Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
At Afm*

Vol. 63,M0. 65

AAUP COMMITTEE REPORTS
*
UF Lacks Academic Freedom

By BANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writar
, The existence of a definite
lack of academic freedom on the
UF campus was the basic
conclusion of the investigating
committee of the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUP).
The AAUP Winter Bulletin
said, The conditions at UF are
not conducive to the protection
of academic freedom for
non-tenured faculty members,
nor as indicated by recent

SOSA Sets Guidelines
For Campus Organizations

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A guideline for students
seeking temporary recognition as
an organization was formulated
Tuesday by the Committee on
Student Organizations and
Social Affairs (SOSA).

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TOM KENNEDY
LET THERE BE WARMTH

Wind that bit through yonr fhnh I ilea a cold knife came with,
hopefully, the last cok# *seH of the yeer yesterday. Students
h^ffwttr l up in werm clothes end went about their regular duties.
Many sought refuge from the wind by huddling behind
nrotsctfrt turners, but the wheel spokes of a bike? That's
erwyl

Florida Alligator

development, for faculty in
general.
THE REPORT also cited Lee
Lamboms dismissal for refusing
to sign the UF loyalty oath as
further evidence of this lack of
academic freedom.
The committee also came to
the conclusion the rejection of
the psychology department
recommendation of the tenure
of Dr. Marshall Jones was
unwarranted.
His Statements .and activities,
which were the basis of the
president's .rejection of his

The activities of such a group
are limited to meetings for the
purpose of formulating the
organization, electing officers
and drafting a constitution and
by daws.
THE TEMPORARY
RECOGNITION will be granted

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

tenure, fell within the
boundaries of the academic
freedom to which this
association is committed, the
report said.
DR. JONES had been
recommended by his department
chairman, but although the
recommendations were
unanimously supported by his
colleagues, it was not accepted
by the president of the
university. -P re sT de n t
7. Wayne Reitz was so much
against his tenure that he was
rejected anyway,, die report said.

for a thirty day period, after
whjch the committee will take
up the matter of granting
permanent official recognition.
The setting up of this
guideline was in response to a
request by Vice President for
Student Affairs Lester Hale who
asked the committee to establish
a set policy in granting
temporary membership to
student groups.
The committee will meet
again Feb. 1, to take up the
matter of groups seeking
temporary recognition for
organizing.
ACCORDING TO SOSA
Secretary William Cross,
organizations under the
temporary status will not be
allowed, as in the past, to
sponsor activities in the Plaza of
the Americas.
The committee also took
under study a statement by
Hale, which said that a student
organization giving voting rights
to non-students ceases to be a
student organization.
The statement furthermore
says a group applying for
recognition as a student
organization may not have
non-student voting members and
that this includes the faculty.
HOWEVER, HALE recognizes
m the statement the need for
faculty-student groups; and that
those groups, as approved by the
committee, must go through the
same procedure as student
groups to receive temporary and
permanent recognition.
A third matter discussed at
the meeting of the committee
was the suspension and
(SEE 'SOSA' PAGE 2)

In an interview with AAUP
committee members, the report
continued, President Reitz
emphatically asserted that
political influence had nothing
to do with themaiter.
Pointing to die Harmeling
family case as evidence, Reitz
charged that Dr. Jones alienated
several students against their
parents. Reitz cited the marriage
ofloae T of the Harmeling
daughters to die editor of the
Crocodile Cross, an underground
newspaper published in
Gainesville, and the other
daughter to a black man as
evidence of this rebellion against
their parents.
REITZ ALSO claimed Dr.
Jones requested donations
through the Crocodile Cross to
be sent to his wife.
The report continued, Dr.
Jones was, according to the
administration, involved in the
organization and promotion of
student demonstrations. Dr.
Reitz implied that Jones derived
personal satisfaction from
exercising control of the
students who advanced the
personal objectives he openly
expounded.
According to the report, the
administration felt Jones had
Exceeded the boundaries of
permissive conduct. The
administration N felt that the

UF Student Found
Dead At Frat House

By JENNIFER RICH
Alligator Writer
A University of Florida
student was found dead early
Tuesday morning in the
courtyard of a fraternity house.
Ronald E. Ricketts, member
of the Delta Tau Delta
fraternity, 1926 W. University
Ave. was dead when police
arrived at 1:34 a.m; Ricketts
was a 20-year-old sophomore
attending UF.
THE CAUSE of death has not
yet been determined. It is now
being considered a fall, Captain
Bill Crews of the Gainesville
Police Department said.
An investigation of the death
is being made by the state
attorneys office and the
Gainesville Police Department.
An autopsy was performed
Tuesday afternoon by the
county medical examiner. A
report of the autopsy is to be

t

Wednesday, January 20,1971

s ihk
- > 4fV 4fV-JONES
JONES 4fV-JONES REITZ
publication, in an educational
magazine of the article, Faculty
and Student Rebellion,"
authored by Jones, was an
example of this. I said the
faculty should join the
students," Jones said.
THE INVESTIGATING
committees report, extremely
critical of the UFs lack of
academic freedom, may result in
the April censure of the UF, at
the national convention in
Philadelphia. But first,
according to Ray Fahien,
(SEE 'AAUP/ PAGE 3)
$

submitted to the state
attorneys office this morning.
A coroners jury has been set
up and a coroners inquest will
be held in two or three weeks to
determine the exact cause of
death according to Gene
Whitworth of the state
attorneys office. At that time
testimony will be taken from
people having any information
about the death. The jury of six
will then determine the cause.
The Gator
GENERAL HERSHEY
speaks tonight in University
Auditorium to kick off
Accent *7l ...page 2
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Letters % 9
Movies 15
Sports 18
Whats Happening 12
World Wrap Up 16



!, Tho Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 20,1071

Page 2

Hershey Featured Tonight At Auditorium

Gen. Lewis B. Hershey,
former director of the Selective
Service System, will speak at
8 tonight in University
Auditorium. Hershey is now
advisor to President Nixon on
manpower mobilization and has
received the Distinguished
Service Medal from the Army
and Navy.

Accent 71 Schedule
Wednesday, Jan. 20 Gen. Lewis B. Hershey
Univ. Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 21 Dr. Nathan Wright
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 23 Jane Fonda
Graham Pond, 1 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 26 Dr. Max Rafferty
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 28 Frank Mankiewenicz
* ~ Florida Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 31 ~ Joan Baez
Florida Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 16 Sen. Birch Bayh
Plaza of the Americas, Hahn.
Monday, Feb. 22 Sen. Harold Hughes
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.

KA House Construction To Begin In May

By ELL I MOSS
Alligator Writer
Construction of Kappa Alpha
fraternitys new house will begin
in May. It will be located
between Delta Chi and Sigma
Phi Epsilon on Fraternity Row.
The original KA house, a
60-year-old house on W.
University Ave.,_ was
condemned and tom down in
the summer of 1968.
ACCORDING TO Dan
Runyan, vice president of Kappa

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TEMPORARY KA HOUSE TOM KENNEDY
... to be vacated next quarter

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 representonly the official opinions
jpf 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 Gjdnesvllle, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator rfseryes -thgriJlhiJtajTsaMJjite the typographical
tone of all advertisements an£l td copy it considers
objectionable. < v jr tifr 'Y
The Florida Alligator will not consider 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.

IN 1911 Hershey began his
frilitj&y he
as a private in the Indiana
National Guard. By 1935 he had
been promoted to major. From
1936 to 1940 he served as
secretary and executive officer
of the Joint Army and Navy
Selective* Service Committee.
Hershey was appointed by the
President as Director of the

Alpha, the KAs were going to
build a new house on the old lot
but they found there wouldnt
be enough room so they decided
to build on Fraternity Row.
For the past two and a half
years, the KAs have been living
in a temporary house on 17th
St. They have been unable to
build a new house because of
court suits brought against them
by Sig Ep and they have been
slowed bv University red tape.
According to Sigma Phi
Epsilon, stated Runyan, the lot

Selective Service System in
He
General, United States Army in
1969, and in February 1970 he
was relieved from duties as
director in order to take a new
assignment.
Among his many awards and
decorations, he has received the
George Washington Honor
Medal, Baruch Award of the
Veterans of Foreign Wars, and
the Mexican Border Service
Medal.
THE GRADUATE of
Tri-State College in Angola,
Indiana has received honorary
degrees from eight colleges and
universities.
Hershey was assigned to be
the White House representative
on the committee on Veterans
Employment Opportunity. He is
a trustee of Tri-State College and
the former president of the
national capital area council of
the Boy Scouts of America.
Hershey is married and has
four children and 13
grandchildren.
Dr. Nathan Wright and Jane
Fonda will also be appearing this
week as part of Accent 7l.

on Frat Row, where the KAs
want to build, was supposedly
promised by a former UF
president to be used only for
recreation, not for building a
fraternity house.
The two houses finally agreed
(i a settlement and the KAs
promised not to build within a
certain distance of the Sig Ep
house.
Money for the new KA house,
which will cost $250,000, is
coming from alumni
contributions and sale of the old
lot.

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 w.miv jure.
.
&e 51 si i i-101
-101 i-101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

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TOM KENNEDY
GEN. LEWIS B. HERSHEY
... kicks off Accent week tonight at University Auditorium

According to Runyan, the
number of pledges has slightly

SOSA ...

PAGE ONEj
termination of the official UF
sanction of groups.
Cross said groups which have
not filled a statement indicating
who the officers are, a
membership roll, and a
statement of financial solvency
are suspended.
THOSE GROUPS, Cross said,
are notified in time; so is their
faculty adviser, and the dean of
the college, if the organization is
related to some acadmeic unit
within UF.
The committee voted to
rescind the recognition if the

Q H
AM
I

decreased due to the housing
conditions.

group, after being properly
notified, does not comply with
this regulation.
Cross said there are between
15 to 20 groups that are
suspended right now; but that
these groups, if they comply
with regulations, may get their
recognition back.
However, if these groups do
not comply with the regulation,
their names will be submitted to
SOSA during the next meeting
to see if their cases warrant
revoking official UF sanction.
Those groups must then
re-apply to the committee, and
seek recognition again as if they
were a new group.



AAUP Cites Serious Lack Os Freedom
A vrni/. tsmzTiin'J MnnSr SSKrf arit TT. JLm T

ETbompage ow^|
former president of the local
AAUP chapter, the UF
administration will be given an
opportunity to eliminate or
repair damage done to academic
freedom or an individual.
If satisfactory agreement is
arrived at, Jones said, note of
this will be included when the
case is brought before the
national convention in April.
They havent recommended
censureship, Jones continued,
They never do, but its an
explicit expectation of it. Jones
went on to say if the
administration doesnt make any
attempt to reconcilliate, then,
as far as Im concerned, and as
far as I know, theres bound to
be a censure.
FOLLOWING THE original
draft report of the investigating
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committee, the UF
administration submitted a
53-page rebuttal, portions of
which were reprinted in the
AAUP bulletin. Jones said, The
administration denied
everything, and even added some
things that werent in the
report.
According to Jones, President
Stephen C. OConnell, who took
over almost immediately after
the Jones controversy, had a
drastically different view of the
causes for rejection of tenure.
UF Vice-President Frederick
Conner, who had made the
original administration
explanation, had placed the
blame, according to Jones,
entirely on political grounds,
and on the article published on
faculty and student rebellion.
But Reitz said that politics were
not involved, but when
OConnell came, this position
reverted back to Conners.

