will take
place Jan. 24 at the Reitz Union.
m
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

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