Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
UF Fire Violations Being Corrected

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SHBui^v.. xjs'v x -.-xxy^KigKy CALVIN GREENE
... physical plant director for UF

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

VoL 63, No. 67

THURSDAY MEETING

Fee Committee Asks
For $4.70 Increase

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writ*
In order to maintain UF
programs at the present level,
the student activity fee must be
increased by 54.70.
The UF Fee Committee
arrived at this conclusion at their
Thursday morning meeting. As a
result, UF President Stephen C.

Young Republican Controversy Rages On

By MORGAN ROOD
Alligator Writer
The controversy over the UF
chapter of Young Republicans
(YR) continues.
The rift is over the hotly
contested election of new Young
Republican officers. One faction
of YR, the new leadership, is
mainly conservative in their
political views. They are
composed of many members of
Young Americans for Freedom
(YAF), a politically conservative
group of students. They are

University of Florida Gainesville

OConnell will draft a letter
to.the Board of Regents,
stating that to maintain existing
programs an increase in funds
from $32.50 to $37.50 will be
necessary.
STUDENT BODY
PRESIDENT Steve Uhlfelder
dissented stating that a tuition
increase could be avoided if fee
allocations to SG, the J. Wayne

backing Linda Zimmerman,
2UC, for YR president.
THE OPPOSING FACTION
encompasses a wider range of
political philosophies and is
backing Darrell McCullough,
3AS, for YR president.
Colleen Dunbar, 2UC,
candidate for administration
vice-president of YR, brought
several new members from her
dorm to the last YR meeting
Jan. 14, to sign up and pay dues.
She lent those that needed it
money for dues, with the

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Apparent violations in several
UF buildings of Florida fire
safety codes are in the process
of being corrected, according
to Calvin Greene, physical plant
director.
Greene, in an interview
Wednesday, said that a 1969 fire
inspection report by the state
fire marshal was critically
analyzed and divided into
portions which could be acted
upon immediately, and others
which are more difficult to
complete.
WE NOTED items in the
inspection that needed
correction as A,B,C, or D
items, Greene said. Items that
were designated A* were those
that we felt could be best
corrected by the department
occupants of the particular
buildings.
The next two categories, B
and *C\ were items we could
handle best with our own
maintenance crews, Greene
said. Some items would involve
more time than others, he
added.
The 1969 fire marshals report

Friday, January 22, 1971

Reitz Union, athletics and
student publications were cut.
The purpose of the meeting,
according to O'Connell, was
two-fold: to decide how money
was to be divided if the activities
fee was not increased and
secondly to come to a decision
(SEE 'ACTIVITIES' PAGE 12)

understanding that they would
pay her back.
On Saturday January 16,
three men and one woman
visited many of the new YR
members flashing badges.
IT WAS REPORTED in
Thursdays Alligator that they
were investigators from MCM
Inc., a local private detective
agency, presenting new members
with a choice of two affidavits
to sign. Actually there was a
third affidavit that the detectives
offered to the girls, according to
Colleen Dunbar.

consistently criticized open
stairwells in UF buildings for
not being conducive to
containing the spread of fires.
The marshal directed that at
least one-hour fire protection be
given to each floor of the
stairwells.
THIS IS a major structural
problem, Greene said, as he
explained how many campus
buildings have not been
constructed in a manner which
facilitates closing in the
stairwells.
Following analysis of the
inspection report, Greene said a
list of D items and possible
costs was submitted to the
Board of Regents with an
accompanying request for the
commission of a consultant
engineer to study the major
problems.
And we have since been
working with a contractor,
Greene said. Theyve (the
contractor) been studying the
D list items, examining
solutions, and providing a cost
estimate of what the final
corrections will amount to, he
said.
IN A MEETING with the
contractor on Monday, a list of

H
TERRY WALTERS
SLEEPING, THINKING, PRAYING?
Gen. Lewis B. Hershey rests avrtiile before making his speech and
answering questions from the floor at University Auditorium
Wednesday night. For more details and information on Hershey mkl
upcoming Accent 71 programs, turn to page 2.