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The report said that the UF
administration was disturbed
that Jones had influenced
students in a manner that
worried the students parents.
The committee felt that this was
not proper criteria for
determining Jones tenure.
BUT REITZ didnt know
about my relationship with the
Harmeling family, anyway,
Jones said. I met Reitz just
once, for about an hour, after
my arrest and jailing in Ocala.
Thats the only time I ever saw
Reitz, or OConnell.
The only encounter I had
with the Harmeling family was a
brief meeting with their father. I
was in jail at the time, and we
had a brief, pleasant
conversation through the bars.
The administration claimed
Jones had a serious influence on
the Harmeling children, one of

which eventually committed
suicide.
I HAD AS much influence as
anybody else involved with
them. But I dont think I had
anything to do directly with the
students suicide, Jones said.
The AAUP report was also
unable to find any evidence of
this.
According to the winter
bulletin, Dr. Jones was accused
of being the charismatic leader
of student activists. It was
reported to committee members
that he was attempting to gratify
his own needs, his need to
dominate and control people.
The committee was unable to
find any evidence of this charge.
THE BULLETIN further
stated that the university was
unfair in their dismissal of Lee
Lamborn, a former UF
professor, for refusing to sign
the loyalty oath. According to

WfcdnHay, January Tha ftoHtfntttigator, 1

the bulletin, this was not proper
cause for dismissal. The UF
administration explanation was
they were complying with state
laws.
Jones is presently a professor
at Penn State Medical School. I
dont take strong exception to
any aspect of the report only
minor points.
I was actively involved in
various protest movements
including black power, civil
liberties, and the war protests.
UF just wanted me out.
OConnell could not be
reached for comment.
Bakers Wanted
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Wanted, 2 experienced
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desired results.

Page 3



Page 4

LTbaJFlorids AtUostw, WtdnMdwJhmvw 30 19*71

REVOLUTIONARY FOR WORLDS WOES
McDowell Offers Christ As 'Ssh4tipi^\
*jT' A

A crowd estimated at more
than 600 heard Josh McDowell,
an international Campus Crusade
for Christ speaker, talk about
world problems and advocate
Jesos Christ as a solution to
some of the problems at noon
Monday on tiie Plaza of the
Americas.
McDowell, who recently
returned from a speaking tour of
35 proMaixist universities in
Latin America, was sponsored at
UF by College Life.
MCDOWELL TOLD
STUDENTS todays
revolutionary movements arent
revolutionary enough. He said
they deal with symptoms but
not the causes of the problems,
and that problems go much...
deeper than a lack of education,

Physical Therapy
Program Changed

By TERRY TENENBAUM
AKfrtor Writer
The UF Department of
Physical Therapy in the College
of Health Related Professions
has added an extra academic
quarter to its curriculum.
The cause for this major
curriculum revision is a new
requirement that physical
therapy students take two
internship periods instead of
one.
The changes do not affect
seniors presently in the program.
The first to be affected by the
new program will be this years
juniors who will be affected by
the change in their senior year.
THE EXTRA QUARTER will
provide the students with
background information in
non-patient related activities
such as management, budgeting,
supervision, administration,

Hypnosis Expert
At Union Today

Dr. Martin Ome, professor of
psychiatry and psychology at
the University of Pennsylvania
will be giving a speech today in
the Reitz Union Auditorium at
2:45 pjn.
Ome is noted for his study
of hypnosis.
According to Dr. Irwin
Silverman, professor of

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Featuring color T.V. & Jukebox on free play

a technological gap or
imperialism.
McDowell said the problem is
in the lives of individual men.
The problem in mens lives is
what Christ called sin. he said.
And he called Christ the
greatest radical of his day.
Jesus Christ so exposed the
establishment, McDowell said,
that they had to crucify him.
MCDOWELL SAID Christ
could solve problems through a
process called spiritual rebirth
the force that can change a man
from the inside out. He said
Christ was relevent today in
bringing peace to the individual.
Peace to the individual
according to McDowell, did not
mean that all his problems are
solved.

education and consultation,
according to Miss Barbara C.
White, professor and chairman
of the department.
Why was the extra quarter
added?
It is not unusual for our
graduates to assume positions of
great responsibility very early;
some are doing so immediately
upon graduation.
Their work includes
budgeting; understanding
administrative lines of authority
and responsibility; legal aspects
of health-care work; community
organization of resources for
service to patients and
techniques of conducting
interpersonal relationships
without which effective
teaching, supervision,
administration and consultation
cannot be carried out, Miss
White said.

psychology at UF, Ome has
been studying whether it is a
mental alteration or whether it is
really a case of subjects
complying to an extreme degree
with the experimenters
demands for behavior.
The speech is being sponsored
by the psychology department
and is open to the public.

' Peace is not freedom from
Conflict, he said, but the
ability to cope with conflict.
MCDOWELL TOLD the
crowd Christ would not answer
all problems. But he said Christ
would solve individual problems
which are necessary before there
can be peace locally, nationally
or world-wide.
A large number of the
students at the Plaza responded
by raising their hands when
McDowell asked if they had
found Christ as the solution to
their lives.
~ Afterward one student
commented that McDowell had
challenged me to back up my
beliefs, and to give a reason why
I believe in Christ.

VKIVItSITY \W\I H
JtWtltiS <&t
Fraternity Jewelry*^
Now order It 6 days a weak
Trophy & Plaque Dept.
Expert Engraving
Class rings
Watch repair
Jewelry repair
1802 West Univarsity Ava.
Across from Campus
wtm^block^ronrmu^i73-102^^^

FRIDAY
Time is running out. Stevens Studios
is leaving campus Friday night.
And youll be left out unless you
come by from 12 4 or 6 10 pm for
your portrait. On Friday, come in at 9 12
and 1-5 pm.
Even come without an appointment.
347 J. Wayne Reitz Union.
For the 1971 Seminole.
LAST
CHANCE

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PHIL COPE
josh McDowell
... problem is individual lives

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Eastern Airlines Offers
=
jst

By JAN GODOWN
Alligator Staff Writer
Students stymied by the often
inadequate transportation
services offered during peak
travel periods may find solace in
Eastern Airlines* new
proposed jet run.
Non-stop DC-9 flights from
Miami to Gainesville and
Gainesville to Atlanta are in the
works, according to Mr. H. A.
Diggs, manager of sales and
services for Eastern Airlines in
Gainesville.
EXACT DATES are not
definite until the Civil
Aeronautics Board approves the
final plans but the new service
will most likely begin near the
end of April in order to coincide
with the Daylight Savings Time
changeover,* Diggs said. April
25 has been mentioned as a
possible date.
The time schedule will come
from New York but Diggs hopes
there will be one northern and
one southern flight each day.
Although the jets will not
have an increased passenger
capacity, advantages will be the
decreased flying time due to the
faster jet and the hassles avoided
by non-stop flights. Currently,
passengers flying in from Miami
must stop in Vero Beach and
Ocala before landing in
Gainesville. Flights out stop in
Jacksonville before continuing
on to Atlanta.
FIFTY THOUSAND PEOPLE
use the airport yearly, according
to Mr. Gene Liddon, airport
manager and City Building and
Grounds Director. This figure
will double within the next five
years.
In order to help accomodate
the increased traffic,
improvements such as runway
extension, new lights and
additional parking have been
installed.
Also, the airport has
SEESESESI
JP JOHNSTON
ANNUAL VALENTINE OFFER
DUO PORTRAITS
TWO FOR THE PRICE OF
ONE
JOHNSTON PHOTOGRAPHY
FOR YOUR
VALENTINE PORTRAITS
1915 N.W. 13th St
PHONE 372-2512

purchased 130 forested acres
and is in the process of
purchasing 66 more to clear for
approaches.
HAL BARCEY,
Environmental Action Group
president! questions the
advantages of the jet service.
Are vapor and noise trails,* he
says, that must be absorbed by
all of us, worth the increased
service to a minority of the
population? I understand that
the City Planning Commission
has not made studies on the
possible effects of the jets to the
environment.
Liddon said, I dont believe a
couple of DC-9s flying in every
day will affect the environment.
They do it all over the country.
We have not made a study of it,
however.
But Barcey contends, This is
just a beautiful example of the
nibbling effect* which is the
cause of 85% of our
environmental degradation. And

Heres an exciting opportunity.
USE YOUR FOREIGN
LANGUAGE CAPABILITY
(French, Portuguese, Spanish)
in overseas positions
with the Defense Intelligence Agency

The Defense Intelligence Agency
(DIA), a unique, independent organi organization
zation organization serving diverse intelligence
requirements of the Department of
Defense, now offers a number of un unusual
usual unusual and attractive overseas assign assignments
ments assignments as Bilingual Research Aids.
Positions are. open in many parts of
the world, and you will have your
choice of area to the extent possible.
Your work will be a combination of
administrative, clerical and support
functions, requiring a foreign lan language
guage language capability in French, Portu Portuguese
guese Portuguese or Spanish.
You need not be completely fluent in
this language, but you must be able
to speak, read and comprehend at a
reasonable level of proficiency. If
required, refresher training will be
given in those areas which are below
acceptable proficiency.
OTHER REQUIREMENTS include a
college degree (any major) and the
ability to type at least 40 words per
minute or increase to that speed
with some additional training. All

its only if were going to take a
stand now that were going to
halt the creeping cancer of
unplanned growth.
Pantyhose Safe
CHICAGO (UPI) Girdles
and garters are menaces to
driving, reports a British car
manufacturer. The company,
British Ley land, passed the word
on to the National Safety
Council here. Girdles are
dangerous, the company said,
because they quickly become
uncomfortable and result in
squirming by the wearer behind
the wheel.
Garters, the survey reported,
tend to lift a womans feet from
the pedals and to overcome this
she often pushes up against the
pull of her garters and winds up
going faster than she intends.
The surveyors concluded that
pantyhose were much safer.

applicants must be U. S. citizens, 21
to 30 years of age, with no depend dependents,
ents, dependents, and will be subject to thorough
background inquiries and physical
examination. Civil Service status is
NOT required.
SALARY, BENEFITS AND
GROWTH POTENTIAL
Depending on academic level and
experience, starting salary will be
from $6,548 to $7,294 (GS-5 & 6),
PLUS a living quarters allowance or
free housing. Assignment to certain
areas also brings an additional cost
of living allowance or overseas differ differential.
ential. differential.
Benefits are broad and liberal, includ including
ing including generous vacation and sicx leave,
home leave, and insurance and re retirement
tirement retirement programs.
Assuming that your performance la
satisfactory, you will advance from
entry level to the GS-9 level at one
grade intervals each year. When you
return to the U.S. after one tour (2
years) or more, you will be converted
to the professional Intelligence Re Research

- fi-|>s. ,*f .'t/X f I V
I
V Bi| m
I & I a
. M 1
£ v; ( MSSHP^^na-i ; ''
PHIL COPE
PROBLEMS WITH TRANSPORT HOME
... cured somewhat by Eastern proposed jet run

Wadrtaaday. January 20,1971, The Florida Aliieator,

search Research Specialist occupation. You
will also have the opportunity to par participate
ticipate participate in a comprehensive academic
study program at DIA expense.
CAMPUS INTERVIEWS SOONI
VISIT YOUR
PLACEMENT OFFICE NOW
... to arrange an interview with DIA
representatives. If you wish, you may
write DIA for additional information.
defense
intelligence
agency
Civilian Personnel Division
The Pentagon
Washington, D.C. 20301
An equal opportunity employer

Page 5



Page 6

i, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 20,1971

18-Year-Olds Can Register in Alachua

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
: Alligator Writer
s
Supervisor of Elections Alma
Bethea said Sunday, No
18-year-old wishing to register to

Ombudsman Seems
Almost Nonexistent

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Wrftar
Is the Ombudsman UFs
individualized approach to
solving personal student
problems doomed to a slow
death?
A locked office door and a
telephone recording are the only
visible signs of its existence so
far this quarter.
JIB BLACK, secretary of
student services, said The
Ombudsmans director Suresh
Balani graduated, leaving the
post open and the service
without operation.

Faculty-Student
Program Moving
By JANECATO
Alligator Writer
Progress is definitely being made on the Teacher-Student
Involvement Program, according to Susan Jacobs, president of
Interhall Council.
The purpose of the program, which began last quarter, is to
promote an interaction between the faculty and students on a
non-classroom basis.
LETTERS WERE SENT to professors last quarter requesting them
to reply if interested in such a program.
Two hundred responses were received by Interhall, and they are
now working on an extensive interview program of the interested
professors to determine the different areas of interest they represent.
Areas which might be included are folk-dancing, guitar playing, and
group discussions in dormitories.
STUDENTS HAVE been assigned to the various departments, and
each student who conducts an interview will be responsible for writing
it.
The compiled booklets should be finished by early in the spring
quarter, with supplementary issues appearing periodically if the
program proves successful.
. Students who are interested in working on the project should
contact the Interhall Office at 392-1670 during the afternoons.
The Interhall Office is located in the Student Activities Center on
the third floor of the Reitz Union.
fj

] day left
I for your
1971 seminole
portraits.