The first said that the signee
had never been offered or given
compensation for a political
vote. The second said that the
signee had been offered or given
compensation. And the third
affidavit presented said that the
signee resigned from the club.
If the girls signed the third
affidavit and resigned, the
investigators gave them their
dues back. Miss Dunbar stated,
The only one who could give
authority to take affidavits for
(SEE 'REPUBLICANS' PAGE 12)

estimated costs was presented,
Greene said. On Friday, another
meeting wifi be held where a
voluminous report of their study
will be presented, Greene said.
Costs of renovating buddings
and correcting D* items is
expected to top $2 million,
according to Greene.
Criticisms of UF budding
inadequacies have included the
absence of fire escape route
charts in most of the buildings.
W.T. Michael, assistant director
of the physical plant division,
called such measures over and
above the standards of the fire
code.
WE ARE CONTROLLED by
the fire code and its recognized
standards, Michael said. First,
we want to meet all die
requirements of the fire code,
and then we can make additions
for safety of our own design.
UFs college (east) library has
been cited in many criticisms for
its lack of exit signs and use of
only one set of exit doors. Two
sets of double doors at the end
of a ground flow 150 foot
corridor are always locked.
For years Ive had a tunning
(SEE 'REPAIRS'PAGE 4)

vX*X vXjjivX # X*XvX*X X*X*X*XvX*X*X
JANE FONDA to be
here Saturday, at
Graham Pond, for
Accent 7l page 2
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Entertainment 10
Letters 9
Movies IS
5p0rt5.......... 17
Whats Happening 12



Page 2

5 ?tetay r 23-3074

Hershey: Youth Gan Find Solutions

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Staff Writer
Do you think the war in
Vietnam will ever end? How do
you feel about conscientious
objectors? How does the Nixon
administration justify its present
aggressive, imperialistic policy of
genocide against the people of
Vietnam?
These were a few of the
questions that General Lewis B.
Hershey was confronted with
Wednesday night at University
Auditorium as the first of the
series of special speakers being
sponsored by Accent 7l.
GENERAL HERSHEY gave a
short speech to an audience of
about 200 on The Challenge of
the Dilemma aftd then devoted
the rest of his time to a question
and answer period. However,
before he was able to begin his
speech, a small group of about
15 protestors, who refused
to identify themselves by name
or organization, lined up in front
of the stage wearing white
headbands spotted with red
paint.
We represent the dead and
wounded in Vietnam, stated
one girl who appeared to be
spokesman of the group, who

Jane Fonda Speaks
Saturday At Graham

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Jane Fonda, an actress turned
activist, will speak at 1 p.m.
Saturday at Graham Pond on the
subject of Alternatives.
She is appearing as part of the
Accent 71 program, Challenge
of Our Dillemma.
Miss Fonda discovered
America in a recent automobile
tour of the country. I wanted
to meet the silent majority I
heard so much about, she said.
According to a press release,
she found a country that many
Americans do not know exists.
She met with sailors, soldiers
and Marines who have formed
anti-war organizations. Miss
Fonda was arrested four times
by military authorities.

Thai*'* no doubt fbot
Alpha Kappa P*i
Business Fraternity is
#1 in Every Way!

JFIE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence-to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.60 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

THIS IS ACCENT 71

couldnt be here tonight, so we
came to hear what Hershey had
to say for them.
After the outburst and a
pause to get their pictures taken
by photographers, the protestors
sat down in the audience to
hear what the General had to
say.
IN HIS SPEECH, Hershey
stated that life is full of
dilemmas and that man himself
has made more dilemmas out of
it.
I feel, Hershey said, that a
group of young people are
growing up in this country today
who are prepared and ready to
challenge any dilemma that they
may face. Hershey also stated
that he didnt believe the U.S.
was a decaying nation.
Shouts of End the War
pursued throughout Hersheys
speech but if the intent of these
outbursts was to shake the man,
they failed.
JUST BEFORE the floor was
open for questions, a young man
from the audience ran up and
threw his headband on the stage.
This man shot my brother. You
saw it on Huntley-Brinkley and
in front of God! He then
walked quietly out of the

IB -.ji
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1
JANE FONDA
... 'alternatives'
Miss Fonda has met with
Black Panther Party leaders and
members. She has visited Indian
reservations, the occupation of
V |
Guns Gum
Inventory over 500. Buy
Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Harry
Beckwith, gun dealer,
Micanopy. 466-3340

auditorium door which
concluded all major outbursts
for the evening.
When asked what he thought
about Ralph Abernathys draft
program for drafting people 65
years old and down, Hershey
replied that he really hadnt
studied the proposal but, If
you can find any use for the
ones around 65, then I certainly
would favor it.
Another question put to
Hershey was why was it that he
has been so opposed To a
voluntary Army..
IM NOT opposed to it. I
served under one for 30 years. It
just happens that in this time,
the enthusiasm for volunteers
has not reached a pitch that we
are overcome. We have to resort
to compulsion. I would advise
everyone who wants a volunteer
army to enlist right away and
well get there much quicker.
In reference to the general
criteria as far as the
conscientious objector goes and
the advice that he would give to
the man who is against the war
and killing in general but cannot
convince his draft board of this,
Hershey discussed it with the
freedom of religion.

Alcatraz and has met with
Indians in prisons.
She co-founded the GI office
in Washington, D.C., that
collects complaints form Gls
who feel they have been
disciplined for expressing First
Amendment rights.
Miss Fonda has picketed with
the Indians, publicly supported
their efforts for self selfdetermination
determination selfdetermination and assisted a
foundation concerned with fair
treatmemt for Indians. She also
serves as the national
coordinator of Vietnam
Veterans Against the War.
Parking is available in Hume
parking lot. Admission is free.
In case of rain, Miss Fondas
speech will be held in University
Auditorium. Announcement of
any time changes will be carried
by WGGG radio.

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.
- L.

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TOM KENNEDY
GEN. LEWIS B. HERSHEY
... 'the challenge of our dilemma'

I think, he said, that we
have had a law ever since 1940
that set up the necessity of
religion as one of the reasons for
conscientious objections. One of
the major problems that we face
is that you have no criteria to
judge from except that the
fellow said I am opposed to
war.
THE WAR IN Vietnam,
read one question, do you
think it will ever end?
I happen to have faith that it
will, replied Hershey. After
some boos from the audience
he continued, Well, if any of
you out there have knowledge as
to when the war is going to end
Id like to know where you got
it. I think that there has been an
enlarged effort to end this war
within the last two years. And
when we end it, I hope its
ended in such away that neither
side will want to reopen it.
How does the Nixon
government justify its present
aggressive, imperialistic policy of

Saturday, Jan. 23 Jane Fonda
Graham Pond, 1 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 22 Sen. Harold Hughes
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 26 Dr. Max Rafferty
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 28 Frank Mankiewenicz
Florida Gym, 7:30 p.m.
. -i
Sunday, Jan. 31 Joan Baez
Florida Gym, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 16 Sen. Birch Bayh
Plaza of the Americas, 11 a.m.

The University Religious Association
which sponsors:
Bridge Over Troubled Waters
Religion In Life Week
World University Service
Christmas on Campus
invites you to attend an Orientation Meeting
4:00 pm Tuesday Jan. 26,1971
SHISI B S Room 302 Reitz Union
1 **

genocide against the people of
Vietnam?
HERSHEY ANSWERED this
question by stating that one of
the dilemmas Americas facing is
that she found war, not wanted
it, and now she has the dilemma
of how to get out.
When asked what his views
were on granting amnesty to
those conscientious objectors
who have fled the country
because of the military, Hershey
said he felt they should not be
denied the right to re-enter the
country however, these
objectors should expect some
punishment.
Before the program, members
of the UF Chapter of the
Veterans for Peace handed out
letters requesting the prospective
audience to listen, carefully to
what General Hershey had to
say, compare his statements and
claims with what they have
heard and seen on newscasts and
make their own judgements
concerning who is telling the
truth.



* V _jrf
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|BH|||||H|HH :
/ P uiiumiixauipi'.
The UF Board of Student Publications
Urges All Students Who Feel Qualified to
Apply For the Following Positions .
Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term III) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
Managing Editor, Florida Alligator
Terms: Spring (Term IJI) 1971
Spring & Summer (Terms 111 & IV) 1971
Summer (Term IV) 1971
The Board of Student Publications shall choose
the term of office after full deliberation
upon applications received.
Previous experience with Student Publications is
desirable but not essential.
You do not have to be a journalism major.
General Instructions
r All applications are to be picked up and
. ./'."! 1 .-' .. ** *
returned between 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
e Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
f* N '- .. ~ ;
4 p.m., Friday, Feb. 19.
, ' %
# For further information, call Mr. Alan Whiteleather,
392-1680
-v
' * -

Friday, January 22, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

i, Tht ITaridU Alligator, Friday, January 22,1971

Repairs. .

j/gntibt***'-*'' jjacL %
battle with library directors,
Greene said. 1 had a
recoocXatam with the present
director that a panic fire bar be
installed on those doors in that
corridor.
GREENE SAID that although
the fire bare which serve as
emergency exits have not been
instaled yet, 1 thought they
were already in there. Greene
attributed the failure of
installation of the panic
hardware to a breakdown in
communications.
But the train is back on the
track now, and the panic bars
will be installed in the next two
weeks, Greene said.
The lack of exit signs in the
library will be corrected as
soon as we know which exits are
to be used, Greene said.
THE 1969 REPORT criticized
the absence of any fire alarm
system in die library. Since that
time an alarm has been installed,
the only lever being near the
front exit on the ground floor.
The philosophy behind this
is that in the event of a fire, the
first guy out will throw the
handle and alert everybody,
Michael said. We dont say that

Halt Os Barge Canal
Celebrated At Rally

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
. i ** f < > **\ / 1
Environmental Action Group
(EAG) hekl a barge carol rally
|
Frat Sponsors
ji >*
First Annual
Clothes Drive
Sigma Nu fraternity is
sponsoring their first annual
clothes drive for the needy
families in Gainesville.
Terry Schwencke, chairman
for the project, would like to
receive donations from the UF
student body, faculty and the
Gainesville public.
SIGMA NU, now at their new
location at 2012 W. University
Ave., will be picking up all
donations.
To date, the brothers have
picked up approximately 30
donations.
Doners are welcome to call
376-9335 at any time during the
day or night time hours. The
drive will continue throughout
winter quarter.