.to. small sxli of hot
explain the present situation to
every 18 to 20-year-old who
comes in and suggest that he
delay his registration until after
the Florida Legislature meets.

We dont want to stop this
service, so Student Government
will take over if a new director
isnt appointed within the next
week. But Frank Fishbaugh,
president of Gamma Beta Phi
should make the appointment
soon, he said.
In the past, the Ombudsman
had been in the hands of Gamma
Beta Phi in conjuction with SG.
We supplied the money and the
publicity, said Black.
In existance for the past year
and a half, the service operates
through a telephone recording
system. A student can call
3924650 and have his problem

; The confusion involved ari :
incongruity in state and federal
election laws.
FORMS AND OATHS
presently utilized by the
registration office comply with

recorded. He will be contacted
within a week and his problem
or complaint discussed but kept
confidential. Students can also
file their complaint in person in
room 232 of the Reitz Union.
In the past, response to the
Ombudsman has been relatively
small. It started out slowly last
quarter, but it picked up as time
went on. We certainly dont
want to stop now, he said.

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the Florida Constitution which
requires a years residency
within Florida and six months in
die county where registering.
The 91st Congress
amendment to the 1965 Voting
Rights Act enables 18-year-olds
to vote in federal elections after
30 days residency.
According to Mrs. Bethea,
The state legislature must
change present laws to comply
with the national regulations.
After the laws have been
reconciled, Mrs. Bethea expects
to initiate use of a new form
Baez Tickets
On Sale Now
Tickets for the Jan. 31 Joan
Baez concert are on sale now at
the J. Wayne Reitz Union Box
Office.
There will be only one
performance at 8 pm. in Florida
Gym and admission is $2 per
person.

specifying
rights and requirements.
STATE SUPERVISORS of
elections will meet Jan. 27 in
Orlando. Perhaps a suggested
format will be accepted then,
Mrs. Bethea said.
She plans to employ a
registration form and card in a
contrasting color for 18 to
20-year-old voters in Alachua
County.
The necessity of completing
the proposed new form is the
reason we advise 18-year-olds to
delay in registering until they are
approved and available Mrs.
Bethea said.
HII trail



Kenneth Harris Seeks Vacated Seat

f
Kenneth Harris is a shocked
citizen.
His shock arises from the way
in which the city commissioners
have been running the politics of
Gainesville. Demonstrating his
concern, he has chosen to
announce his candidacy for the
commission seat being vacated
by retiring mayor Perry C.
McGriff.
The 34-year-old Harris has
retired from his business so he
can serve full time in
government.
HE CITED many
shortcomings and irregularities
in the performance of the
current commission, but he finds
the blatant disregard of the
publics feelings and opinions
most appalling.
Little attention is being paid
Black Week
Sees Merger
Os Unions
The UF Black Student Union
(BSD) and the Santa Fe Afro
Student Union are joining forces
to plan activities for this years
Black Week. The merger was a
matter of convenience,
according to Kip Smith of the
Black Student Union. Both
groups had been planning
overlapping activities. Black
Week is observed Feb. 7-14, and
parallels national Negro History
Week.
A meeting held at press time
Wednesday discussed proposed
activities including a church
service, films on black history
and culture, a fashion and talent
show and a possible big-name
entertainer.
Handball Gloves
padded & unpadded
$4.50 7.50
Handballs i
Ace & Seamless
SI.OO & up
Adidas & Converse
Athletic Shoes
ALSOI
Fraternity Lavnliars -S3JS
The IB|HB
GITOE SHOP A
1710 W. Uniyrrity Ay.
onk-A*ricard *oil.r

isople,.w| V o coir)e 'p-ore
commission, said Hams.
It seems that many, if not
most all important or significant
decisions are reached in private
before they are brought up
before the public, he said.
*'Commissioners are trading
support with each other and are
not voting independently in my
opinion.
I think the reason for the
many bad decisions occuring so
frequently is that certain
commissioners are obviously
trading off commitments to each
other rather than making each
item of business stand on its
own merits, said Harris.
THE SUNSHINE LAW states
that all governmental actions
must be made in public session.
Harris feels this is not being
done.

Iqualltyfurnitu^
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"BtaifcPa,
nincreasedcommercial garbage
collection rates a whopping 90
per cent and residential rates by
50 per cent after voting to shut
off all public debate on the
subject.
Other actions have included
the opening of an obsolete,
expensive and foul-smelling
compost plant; levying an
additional $1 charge on all fines
in Municipal Court other than
parking meter violations which
Harris feels, ... is just another
unfair charge against the poor
and unfortunate, and the
failure of certain commissioners
to go through the proper
channels in utility consumer
matters.
Harris feels that complete
disregard for public interest has
been demonstrated by allowing
bids for city contracts to be

STONEHENGE
FRI. JAN. 22
8:00 P.M.
UNIV. AUD.
ROSE
COMMUNITY
CENTER

mailed., to the home ,of.
commission t
nau>rtr? JiiagiTia *rTT at
reconsideration of the Seal of
the City by the commissioners
(which is a public matter), an
exposure of secret meetings with
county commissioners on
various issues and preferential
re-zoning of city lands.
Harris styles himself as a
mo derate-liberal who feels that
the current city government is
not progressive enough. He feels
he can very adequately respond
to the needs and sentiments of
the young people of the town
because of his 15 years of
experience working with young
people in the armed forces.
He feels that he has no great
age. gap, being only 34. He
claims to be divorced from the
general mistrust the community
has for the young people of
Gainesville.

#MEET THE BROTHERS OF
DELTA SIGMA PI
frofessional Business Fraternity
_
Delta Formal Rush
Tonight 7:30 PM
J. Wayne Reitz Union Rooms 150 C & D
(through cafeteria)

Widnwdty, January 20,1971, Tha Florida AMgaOar,

V 0T120923 330 330 y 3
q list nW tot so i HA
B
Ml
KENNETH HARRIS
... concerned citizen

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 20,1971

B he art of power and its minions are the
same in all countries and in all ages. It
marks its victim ; denounces it; and
excited the public odium and the public
hatred, to conceal its own abuses arid
encroachments.
- Henry Clay, Senate Speech, 1834
EDITORIAL
Grass Blamed
For Everything
The head of a non-government drug-abuse council has
said that a pending report from the Federal Narcotics
Bureau will blame marijuana use for various social ills.
Dr. Thomas Price, president of the National Coordinating
Council on Drug Abuse Education, Information Inc., says
jthat such an attribution is erroneous.
We have not seen the report, of course, and do not know
how the Bureau reached its conclusions. But judging from
other government reports concerning controversial issues
released during the past year and the White Houses
reactions to them we wager that the doctor is right.
Dr. Price calls the report political and says it is a
thinly veiled attack on dissenters, hippies, protestors and
demonstrators.
The report implies smoking marijuana is the cause of
criminal behavior, alienation, bad grades, delinquency and
early or steady dating.
This is beautiful. We are frankly surprised that the report
does not throw in spitting and nose-picking as other effects
of the use of the notorious weed.
We might point out that Dr. Price is not a long-haired
radical. In fact, the man is an ordained United Methodist
minister and says that his drug council has no position on
whether persons should even touch marijuana, much less
smoke it.
We suspect that Dr. Price is tired, like many Americans,
of governmental snow jobs.
0
In 1967 President Johnson authorized a committee to
look into the problem of pornography and obscenity; to
find out if it was damaging to the individual.
The report was released last fall. It said that pornography
and obscenity did not appear to be damaging to anybody.
On the contrary, it pointed out that the majority of persons
who had committed sex or perverted crimes had not been
exposed to as much pornography as normal persons.
As you know, the report was rejected, by the White
House, which said that it was Johnsons commission. The
Nixon administration must have realized that the Silent
Majority would not approve of the report. So it was zapped.
If this was not a political move, what was it?
And now the Federal Bureau of Narcotics has its report,
one which is certain to please the Silent Majority. It is
simply a matter of keeping the customer satisfied.
But it is also the type of thinking that blames warts and
insanity on masturbation.
Alligator Staff
Danwe Valiants John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Stave Strang
Wire Editor
Published by students of the Unhwnhy of Florida under the iwpim of
4m Board of Student Publication*.
Editorial, Rminm, Advertising offices in Student PuMieatione Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Offieo phones: 992-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator ate those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not thoee of the University of Florida.

The
Florida.
Alligator
The future Is not a
gift: it is an achievement \
t

STKrF\
f mgTlriififr J

FLUTED COLUMNS^
Know Your Judges
By JOHN PARKER =

I thought everyone would
enjoy a little lesson in
constitutional law today.
Case is Hawkins v. Board of
Control (1957), Mr. Hawkins
was under the impression that he
should be admitted to the UF
law school if he met all the
entrance requirements. He first
brought suit in 1952. The
Supreme Court of Florida
thought otherwise then. In 1957
they still thought otherwise. Oh,
yes, Mr. Hawkins was black.
Anyway, the 1952 decision
was appealed to the Supreme
Court after the famous Brown
decision rejected the separate
but equal theory. The Supreme
Court ordered the Florida
Supreme Court to reconsider
poor Mr. Hawkins* case in light
of the Brown decision.
THE FLORIDA Supreme
Court did just that and came to
this rather amusing conclusion:
We held . that (Mr.
Hawkins) could not be denied
admission to the University of
Florida Law School solely
because of his race. In the
exercise of our discretion,
however, we decided to withold
die issuance of a premptory writ
of mandamus in the cause,
pending a subsequent
determination of law and fact as
to the time when (Mr. Hawkins)
should be admitted to that
institution.
In English that means
although they recognized the
Brown decision as law (thank
you right kindly), they just
werent going to let Mr. Hawkins
in ANYWAY, that is, until they
determined when would be a
good time to do it In order to
determine when would be a
good time, they ordered a circuit
judge to take a survey as to the
effects of Mr. Hawkins adorning
the UF campus.
THE COURT maintained that

Sam Pepper Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor
Ken McKinnon LorettaTennant
News Edilpu* Jwfditqfl

even in the light of a Supreme
Court directive which read in
part: There is no reason for
delay. He is entitled to prompt
admission... that they still
had the power to delay
admission because of their state
sovereignty. They even quoted
George Washington, and, (get
this) Abraham Lincoln.
The most entertaining part of
the decision, however, is the
results of the survey, quoted in
the opinion to show exactly
WHY Mr. Hawkins was not being
admitted after the Supreme
Court of the United States had
so ordered. The survey clearly
showed the following:
that a substantial number
of students and a substantial
number of parents of students
state that they expect to take
action which apparently is
positive action to persuade
Negro students to leave the
University or make it so
unpleasant for them that they
will move out of a dormitory
room or out of a class or out of
a cafeteria... (thats like
telling a man he cant open a
bank because it will tempt
others to rob it.)
It was also shown that 41
per cent of the parents of
students now in white
universities would cause them to

T AV'X
i=SnoM^
\ /

drop out of those schools or
transfer to another school. Do
tell?
and that 62 per cent of
the parents of white 1956 high
school graduates would send
their children elsewhere than to
our white state institutions...
With parents like that, who
needs the Nazi Party?
FURTHER, THE survey
showed that the school would
lose the support of 52 per cent
of their alumni, would lose
money from grants and
activities, and would lose
revenue as a result of students
moving out of dorms. Also,
integration would result in the
abandonment of Florida
A&M because of duplication.
Thus, because of possible
violence in the university
communities the court felt it
had an opportunity to prevent
the incidents of violence which
are, even now, occurring in
various parts of this country as a
result of the states efforts to
enforce the Supreme Courts
decision in the Brown Case.
THEY THEN said that they
were convinced that the
admission of Hawkins would
result in great public mischief.
And that the homely
expression, 'an ounce of
prevention is worth a pound of
cure,* is especially applicable
here...
They did end on quite a
hopeful note, however. They
said that they would admit
Hawkins AS SOON AS HE
COULD PROVE that his
could |be
accomplished without dtoing
great public mischief.
How could I follow a line like
that?
Not easily. Let me just add
that a fellow named O'Connell
concurred wholly in the opinion.



| pmmwcowwAvv GUEST COLUMN :v>yy.w.v.v.w.%w^
I Third Degree

By TIM STERLING
Did you ever wonder what
you were going to do in life.
That question is not unique.
Most of us have asked it.
Yet these days, a college
degree will get you little. Money
is tight, and there are too many
warm bodies with college
degrees running about. Anyone
who has been there and gone out
into the world to find a job will
tell you that a college degree
doesnt pay.
THE JOBS now-a-days go to
experienced people no matter
whether they have an education
or not. Those who have worked
themselves up through the ropes
find there talents are more in
demand in todays world. Such
an outlook offers a bleak
situation for those who went to
college so they could get a better
job.
At the moment, jobs for
college graduates are practically
non-existent. This writer can
himself testify to the extremely
poor job situation. I know of
one Ph. D. who is working as a
department store clerk because
there are no other jobs available.
ENGINEERS ARE especially
hard up. A recent magazine
article told of big layoffs in the
aero-space industry and
elsewhere. There are similar
stories of Ph. D.s selling
hamburgers and hotdogs because
they can find no other means of

J ..
There she goes, son the SST
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed, double pieced end not exceed
300 words.
Not be Tfarf 1 with e pseudonym.
Have addresses end telephone numbers of writers.
NiM iW is withheld only if writer diows Just
cause, ftw edhor reserves the right to edit ell letters for
Writers may submit longer essays, columns or letters
to be considered for use as Out" columns.
Any writer Infested b submitting e regular column is
asked to contact the editor and be prepared to show
SMVIpIOS Os W

making a living. A college job
placement counselor in Kent,
Ohio recently told a client that
perhaps if he returned to school
now, when he got his second
degree, in a year or two there
might be more jobs. But the
counselor declined to give any
assurance. He admitted,
however, that the situation cant
really get much worse.
THE EXPERTS forecast
economic improvement in 1971,
but they also say change wont
come quickly. Yet some
students and analysts will admit
that social and cultural changes
are needed more than jobs; such
changes might even create new
jobs. The situation merits the
creative mind of the college
graduate.
There is one other reason
for going to college at a time like
this, and that is experience,
exposure to new and challenging
thought and the freedom to
search for a lifes work without
being forced to make a living at
it. The time spent in looking
over the field may well be
worthwhile.
Just the other day, a wise old
man offered a comment which,
if you think about it, seems very
true. He said you are what you
are doing at any given moment.
And if you really want to be free
and creative, you are. Perhaps
that is what you are going to do
in life. Think about it.

Start of construction on the
- V Cross-Florida Barge Canal
* ,oa Ml,m 9 ' I Vams
tiMifw-Mifc* n fc 8j n :!ua | bju'i nwo ?.V\
CHWMWUC \ /,
W' Nl / Temporary
fi / (' / jt/J Federal Court Injuction
(JJL stopping construction
From the bottom of our water-table, we thank you.
- Old Mom Nature

God
MR. EDITOR:
Inebredeism has recently been
elevated from a non-philosophy
to a psuedo-serious position by
Alligator staffer and athlete,
John Parker.
In a January 15, 1971
Alligator article by Suzanne
Klinkenberg, John Parker is
quoted as saying: I was raised a
Methodist. I now consider
myself an Inebredeist. We have
our own bible. God is not dead.
Hes drunk. It explains all the
strange things in the world that
people cannot cope with. I never
do anything without considering
the basic tenent of my religion
that, no matter what you do,
God may be just potted enough
to slap you down.
John is essentially claiming to
be a rebel against an organized
religions presentation of a sane
god. He rebels because this god
is apparently allowing strange
things (war, poverty, bigotry,
etc.) to flourish. Furthermore,
this god seems (to John) to
strike down the good people as
often as he does the scum.
This view is only one step
from Sir Julian Huxley's brand
of Optimistic Humanism as
presented in The Humanist
Frame. Huxley says that there
is no god, but we will say that
there is a god anyway because
men will function better
(whatever that means in a
relativistic system) if they think
there is a god. Just how much
difference is there between
believing in a god who isnt there
and believing in a drunk god? A
man subject to a drunk god is
living in an absurd world, a man
with no god lives in a world with
no absolutes.
Parker's basic problem then is
how to rationalize an apparent
coexistence of evil and God,
Le., why does God not eradicate
all suffering and sin from this
world? That God is not totally
eradicating all suffering and
sui is evident, for each of us
has not been annihilated by a
just God for our particular
wrongdoings which have in part
led to suffering for ourselves
and/or others.
What then is Gods alternative
to the dilemma of a man who

READERS FORUM

exists in His created world and is
subject to the mans own failures
as well as to the suffering which
the man cant control?
The Christian answer is that it
was necessary for God to act in
history so that men could live in
the world, but not be of, or like,
the world. Neither the escapism
of drugs nor religious
monasticism is implied in this
statement. Both these particular
cop outs cut the man off from
operating significantly in
space-time in the world which
exists.
Gods most important
space-time entrance into history
occurred during the reign of the
Roman emperor Tiberius Caesar
in the person of Jesus Christ, His
unique (only) Son.
Then, during the Roman
procuratorship of Pontius Pilate
in Judea, God proved his love
for rebellious man by subjecting
Himself in the person of this
Jesus to the most vicious rip-off
that has ever been conducted by
the religious and political
establishment.
Finally, the very
establishment who boastfully
exulted that is one radical who
wont bother us again, were
themselves ruefully shocked
when God countered their
stratagem with the biggest
political coup of all time by
raising Jesus Christ from the
dead three days later.
The same Resurrection Power
still resident in this Jesus Christ
can enable you to live in this
world but not be of this world
by producing in you a willing
consent to consistently choose
good rather than evil if you
are first willing to substitute His
will for yours.
DAVID MULLIGAN, (7EG)
Abortion
MR. EDITOR:
Congratulations! This weeks
Progressive Government
award goes to Florida. While
other states provide ways to
obtain safe, legal abortions, the
Sunshine (?) State continues to
encourage back doors and
kitchen tables with statutes like
797.02; which prohibits even the

WodrtMday, January 20, tS7I, Thu Florida Alligator, i

printing of any information or
advertising concerning abortion.
(TELL EM THE STORK
BRINGS BABIES, HENRY!)
From any vantage point this
statute appears self-defeating.
Public funds ARE allocated for
establishing birth control clinics
and disseminating birth control
information. Why then is the
logical extension of birth
control, abortion, prohibited?
Well, let's hope those
legislatures who let archaic
statutes like 797.02 remain
unchallenged are ready to share
their square foot of the earths
shrinking space with the ten
other people who will demand
that space if all means of
population control are not
allowed.
VICKI REGISTER
B-Ball
MR. EDITOR:
I am writing in reference to a
problem which is in great need
of an immediate solution. As
everyone well knows, we are in
the middle of basketball season.
For those of us not skilled
enough to make the team but
still want to play, this means we
must play pick-up games in the
Florida Gym.
Unfortunately, we run into
the problem of supply and
demand, meaning too many
players, not enough baskets. We
are forced to play five-on-five
half-court games, which is not
too enjoyable. Even with nine
baskets and 90 people playing, a
couple dozen others must sit and
wait on the sidelines.
Os course, one might suggest
Norman Gym (which is a laugh
in itself), but that is just as
crowded and actually dangerous
to play in (approximately four
inches between the
out-of-bounds line and the wall).
Its about time UF stopped
paying attention to the minority
who stress de-emphasizing
athletics, and started listening to
the majority who really dig
sports. Help us keep ourselves
off the streets and give us some
facilities we can be proud of.
BRUCE FRENDAHL 14JC

Page 9



Page 10

I, Th* Florida Alligator' Wadnasday. January 20. 1971

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S^R' 1 SSS- jWw|B' Peasantry conies to you in red, white and blue with this f PV^
9P ; : f' ; Jodett creation for the patriotic girl. Judy has added lace
IBKI3HBB HnHp up shoes by SRO for the final touch. wNjr/tfr
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FIGURE FAIR BE s' I
*4B-BrR*BF * deep plunge front. Long sleeve with slit to the cuff. The fl
Bp JKf- satin belt of black gives the final touch. Sizes small, >X
*'% medium and large. Modeled by Debbi. .X A
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Played up with embroidered polyester and cotton blouses. I
The Peasant Look is a fresh new way to welcome spring. I J2|
f trir ill g ? VX-X-.W-.'^'i-yX'/g/^-^i^B^
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This yellow-red-black design by Kelita features a low
lace up boots to



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I

WILSONS
SILVERMANS
M Get ready for spring with a Gigi creation of 100% polyester hand washable. The black background is perfect foil for the
I I kint. Navy, yellow, white and lavender stripe top with brilliant colors in the print of ancient designs. From
B* white knit pants. Modeled by Patti Wilsons Fashions on the second floor.
, Ik
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steady trend toward romanticism. Ethnically
VTCVViB ,owm * wearing a black printed gypsy ankle length dress speaking... Susan Scotts got a loti Modeled by Sne.
Tqr &UM tiy Thermo-lac. The puff sleeves and center front is made
of white dotted swiss. H I
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Wadnawtey, January 20, HTt.Thi floridtAjplr^

Page 11



Page 12

THaFlorida Alligator, Wartnawtay, January 20,1971,

SG Reviews Need For Depository
rfiow ni bslzewlni anoyns" uiw vosl/i yfimE!

By SUZANNE KLINKENBERG
Alligator Writar
Student Government and the Office of Finance and
Accounting are presently reviewing the need for the
student depository, said Brad Raffle, administrative
assistant to the student body president, Tuesday.
The need for the depository has changed and this is
reflected by a drop in the number of students using the
depository, Raffle said.
THE NUMBER of depositors has dropped from about
1600 last October to about 943 at the present time, he
said.
This is a reflection of the changing character of

WZAPs Broadcast Zapped
fi
Due To Legal Difficulties

By GARY PASKAL
Alligator Writer
Some talented students with
radio equipment and two goals
in mind gave birth to a
campus-wide radio station at the
beginning of the quarter and saw
its death Monday night.
WZAP, broadcasting on 92.3
megacycles FM from Fletcher
Hall, was put on the air with two
purposes in mind. According to
one of the organizers, Adam
Grow, lUC, who called the
station the voice of Radio-Free
Hogtown, its creators wanted
to provide music where WRUF
and WGGG left off without
interfering with their
progressive rock programming,
and an incentive to these two
stations to improve itheir
programming.
GROW SAID that the recent
referendum on changing the
programming at WRUF which
was passed but not acted upon

ll 1 -By JAW GO DOWN

TRIM THOSE SAILS The Gator Sail Club will
hold its regular meeting tonight in rooms 362 and
363 Union. Plans for a one day sailing trip out of
Clearwater on Jan. 23 will be descussed.
THE CANDY MAN? General Lewis B. Hershey
will kick off Accent 71 tonight at 8 p.m. in the
Union Auditorium.
GET ON STAGE Florida Players will hold tryouts
for the second production of the winter quarter:
Five Finger Exercise, today and Thursday in
Little 101 from 7 p.m. to 10:30 p.m. Scripts are

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 for 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.

was the thing that really sparked
WZAP into existence.
This is Gainesvilles true
underground station and WGGG
and WRUF are Gainesvilles
above-grounders, commented
WZAP Disc Jockey Dave Rollins
during a taped broadcast. Rollins
called himself King of the
City when he was on the air.
Eric the Red and Grow also
played DJ during the stations
short life.
The equipment used for the
radio station is very compact
and movable. They have nearly
SO tapes, countless records and a
complete set of Chicken Man
shows. The transmitter, built by
Glenn Przyborski 4JM, is the
size of a small breadbox and,
with a homemade antenna on
the roof of Fletcher, is able to
cover the whole campus and a
good part of Gainesville.
THE ONLY PROBLEM is
that to have such a powerful

| KINGS CURB COUPON'rf
HC J OAr 1430 S,W l3th ** trMt M
9 vV# Hamburger Platter E
fWtos and reg. Pepsi B
9
|| Check for King't Royal Treats u
Id Bis savins* everyday Roth locations D

students and the campus at the same time, Raffle said.
When the depository started, students didnt have the
mobility they have today and there were no banks near
campus.
Now the University City Bank is within easy walking
distance of campus and a lot more students have
transportation, Raffle said,
ACCORDING TO RAFFLE, the depository has
operating expenses of $20,000 annually but is only able
to generate at the most $4,000 by investing the students
money. We have to review the need for this burdening
system, he said.
We feel that this type of loss could be overlooked if

available in room 363 of the Arts and Sciences
Building.
AQUARIUS LIVES! Aquarius is alive and well,
and meeting at the Comer Drug Store, 1128 SW 1
Avenue, from 9 p.m. onwaru Friday nights. Come
together for good people, good vibes, and whatever
else happens.
PROFESSIONALS NIGHT The Professionals,
starring Burt Lancaster and Lee Marvin will be
shown Thursday night at 7 p.m. and 9:45 p.m. in
the Union Auditorium. Admission is 50 cents.

radio station without a license is
illegal by Federal
Communications Commission
FCC) regulations.
According to a phone call
made by someone who would
only say he was from WRUF and
he was doing it for WZAPs
good, WRUF Manager Bob
Leach sent off a letter Monday
night to report WZAP to the
FCC. WZAP organizers then
decided to cease broadcasting
that night.
The report was supposedly
prompted by a rebroadcast of
WRUFs NBC News concerning
Viet Nam over WZAP while Jimi
Hendrixs National Anthem was
played in the background.
So, Monday night at 11 p.m.,
WZAP signed off, but maybe not
for good. This may be WZAPs
last night for now, but not its
last night for long, Przyborski
said.

the depository was found to be serving a significant
portion of the students, Raffle said.
If a nearby bank would provide depository services so
that the Hub location could be replaced we would
consider the elimination, he said.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT wants to receive some
feedback from the students concerning how it would
affect them if the depository was eliminated.
Student Governing ent isnt endorsing abolition of the
service but seeking alternatives, said Raffle.
The depository would maintain its check cashing
service and the employes now working in the depository
would be released for other duties where there is a need.

. Wi JB| |HHp
liHi ?
ft i
1I < I < W;:;
i I Jt
DB&P' ft I
li I if
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Est | 4%) Ir^
'* um
v jJmh
"
TOM KENNEDY
ADAM GROW
... "voice of Radio-Free Hogtown"

on I

thursday I
and
friday I
you dont I
need an I
appointment. I
just come. I
1971 seminole I
Uiw zssqqr 1
portraits. I



ZPG Seeking Family ,Planning Staff

Zero Population Growth
(ZPG) will hold an action
meeting Thursday, dealing with
the staffing of family planning
clinics in Gainesville.
According to Howard Hill,
executive committee member,
the meeting will be held at 7:30
p.m. in room 113 Little Hall. At
the meeting Anne Macy will be

Student Advisory Council
Organized By SG Officers

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
A t wo-and-a-half hour
discussion Sunday night initiated
the newly oiganized Student
Advisory Councils activities.
At the request of UF Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder,
three Student Government
officers met with 15 volunteer
students to organize the council.
WITHOUT ANY SORT of
screening or selection the group
represents a broad cross-section
of the student body, Reg
Crowder, one of the volunteers,
said.
Other students comprising the
council are Hugh Cotney, Albert
Kahn, Ramon Garcia, Bill
Sokeland, Nathan Collier, Ross
Shulmyster, Pat Antosiak, John
Chu, Mary Monahan, Gary Price,
Buice Alper, Janet Peck, Hardee
McAlhaney and Todd Price.
Open discussion brought up
such topics as Florida Student
Mobilization (FSM) recognition,
the new registration plan,
University College revision, open
house regulations, the Student
Conduct Code, the proposed
tuition increase and police
searching rooms without
warrants.
Uhlfelder, who was in St.
Petersburg at a Board of Regents
workshop, missed the first
meeting, but will be with the
group this Sunday.
I want to get ideas,
suggestions and criticisms on
Accountants
To Initiate
Seventeen students will be
initiated into Beta Alpha Psi
national accounting honorary
Wednesday night.
Those tapped are William
Alcorn Jr., Jesse Boyles HI,
Morris Burnham, Roger
Carstens, William Casady,
Frederick Cole, Hugh
Culverhouse Jr., John Dasburg
and Richard Dallas.
OTHERS TAPPED into the
honorary include Wesley
Flanagan, Alan Charles Freeman,
William Kane, John Kirsch,
Ronald McCarthy, James Vargo,
g Dale Wiff amd Mg?
I The new tappees will be
1 initiated in Room JLLljidt R l 2
Union at 5:45 pm. A banquet at
the Gator Room of the
University Inn will follow at
7:30 pm., preceded by a social
hour beginning at 6:30 p.m.

featured in conjunction with the
rTjllisMfflerTamly PfannMg
Clinic, will implement a program
during the first week of
February to train volunteers for
staffing the clinics and also
working in the community itself.
MISS MACY received her
Bachelors degree in Biology
from the University of California
at Berkeley, and has done
graduate work at San Fransisco
State College. She has worked at

what is happening on campus in
order to initiate and pursue
some new projects. Some of the
council's ideas will be
implemented, and I hope to be
able to explain why other
suggestions cannot be,
Uhlfelder said.
Secretary of Legislative

Mtlr
I Under New Ownership & Management 1620 W. Univ. Ave. A** health and beauty aids
(formally Quick-Save) University Plaza at discount prices!
SS & a
I (offer good through Now $1.19 Now 88c
IIS RIGHT GUARD
Deodorant Spray \|l
CONTACT ||u CREST
I D TTTr jR Re sl-09 TOOTHPASTE
I Now 99c O New 77c *-.. Now 71c
PRELL a M*
Zr jg SHAVE
I IfKttlC 6 oz
I Regular $1.15 VDINI AA
I u 74 e vd,p. .4j Keg. m
| Now 76c | ~ Now SU9I Now69c

the H&*XUtLMqdijfojl
ieceiveaner far&ly
planning at the University of
North Carolina School of Public
Health.
The purpose of the
meeting, Carol Patenaude, ZPG
newsletter editor, said, and for
Miss Macys speech is to interest
students and local Gainesville
residents in becoming volunteer
workers at these family planning
clinics.

Affairs Brent Walker, who met
with the council, along with
President of the Student Senate
Rick Horder and Administrative
Assistant Brad Raffle, said that
the council got off to a
promising start, and I expect
concrete accomplishments in the
near future.

Macy will give a demonstration
on how to set up a training
program for clinic volunteers. A
selected group of four medical
doctors and two paramedical
people are being sent on a grant
from India to train with Miss
Macy. They will arrive in the
United States during the first
week of February to begin to
train in Gainesville and then
move into the Florida Panhandle
to continue training with family
planning clinics.
ACCORDING TO Hill, both
birth control clinics in
Gainesville have reopened with
the help of ZPG. One is located
at 1308 SE Ist Street and is
open on the first and third
Fridays of the month from 9
a.m. until noon.
The other is located in
Alachua General Hospital and is
open on the second and the
fourth Monday of the month
from 1-4 pjn. The clinics are run
by a combination of local
- doctors and trained volunteers.
ZPG meets approximately

Wadnaaday, January 20,1971, Tha Florida AMigator,

g
anyone interested in working
with the clinics is welcome to
join. There is a $4 yearly
membership fee for students and
a $lO membership fee for
residents.
ZPG is a non-profit
organization, the dues are used
for education and lobby funds
to support birth control
programs throughout the
country.
OFFICERS OF the local ZPG
chapter include, Barry Sedlik,
president; Bruce Jennings, Ist
vice president; Mrs. Carolyn
Tyner, 2nd vice president; and
Dee Herrington, secretary secretarytreasurer.
treasurer. secretarytreasurer.
There are 30 members in the
local ZPG chapter and 26,000
members in the national chapter
according to Hill. Right now,
Hill said, the national ZPG is
working on (dans for a national
advertising program pro birth
control.
A meeting for the
seven Florida chapters of ZPG is
being planned for February or
March.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

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)
1969 Yamaha 250, DS6C
street-scrambler SSOO good
bike call 376-8514 ask for Wolf
(A-st-62-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -3&0 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* M n
I lI 1| 1| aanaoDOD £
HI HI?? I
f£l -1 iI! 5
III Z
* mmmm mmmmm
DQDDD q
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So 8S 1 jo
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mmmml ommm mmm^e
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V.%VVeV*VeV.V eVeV.V* # *'*
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)
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)
mmm
mjgai
iwAvMw.'M'I'IWWAVAViiI
!v%v.v.v.%v.vvvl*Xvl\vXvj
V tgtlg Milt# oAmtuf
*h*nlioit lliis ;mI lor s|Hvkil *-I |>thy of vls tnm
ttttVfl More Ml |t 111. ;t V Mill. \t;ilillivs ill
iViilliousi* .iiml IY ill In him- \ onl\ tcuular Irkv
M INI ~ .....

Page 14

The Florida Alligator, Wednaaday, January 20,1971

\ %%%%'% \\ \ %% \% % %* %***
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautif J &
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)
8x36 Pacemaker-1 B R & study, good
cond., furnished, shady lot- SI9OO.
Lot 39 Glynwood Park .7 Mi. 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)
1967 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)
Double bed for sale. Very clean, good
condition. S3O or best offer. Call
373-3051. (A-3t-63-p)
68 Triumph Bonneville, solid bike
with very good engine. $750 firm call
373-3602 (A-6t-62-p)
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)
Kent steel 6 string guitar, brand new.
NO scratches with case S3O. call Bob
392-7126 (A-st-64-p)
Suzuki 80 Excell condition; $125
your best offer. Call 376-0876 after
5:30 PM (A-4t-64-p)
** 1
silk
l
i % -*s |
SHOWS
L ia 1:30_3:30
7 15:30-7:30
/ Happiest
V Funniest Comedies
tlffrlP
** JCOLOR^
ICorol A Ted A Alice" \
the starting gatel |
! MELINA MERCOURI
I HARDY KRUGER J
JAMESMASQj^Tj
FLORIDA THEATRE ONLY
3:00 ALL SEATS sl2Sa
6:20 ALL DAY
9:40 EVERY DAY

T r<=*
1967 Ford Econoline Supervan,
paneled, carpets, radio In great shape.
SIOOO or cash & trade for late model
car. 373-1464. (A-3t-65-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)
BSA 650 t custom chopper w/class.
new engin. 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)
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)
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)
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)
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)
MILLIONS of rugs have been cleaned
with Blue Lustre. It's Americas
finest. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-158-p)
, Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy Kongo Pet 475-2546
(local) (A-16t-55-p)
Stereo: Sylvan la 100 watt amp., 2
matching walnut air suspension
speakers, Garrard turntable, base,
cover, stand. S3OO Call 392-7417.
(A-2t-65-p)
EKO 12-strlng guitar Includes electric
pickup S2OO value for $l5O Includes
case call 392-8819 after spm
(A-st-65-p)
Stereo amp 20 watts cost me 40, you
only 20. Only 6 months old. Call
now 376-6832. ask for Bill anytime,
also two speaker for sale (A-2t-65-p)
Stereo cassette player & speakers
SIOO call Kyle 392-8720 (A-2t-65-p)
1963 H.D. Sportster Semichopped.
Must be seen to appreciate Slltely
modafled 950 cc Hawaiian Village
apt. 221 needs little work-John
(A-3t-65-p)

Seasons
Best Musical
.4. Y. DRAMA CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD AWARDTONY
TONY AWARDTONY AWARD
1 PI I
gglg* The delightful song-and-
WMBF dance version of how the
Declaration of
Independence came to be.
SATURDAY, JANUARY 30
Florida Gym
STUDENTS GENERAL PUBLIC
$3.00 $4.00 Tickets an Sale at:
$2.25 $3.00 J.W.R.U. BOX OFFICE
$1.75 $2.50
A Student Government Production

* ** * *
Craig 8-track tape deck for car. $35.
373-3684 (A-3t-65-p)
:::::::r:r:-:::;:::::r:;:::::::::::::::::::>::::::::::::::>: : >: : : : : : :v
FOR RENT
Female Roommate needed for spring
qtr. one block from campus $55 + V 2
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)
Sublet 2 bedroom apt. Air cond. heat
wood beam celling close to campus
call 373-2910 or see 219A NW 3rd
Ave (B-2t-65-p)
1 block from Tigert, 1 bedroom apt,
call 372-7111 or 373-3253
(B-3t-63-p)
1 male roomate needed to sublet at
lamancha apt 53 $75 per mo own
bedroom utilities Included, call
376-0264 (B-st-62-p)
Need 1 male roomate to N share
University Gardens trace apt.
Immediate occupancy $70.00 month
plus ¥2 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
,
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)
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)
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)
Listeners wanted will pay $2.00 for 1
hour session must be native English
speaker and have normal hearing,
please call cyllnthla between 1 and 4
pm for appointment 392-2049
(C-20t-56-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

Wanted. Appointments for 1971
Samlnola portraits. Space available
between 12-4 p.m. and 6-10 p.m.
Now thru Jan. 22 at J.W. Raitz
Union. Call 392-6550 and brine
$1.50. (C-6t-62-nc)
COINS Buy and Sell all old or scarce
coins. Cash for your coins all Silver
Gold and Type coins. Sell coins
reasonable Tom 392-7444
(c-10t-60-p)
THE PLACE: l 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-44-p)
1 male r oo mate for 2 B.R. eff. A/C
all util incl. 1 block from campus
$60.00 monthly 1314 NW 1 Ave. No.
2 (C-4t-64-p)
Mature student couple to live in with
gentleman and son (7 yr) rent and
utilities free In exchange for light
duties call 392-1852 or 378-0572
(C-3t-65-p)
Female roommate wanted
Immediately 3 bedroom Williamsburg
apt $45 month also subletlng entire
apt spring quarter call 378-0518 apt
No. 14 (C-4t-65-p)
HELP WANTED
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)
Seniors and Greeks to sit for 1971
Seminole portraits between 12-4 pm
and 6-lOprn, 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)
Help wanted-driver and passenger van
to work nlghts-call campus cone
372-3890 (E-4t-62-p)
Homeworkers Envelope addressers
81 mailers. Send stamped envelope 81
25 cents to GWL Enterprises 640
Cobb St. Athens, Ga. 30601
(E-2t-65-p)
Full time delivery men, must have
own car and know the U of F
campus, apply In person at Chanelo's
Pizza Place 600 NW 13th St.
(E-3t-65-p)
I it ~1
lSiladl OurOfu w
|MI. Yl 49. a
I TrWjbeed 1T1H414 j P 1 I SfT&tSCKZICI
Before After I
Christ Fellini. I

HELP WAirtiEb
Babysitter wanted for a real nice 6
month old baby girl. Monday thru
Friday 11:30-5:00. Call 378-9653
(E-st-65-p)
AUTOS
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)
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)
69 mustang Mach. Fully equip, AC,
auto, pwr steering, disc brakes, 4v,
low mileage $2650. Wedding dress,
veil, train, 8-10 $75. 378-8871
(G-3t-63-p)
1955 Cadllac ambulance fla. tag. new
tires and battery. S3OO or best offer,
call 372-1104 after 5. Interesting
transportation. (G-4t-62-p)
1966 MGB roadster wire wheel radial
tires, fold down top and more. Runs
well asking 900$ phone 373*1043 ask
for Greg (G-st-63-p)
68 VW bug, good tires, new battery,
recently reworked engine, typical
reliable VW transportation, will trade
for good bus. SI2OO, 373-3842
(G-st-65-p)
pe SONA t
FREE PUPPIESI only 4 left of
buffes pups, they are 7V wks have
been wormed and have 3 way shots 1
need $5 ea to pay this 378-6900
(J-3t-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)
PLEXIGLASS! Half-Prlcel Assorted
colors + thickness In 4x sheets or
smaller. Call 372-7318 after 5:00.
Also will make Items. (J-st-64-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)

"Todays 1
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CRFETERIfI I
[WEDNESDAYS FEATURIj I
| SAVORY BEEF STEW | I
§ | WITH -w r\ I ?
8! RICE /9(l I
|II § I
_§ j THURSDAYS FEATURE J § I
J PORK CUTLET PARMESAN) I
I WITH OCA I'
I SPAGHETTI 77V I
1_ J
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CfIFETERIfI ... beyond comparison! I

Wednesday, January 20,1971, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONA il 1
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. 2150 C Shat tuck,
Berkely Calif. 94704 or see travel
agent. (J-10t-58-p)
Orphans!: 2 golden kittens need
home. Mamma split to meditate. Call
376-3771 evenings (J-3t-64-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-lOt-62-p)
If you haven't done It, do It nowl
Last chance to call 392-6550 fOr
1971 Seminole portraits, now thru
Jan 22 12-4 pm and 6-10 pm
J.W.R.U. $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 Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
Our January clearance sale Is on girls
clothes 81 Jewelry 50% off hats 40%
off Incense 20% off bellbottoms 15%
off. Spanish Main 1642 W. Unlv.
(J-4t-62-p)
Volunteer needed to tutor high
school student In Latin. Call
SAMSON 392-1608 or Come to 315
Union. (J-2t-65-c)
STONEDHENGE Is comlnglll This
Friday University Aud. 8 pm Only 50
cents Stonedhenge, a Rose
Community Center benefit concert 11
(J-3t-65-p)
Need female roommate for quaint 2
bedroom apt graduate student
preferred $47.50 376-7670
(J-2t-65-p)
LOST & FOUND
LOST! Ladles gold helbros watch on
campus Fri. Bth. was an xmas gift. If
found please call Pat 392-8584.
(L-4t-62-p)
Lost pair of women's glasses, tortoise
shell frames, in vicinity of Little
Larrys. Call Laura at 392-2251.
(L-3t-63-p)
Reward: for return of lost gold three
strand bracelet, call 376-5059.
(L-3t-63-p)
Lost black wallet In laundromat at
Unlv Plaza Sunday night, keep $39,1
Just want papers 81 cards. No
questions asked, call 372-5703.
Reward even! (L-3t-65-p)

Page 15

Gold WIRE RIM GLASSES with
thick lens FOUND around Yulee
Area, Inner Drive, call 392-9868
(L-3t-65-nc)
FOUND: Jacket left In red Slmca by
hitch-hiker. Phone 378-0681 to
recover (L-3t-65-nc)
SERVICES
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)
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-4127
Haber A Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
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)
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)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
>

1 WEDNESDAY NIGHT I
1 ANTHONY PERKINS JANET LEIGH VERA MILES V
V ALL TIME THRILLER M
{"PSYCHO" W^M\
I 25< a person I
1 MAKE IT AT THE RATI
W presented by SGP m
sc>
I y 1 1 i j|
JWi i 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 rx I'l'ci'ijti'ijci'ijCiji'ct gt i'ii VV Vat ['['Ji'iV l ) 1 nrW ij i ijj i i i ij i i i i i i XqXlXS^'
Am V MHb!yy 9K9HH^^
jigunderstanding woman...; | y^ (jjlfltlor
l;ggj|jl j jljl;|t;lyj fijV||||||^gSil; a j j,|ljSffl j||| i\ r

. J> ,% # ~ *., r # # l # > *** # ****%**********
SERVICES
W*Si*a^SK FREE CHILD CARE alternating to
strict authoritarian nurseries share
parental responsibility In rotating
child pool for details call Connie at
376-0881 (M-st-65-p)
L. si
So
HHI Bt^HiL
MonSSyiwiFE
in ciin mu



Page 16

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday. January 20,1971

World Wrap-Up

Carl Albert Chosen
Speaker By House
WASHINGTON (UPI)
House Democrats today chose
Rep. Carl Albert of Oklahoma as
Speaker for the 92nd Congress.
Selection of the pint-sized
Albert for the position second in
line of succession to the
presidency had been a foregone
conclusion long before the
Democrats closed the doors for a
pre-session caucus. He will be
formally installed Thursday
when the new Congress
convenes.
He succeeds retired Rep. John
W. McCormack of
Massachusetts, moving up a
ladder he first climbed on in
1954 when the late Speaker Sam
Rayburn picked him as
Democratic whip, the assistant
floor leader.
Selection of the 62-year-old
Albert to succeed the
79-year-old McCormack was all
but certain from the time that
McCormack announced he was
retiring at the end of the 91st
Congress.
The Democratic .House
members who outnumber the
Republicans by 74 seats then
turned to a hotly contested race
for Alberts former No. 2 job,
that of the majority floor leader.
Public Lawn Sitting
RuUd Not Illegal
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
The California Supreme Court
has declared unconstitutional a
Carmel city ordinance against
sitting on public lawns because
the law discriminates against
hippies. The court voted 4-3 in
favor of a petition from Ann
Parr, a Carmel merchant who
was arrested sitting on the grass
in the city park during an
assembly protesting the 1968
ordinance.
George Wallace Hints
He May Run Again
MONTGOMERY, Ala. (UPI)
- George C. Wallace became
governor of Alabama for a
second time Monday and
immediately hinted that he will
run again for president in 1972.
Wallace, who called for
segregation forever when he
started his first four-year term in
1963, denounced federal
government actions that have
thoroughly integrated public
schools across Alabama.
The 1968 third party
presidential candidate urged
Americans to get behind a
people power movement to
put schools in the hands of local

CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN

governments and away from
the despotic tyranny of a
federal govemme nt.
I am young enough to be an
active governor, the 51-year-old
Wallace added in a departure
from his prepared text.
And to those in the national
news medili let me say that if it
becomes necessary I will be
active again.
A crowd of nearly 100,000
cheered Wallaces reference to a
possible White House bid.
Wallace, sworn in by his
brother, Circuit Judge Jack
Wallace, stood on the precise
spot on the Alabama capitol
steps where Jefferson Dalvis was
sworn in as President of the
Confederacy in 1861. He put his
hand on the same bible used by
the rebel leader.
Administration Denies
Cambodian Step-Up
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Nixon administration virtually
acknowledged Monday that
American military involvement
in the Cambodian war was being
stepped up, but it denied any
change in basic U.S. policy.
As President Nixon conferred
with Defense Secretary Melvin
R. Laird and other top advisers
on Southeast Asia, officials at
both the White House and the
Pentagon clearly indicated that
U.S. air power could be used
anywhere in Cambodia to
protect American forces in
Vietnam so long as ground
troops and advisers were not
involved.
Their interpretations of
guidelines set forth by the
President last June 30 at the end
of the American incursion into
Cambodia were far broader than
previous official statements and
followed reports during the
weekend that U.S. helicopter
gunships were being used to
break a Communist blockade of
the main highway linking the
Cambodian capital of Phnam
Penh with the sea.
The Pentagon spokesman,
Jerry W. Friedheim, told
reporters at a news briefing that
all U.S. fighter planes, bombers
and helicopters being used in
Cambodia were part of an effort
to prevent re-establishment of
the enemy sanctuaries that led
to the American operations in
that nation last May and June.
Although he insisted overall
policy had not changed,
Friedheim said U.S. aircraft
could be used not only to ferry
South Vietnamese troops into
Cambodia but also to move
them from one combat area to
another.
He also far the first time

S 1
CARS TRUCKS BUSKS
SKOAL ATTENTION TO MttKAMg QAIMS

expanded the list of sanctuaries
to include a 70-mile coastal
stretch from the South Vietnam
border to Cambodias chief port
of Konpong Son.
Current fighting is centered
along Route 4, which leads
inland from that city, which
Friedheim described as the very
base of the sanctuaries on which
all others rest.
A short time later, White
House Press Secretary Ronald
Ziegler restated what he said was
U.S. policy on Cambodia.
Tanker Leaks Oil
Under Golden Gate
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Two 523-foot oil tankers
collided in the fog under Golden
Gate Bridge early Monday, and a
huge oil slick poured from the
ruptured side of one vessel and
rolled up on beaches of San
Francisco Bay.
Sea life in the bay was
threatened, and in some cases,
birds were trapped by the thick,
gooey oil. Beaches on the San
Francisco side of the bridge were
striped with a four-foot-wide
layer of oil carried in by the
surf.
The Coast Guard estimated
the total spill could go as high as
1.9 million gallons, rivalling the
1969 Santa Barbara oil spill,
which was estimated from
420,00 gallons by the U.S.
Geological Survey to between
1.5 million and 3 million gallons
by state officials.
Coast Guard officials said
they hoped much of the oil had
been trapped by a circle of
floating booms thrown around
the stricken Standard Oil of
California tanker Oregon
Standard. Other oil was carried
out to sea by the tide, but
officials feared high tide would
bring it back.
Calley To Undergo
Psychiatric Exam
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
Lt. William L. Calley was
ordered Monday to undergo a
complete and thorough
psychiatric examination at
Walter Reed Hospital and his
murder court-martial was
recessed for at least four weeks.
Col. Reid W. Kennedy, the
military judge, granted a
government motion for the
examination after a psychiatrist
said Calley was like a robot
during the alleged My Lai
massacre and was unable to
disobey orders to kill everything
in the Vietnamese village.
Kennedy ordered the already

much-delayed, two-month-old
trial to resume on Feb. 15.
Calley later called the move
an uncalled for, unwarranted
and unnecessary delay. I dont
think we are trying to say Im
insane, so I dont like it, he said
outside the courtroom.
Buzz Aldrin Leaves
NASA Program
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Air Force made it official
Tuesday: Col. Edwin E. Buzz
Aldrin Jr., second man to set
foot on the moon, will leave the
astronaut program in July to
head a research pilot school in
California.
Gen. John D. Bryan, Air
Force chief of staff, made the
formal announcement at the
Pentagon and Aldrin followed
up with a news conference in
which he urged Congress to put
more money into the space
program.
Aldrin, 41, will remain with
the National Aeronautics and
Space Administration until he
takes over the special flying
school at Edwards Air Force
Base.
He is getting no immediate
promotion but could be in line
for brigadier general as early as
next November.
4 More U.S. Boats
Seized By Ecuador
1 WASHINGTON (UPI) The
United States, which has cut off
military sales to Ecuador in a
fishing-rights dispute, reported
Tuesday that the Ecuadorians
had seized four more U.S.
fishing vessels since Monday for
a total of 12 in the past eight
days.
This is the largest number in
recent years taken over that
length of time, said a State
Department official who made
the disclosure based on reports

I l97TSminola I
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from California tuna industry
spokesmen.
The State department said
that during the same period
Ecuador also had seized the
Jasna, a ship owned by an
American tuna company but
sailing under the Panamanian
flag, and a Japanese fishing boat.
The United States announced
Monday it was denying Ecuador
any further military aid and
might take further action
including suspension of
economic assistance.
Police Ignore Decision
To End N.Y. Strike
NEW YORK (UPI) Leaders
of the Patrolmens Benevolent
Association voted today to end
the six-day wildcat strike by
25,000 New York City
policemen, but angry rank and
file members vowed they would
ignore the decision.
Screaming that they had been
sold out, a number of younger
PBA members walked out of the
stormy session at the New
Yorker Hotel before the
complete results of the vote
were announced.
The vote to end the strike was
225 to 113, a PBA spokesman
said.
Some dissidents shouted'that
they would resign from the PBA
and there was doubt as to
whether the rank and file would
honor their leaders
recommendation to go back to
work.
A continuation of the strike
could result in a request by
Mayor John V. Lindsay for
National Guard troops to
protect the citys 8 million
inhabitants.
During the six-day strike
detectives, officers and
probationary patrolmen have
been working 12-hour shifts and
the police commissioner has
stated he will request the guard
if the men become too weary.



C. 11,1 111 '^ l V ** l 111 ""' "' 1 B( BHi lll '! \*.-t* PHI 1 '-1..H Ili .IP..H. I ..I iII IWff.i..!.H!lj
UPh Tqjlahqssee R e port J
t; 94

Askew Plans Another
sl4 Million Cutback
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Reubin Askew plans to
shoot for another sl4 million
cutback in authorized state
spending rather than an
emergency tax increase to cover
an unexpected drop in revenue,
his chief budget advisor said
Monday.
Kenneth Ireland, Askews
secretary of administration, said
he is preparing the
recommended holdback for
submission to the Cabinet Jan.
26.
Government wont come to
a screeching halt, but the quality
and amount of service will be
affected to some degree,
Ireland said.
But there wont have to be
any layoffs or pay cuts, he
added.
Askew disclosed the
unanticipated $13.7 million
projected drop in revenue this
year during a speech to
legislators in Sarasota Saturday.
It is in addition to an
estimated $28.8 million gap
apparent about six months ago
and which has already caused an
emergency holdback in
spending.
Record $1.95 Million
Awarded To Victim
ORLANDO (UPI) An
Orlando man, permanently
disabled in a traffic accident
more than four years ago, has
been awarded a record-breaking
$1.95 million by an Orange
County circuit court jury.
The jury Wednesday placed
the blame on North American
Rockwell Corp. for a faulty
steering assembly which caused
an earth-mover to collide with a
car driven by Charles S. Moyer,
41.
The jury assessed the $1.95
million against three of the
defendants Florida Equipment
Co. of Jacksonville, leasor of the
machine; Eaton, Yale and
Towne Corp., Batavia, N. Y.,
manufacturer of the machine;
and Rockwell Corp.,
manufacturer of the steering
assembly.
But in ruling on cross claims
Wednesday the jury said Eaton,
Yale and Towne should pay for
Florida Equipment Companys
damages, and then ruled
Rockwell must pay Eaton, Yale
and Towne for its losses.
Statu Officials Back
Tough Oil Spill Law
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Florida officials agreed Monday
to ignore threats of an oil
shippers boycott and push for
tough financial responsibility
requirements in the states oil
spill law.
Natural Resources Director
Randolph Hodges, after a
meeting with Attorney General
Robert Shevin, decided on
sponger language in the law
which provides unlimited
lability for damage to the
environment caused by oil spills.
Included in the requirements,
which the state Cabinet will be
asked to approve Jan. 26, is a
provision which requires ship
owners to file proof of a

minimum financial responsibility
of $ 100 per ton, Hodges said.
I dont really know how
serious the threat is but there is
some talk that ships might be
diverted, Hodges said.
One ship a Japanese tanker
carrying turpentine, has already
refused to deliver its cargo to a
Jacksonville firm because of the
law, Hodges said.
The state act defines
absolute guilt if the oil is on the
water and the ship is there, he
added.
The shipping companies
object to any state requirements
contending Florida should be
content with federal regulations
which sets a liability limit of sl4
million for clean up operations.
Legislature May Act
On Voting Registration
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Gov. Reubin Askew will be
asked to expand the legislatures
Jan. 27 special session on
insurance rates to push a bill
legalizing registration of
18-year-olds to vote in national
elections, Secretary of State
Richard Stone said Monday.
Actually, the registration of
the new voters under the Federal
Voting Acts law has been
questioned only in Dade
County. But Stone said there
are special problems that need to
be dealt with in a brief revisory
bill.
House Speaker Richard
Pettigrew said it was all right
with him, Stone said, and he
plans to get clearance also from
Senate leaders before formally
asking Askew to include it
among matters to come before
the session.
Sen. Gerald Lewis, D-Miami,
is prefilling a bill on the subject
of 18-year-old registration which
Stone said, with amendments to
take care of recommendations of
the 0 states election supervisors,
probably would do fine as a
vehicle.
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Stones, elections division
director, Mrs. Dorothy Glisson,
met in Deland last week with the
legislative committee of the
State Association of Supervisors
of Elections.
The group recommended that
the election code be amended
to:
Change the oath required
of persons registering to vote to
include a statement that he
understands he is entitled to
vote in federal elections only
until he is 21.
Provide for absentee
registration of persons between
18 and 21 years old who are in
the military service and also
their spouses.
Provide for stamping across
the voter identification card of
18, 19 and 20-year-olds the
words for federal elections
only.
Mrs. Glisson said that those
under 21 wont have to
re-register when they reach their
21st birthday in order to
participate in state and local
elections. It will be automatic
and county supervisors will mail
them their regular ID cards.
Yancy Pushes For
New Police Academy
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
State Rep. Quillian Yancey said
today he will continue pushing
for a central state police
academy despite delays and
arguments the job could better
be handled by local junior
colleges.
Yancey, chairman of the
House Criminal Justice
Committee and author of
academy legislation, said he
strongly supports junior college
programs for basic and

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continuing training of police
officers but a central academy is
needed to train the police
administrator.
The need is great in Florida
for highly skilled administrators,
investigators and technicians but
the actual number of trainees in
any one locality would be small
making a junior college program
in this field unrealistic, he said.
Developers Challenged
To Back-Up Claims
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Show me. Prove it, Secretary
of State Richard Stone
challenged a group of developers
Monday as they tried to
persuade him that two ritzy
resort projects at opposite ends
of Florida were in the public
interest.
Given a cool bursh-off at last
Tuesdays Cabinet meeting
because of state biologists
reports indicating some harm to
the environment, the developers
set off on a round of
office-to-office visits of
individual Cabinet members and
their staffs.
Stone, who invited newsmen
to sit in under his sunshine
policy, told the developers if
they can produce biologists of
note that will back-up their
claims he might be persuaded to
their side, but he didnt promise.
When it comes to submerged
lands, he said, he prefers the
advice of biologists over
engineers.
The projects one in Lake
Worth in Palm Beach County,
the other in Grand Lagoon near
Panama City Beach in Bay
County are under a two-week
moratorium on all dredge and
fill projects, pending a study of

Wadnaaday, January 20,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

whether the state shauhLtharge
more for fill material, or even
allow any dredging except for
navigation purposes.
Thomas P. Malloy,
representing the Grand Lagoon
Co. which wants to dredge a
channel for a yacht basin and
marina as part of a
recreation-residential country
club development said
militant conservationist John
Robert Middlemas of Panama
City is one of his projects
backers.
Mi d die mas strong
anti-development views in the
last legislature played a part in
his defeat in a bid for reelection.
Astronauts Widow
Sues For $lO Million
TITUSVILLE, Fla. (UPI)
The widow of astronaut Virgil I.
Gus Grissom filed suits in
circuit court Monday seeking
$lO million in damages from the
builders of the Apollo
spacecraft for the death of her
husband in a launch pad fire
four years ago.
The suits, one filed by Betty
Grissom as the astronauts
widow and the other as
executrix of his estate, charge
the North American Rockwell
Corp. with gross negligence in
the fatal fire.
Grissom, Edward White and
Roger Chaffee, the crew assigned
to the first Apollo flight mission,
burned to death Jan. 27, 1967,
when fire swept the inside of
their sealed capsule as it
underwent tests on the pad at
Cape Kennedy.
The Apollo spacecraft since
has been completely rebuilt and
declared safe from another such
fire.

Page 17



*Fiie
Florida
Alligator

B vpif
.Or-
-£{£y
1 W\A
m
KEITH TENNANT
... expects to win

TENNANT OPTIMISTIC
Wrestlers Tangle
With Rival FSU
By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Editor
UFs wrestlers will try to continue the trend they began last year
when they travel to Seminole country tonight for a 7:30 lockup with
FSU.
Last year in their first year of varsity competition, the Gator
wrestlers trounced the Seminoles, 38-3 and 38-8, on their way to a 6-1
season. Although UF had competed against FSU in previous years as a
club, last season's wins were the first over the perennial state rivals.
FSUS TEAM is a little weaker this year, coach Keith Tennant
said Tuesday. They lost some of their best boys through
graduation."
The Seminoles, lead by Joey Teideburg, ISB or 167-pound class,
and Gene Ophien, 134, will meet a Gator squad inspired by a solid
showing in last Fridays match with powerful Auburn.
"Were definitely up for this one, Tennant said. But anytime we
wrestle FSU, were a little more involved.
TENNANT PLANS to use freshman Steve Gaines, 118; freshman
Jack Marshall, 126; junior Bill Read, 134; sophomore John Banes,
142; freshman Bob Penna, ISO; senior Jeff Shaffner, 1S8; senior
Frank Bfzezinski, 167; sophomore Chris Corder, 177; junior Dan
Hoelscher, 190 and junior Don Zorich, 190 in the unlimited division.
Read, Brzezinski and Hoelscher are being entered by Tennant to
give the second team needed experience. Ill be disappointed if we
dont beat them badly, Tennant said.
Penna and Shaffner were the only UF wrestlers to gain decisions
against Auburn. Shaffner has even more incentive to win against FSU,
because he will probably go against Teideburg, who defeated him last
year.
JUF, 3-2, will rest after the FSU encounter until they hold a
triangular match with Alabama, Florida A&M and Broward Junior
College Jan. 29 in Florida Gym.
The Gators defeated Broward two weeks ago.

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BILL READ
... gets his chance

I BtStCLLI I
RADIAL TIRES V
Fw America*, Earepem
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Haynes, Jones Take
New Football Posts

By Alligator Services
Veteran Jimmy Haynes, who
most recently was assigned as
the linebacker coach, was again
switched to offensive line duties
Tuesday, making room for
graduate assistant Jack Jones.
Head football coach Doug
Dickey, rounded out his 1971
coaching staff after former UF
offensive line coach Bill Fulcher
recently accepted the Universtiy
of Tampa head football post.
THIS WILL complete the
reorganization of our coaching
staff, Dickey said. Haynes has
proven what an excellent
offensive line coach he is and
Jones did an exceptional job for
us as graduate assistant after
coming here with good
credentials from high school.
Haynes, who is out of town
recruiting ahd not expected back
until Saturday, was the head
freshman coach last season after
molding the 1969-70 offensive

Miller Leads UF Scoring Stats

In the latest statistics released
by the Gator Sports Information
Department on the 1970-71 UF
basketball team, four players are
averaging in double figures.
Sophomores Tony Miller and
Gary Waddell pace the club with
15.0 and 11.4 scoring averages
while Earl Findleys 113 and
Tom Purvis 11.0 are the other
Gators over 10 points per game.
MILLER, HAS had three 20
point games including a 26 point
output in Knoxville, Tennessee;
Waddells high has been 23, also
in Tennessee. Other Gators this
year with 20 point games are
Findley, 24 against LSU, Purvis
with 20 against Mississippi State
last week, Jerry Hoover, 2'*
against Northwestern, Cliff Cox

Welcome back U of F faculty and students
from your service dealer 1
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We offer 10% discount on parts & labor
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You know the value of service.

MARTY PE RLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, January 20,1971

Page 18

Wj
i
JIMMY HAYNES
... moves again
line in the 9-1-1 season of the
super-sophs.
As the 1969 offensive coach,
his offensive line squad was
tagged Haynes Hornets for its
effective protection of
quarterback John Reaves.
Haynes, in his first year at UF

22 against Houston and Dan
Boe, also 22 against Houston.
Findley leads the team in
rebounds with 109, five more
than high post man Waddell.
Tony Duva has the highest

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Sports Editor

in 1967 began as the freshman
head coach.
GEORGE MCKINNEY, who
several weeks ago left UF to
became defensive coordinator at
Virginia Tech, left the linebacker
coach vacuum that was first
filled by Haynes and now for
good by Jones.
Jones, served as a graduate
assistant last season after an
outstanding high school
coaching career at Gainesville
and Santa Fe, where his 1969
team finished 12-1.
Jones played quarterback
from the Gators in 1958-59.
406 Aint Bad
Ted Williams .406 in 1941
for the Boston Red Sox was the
last time that any major league
batter hit over the .400 batting
mark.

free throw percentage with
1.000, hitting four for four from
the line. Ed Lukco is next with
.857 followed by Robert Agees
.800. Tops on the regulars is
Waddell's .768 percentage.



By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
The UF athletic department is
planning to resurface the Gator
track in time for the March 26
Florida Relays.
The new surface, Chevron
440, is a product of Humble Oil
Company and will replace the
same companys Grasstex track
currently in use.
COST OF THE new surface

Commission Chances Look Good

ATLANTA (UPI) A State
athletic commission idea,
spawned in the wake of last falls
Cassius Clay-Jerry Quarry
boxing match, moved a step
closer to life Tuesday when a bill
creating the commission was
favorably reported to the Senate
floor.
Sen. Hugh Gillis of Soperton,
chief sponsor of the measure,
said he had no ulterior

Sigma Nu Closes Within Eight
Points Os Orange League Lead

Sigma Nu moved to within
eight points of Sigma Chi in the
Orange League race with a
sparkling 1680-1636 victory
over Beta Theta Pi in bowling
action.
The Nus built up a
tremendous 112 point lead after
the first game on the strength of
a 194 by Brett Anderson and a
190 by Larry Beck. The Betas
came back in the second stanza
with Tom Falana leading the
way with a 192.
IN THE MEANTIME front
running Sigma Chi lost to Pi
Kappa Phi 1555-1443.
In one of the finest matches
of the day, SAE came from
behind to lick Delta Chi
1641-1632. Bill Fogle led the
way for Delta Chi in the first
game with a 201. He got support
from Bob Nicholson and Bob
Slarf. Nicholson averaged 185
for the two games and Slarf
rebounded from a 127 first game
to a 201 second game. The Es
were not to be outdone as Jim
Hailing recorded a 202-381 score
and Willie Wilson and Daryl
McKinney each averaged over
170.
THE
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1718 W. Univ. Ave.
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g Specialists j
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Artificial Track Planned For UF

will be approximately sl6 a
square yard, with the
appropriation coming from the
athletic departments general
maintenance fund, track coach
Jimmy Carnes said.
The cost is high, but the
track has to be resurfaced in
time for the relays, said Carnes.
Why replace the old surface,
expecially since the old track
was considered one of the tops
in the country when it was

motives in proposing the
commission, but noted that
under current state law, we
have no way of controlling
professional athletic events in
the state.
THEN GOV. Lester Maddox
and other state officials opposed
the Clay-Quarry match in
Atlanta last fall, but said state
law gave them no way of
licensing or preventing the fight.

| Intramurals I
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimtiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiif BRITT CRITTENTON hiiiiiil

In the other semifinal match,
Phi Tau also came from behind
to squeeze by Lambda Chi
Alpha 1610-1603. Carl Gedmin
posted a 346 set and was closely
followed by Ken Fowle with a
330 for Phi Tau. Mike McQuary
and Dennis Soltysik carried the
burden for Lambda Chi.
McQuary recorded a 221 second
game while Soltysik bowled a
345 set for the Lambdas.
SAE AND SIGMA NU now

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everything else
Man is the only animal that Mushes. Or needs to.
W§m m

installed back in 1957?
THE OLD TRACK has
gotten very hard, and its real
tough on the runners legs,
Carnes said.
And since Grasstex was
developed, much faster and
better tracks have been
developed.
Most new track installations
are now surfaced with Tartan
rubberized track, a product of

The Gillis proposal would
create a 10-man commission to
regulate professional boxing,
wrestling, baseball, football,
golf, soccer and hockey. Auto
racing and other sporting events
would be exempt from coverage
as would any church or
school-sponsored events.
The bill would impose an
annual fee of SSOO on the
Atlanta Falcons and Braves, or

pair up for the battle for first
place. The winner of that battle
goes on to play the winner of
the Phi Tau vs. Pi Kappa Phi
matchup.
The bowling scores have been
a good deal lower than in prior
years. In the past, a team that
averaged 170 per game was
doing good but the hot teams
were reaching 180. This year,
the highest team average to date
has been 168 by the Sigma Nus.

Minnesota^S^^^^^^^
Manufacturing.
BUT THE CHEVRON surface
is even newer, better, and easier
on the legs, and Chevron wants
to put the track in here for
publicity purposes, Carnes said.
Theyre trying to meet the
competition from the Tartan
tracks, and since Florida has a
recognized track program, a
Chevron track here would be
good publicity.

any other athletic event which
had a gross of SIO,OOO per
event.
THE SENATE Committee on
Economy, Reorganization and
Efficiency in Govemmeent
amended the original proposal to
expand the commissions
membership form seven to 10
members as as to include a
sports writer and two persons
involved in professional sports.
Each of those three would be
appointed by the governor.
Other members would include
the governor, lieutenant
governor, attorney general,
secretary of state, House
speaker, one member appointed
by the speaker and one
appointed by the lieutenant
governor.

om\
\ FR6D f )
'V ji
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I* |§\
. i
jfv '/ i-i- *>
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SSSS UISW,WIo s/a^a^i
. %* V ,

Widwwdiy, January 20,1971, Thu Florida Alligator,

To ehcoGrage the use of 440,
Humble laid strips of the new
surface on the runways to the
pole vault and broad jump at the
track.
ITS BEEN very satisfactory,
and the guys like to use it/
Carnes said.
Chevron is also offering to
put the new surface in at half
price, so its almost too good a
deal to pass up.
The times should be much
better, especially for the
sprinters: a guy running a 6.4 on
the old track might run a 6.2 on
the new one.
Since the Gatorss old track
was installed, the UFs chief
conference competitors LSU,
Tennessee, and Alabama have all
installed newer, faster tracks,
Carnes said.
Course Given
For Physical
Conditioning
A non-credit program of
physical conditioning is open to
students this quarter. Sessions
will be held Monday through
Thursday at Florida Gym.
Further information can be
obtained by calling Jack
Thompson at 392-0672.

Page 19



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, January 20,1971

~ LEADS GATORS IN REBOUNDING
i i
Find!my Waiting Far Watt Virginia

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Earl Findley may not
accomplish another thing this
year for the Gators, but he will
get even with the University of
West Virginia.
Last year I had two goal
tending calls charged against me
in the overtime which eventually
lost the game for us 88-87,
Findley said before practice
Tuesday. The player had just
shot the ball when I knocked
them away, but the officials
it the same way.
BUT FINDLEYS not waiting
in Lake Alice for the
Mountaineers. The junior college
transfer from West Palm Beach is
currently leading the Gators
with 109 rebounds despite his
effort in the Mississippi State
game last week.
In the 72-58 loss to State at
Florida Gym, Findley played
less than one-third of the
contest. His three points and
four rebounds were his lowest
totals of the year.
T havent been shooting well
the past four games, Findley
said. Basketball players have
slumps, too, and I am in one
now.
PEOPLE HAVE been telling

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EARL FINDLEY
... UF top rebounder
me that they dont think I have
the confidence in myself when I
shoot, Findley said. But you
cant break the slump unless you
shoot.
My high school coach once
told me that to break a slump,
you just have to keep shooting,
which I have been doing. Those
seven shots I took last week,
were all percentage shots,
Findley said.
The last time I felt I had a
good shooting night was in the
LSU game, and that was a long
time ago, Findley said. In that
game, Findley finished with 24
points and had 14 rebounds, his
best to date.

EARLIER THIS season,
Findley finished with three
points, that coming in a 70-63
loss to Alabama in Tuscaloosa.
Since that game, the 6-foot-7
wing has scored 12 in both the
Kentucky and Tennessee games
before his three last week.
Like most college athletes,
Findley would like a chance to
play professional.
I would have to average in
double figures in both scoring
and rebounds this year to get a
look next year, he said. A 7.8
rebound average per game and
11.3 scoring average bring
Findleys goals close to reality.
EVERYONE WOULD like a
chance to play pro ball either in
the ABA (American Basketball
Association) or the" NBA
(National Basketball
Association), and I am no
exception, Findley said.
As for the dismal season the
Gators are mired in (4 wins and
10 loses), Findley thinks a .500
season is still possible.
Coach (Tommy) Bartlett has
been working us this week on
the running game which will
help us against Mississippi next
Monday. A .500 season is still
very possible and we arent
giving up yet, Findley said.

5 t# ft;
'--' RM J§|f :-VTMp'--
TOM KENNEDY
FINDLEY GETS SHOT OFF DESPITE STATE'S BILL COMBS
... UF senior having trouble with a four game shooting slump