' Jsa i nj~j~iin~ii ......
| KINGS CURB COUPON |j
W < * d g 85 |
| Chock for Kings Royal Treats |y |
i Bi Both locations |

Yiotoetehazm; nc od o) have
this His* <&sirabJ^ iv^nJ eye^
satisfactory, but it meets the
standards of the code.
Florida gym is expected to
receive a massive renovation
following the close of basketball
season, according to Greene.
IMPROVEMENTS WILL
include air conditioning,
improved and additional exits,
and a probable fire alarm and
emergency lighting systems,
Greene said.
An iron grill door on the main
floor of the gym received
criticism in the 1969 report for
blocking exit room from the
gym. The doors have been put
cm hinges since then and can
now function as an exit,
Greene said.
Major corrections of fire
safety inadequacies have been
put on the D list and are
included in the solutions devised
by Briel, Rhane, Poynter and
Houser, the firm contracted to
study the problems, Greene said.
Violations of fire codes,
including specific errors of
flammable storage in attics and
under stairways arent really an
intentional attempt by anyone
to try and break the code,
Greene said. The problem here
is that theres just not enough
room.

Thursday at noon in the Plaza.
Hal Barcey, EAG president,
read t telegram that was sent by
Steve Uhlfelder to President
Richard Hbton. The telegram
sead, On behalf of the students
of UF, their children jyjd
grandchildren, we thank you for
your responsible action in
halting the Cross- Florida Barge
Canal.
Barcey said, The
demonstration was very
successful and yet there is no
way we can really thank the
Florida defenders of the
environment and such wonderful
as Lee Ogden, Dr. Dave
Anthony and Dr. Paul Roberts.
There is a joint meeting
scheduled for next Thursday
between EAG and the Alachua
Conservation Council. The guest
speaker will be Loring Lovell,
executive director of
Conservation Seventies, the only
state conservation lobby group
in Florida.

Pofronize
| :
i Gator Advertisers:
L i

SenateDereafs hcmges
Relating To UC Structure

By CARLOS J. LICE A
Alligator Staff Writer
Two proposals to change UF s
constitution sections relating to
the structure of University
College (UC) were defeated
Thursday in the University
Senate, but some change may
come yet to the 36-year-old
institution.
THE DEBATE on what
changes may be instituted into
UC were ended when the
required two-thirds vote to
amend the constitution failed.
However, UC Dean Franklin
Doty said the defeat of the
proposals do not prevent certain
features which are not contrary
to the constitution, to be put
in effect in UC.
Doty referred specifically to
features in the proposal by the
Curriculum Committee, which
said UC should remain as a
separate college within UF.
THE CONTROVERSY on
how general education should be
conducted has been raging on
campus for more than two years,

Stud-Ease
Lecture Notes
CEH for PS 212
CY 202 APY 200
CBS CY 201
ATG 201 STA 320 MS 102
LOW LOW PRICES!
buy them at:
1630 W.Univ. Ave.
(next to Spanish Main)
eee oer clftflea >a under Services."

I IHYEMB I 1 m I
I BEST MUSICAL I
I NEW VURK DRAMA CRITICS CIRCLE AWARD 19fi3-G9 I
TONY AWARB-ISSS-6S 9
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with administrators agreeing
change is needed, but differing
in the way that change should
come.
The second proposal, made by
UF Vice President for Student
Affairs Frederick W. Conner,
suggested a council of general
studies to advise a program of
general studies in which
freshman and sophomore
students would enroll.
The first proposal, on the
other hand, proposed a similar
council to advise a college and
which would establish the
requirements for general
education in each college.
THE DEFEAT of the two
proposals means the structure of
UC, and the present way in
which it conducts business,
remains the same.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell announced he had
received the report made by the
American Association of
University Professors (AAUP)
condemning UF for the firing of
Marshall Jones.
He said he had no comments

Gainesville Course Beginning Monday, Jan. 25
SELF HYPNOSIS
nn lecture and demonstration
rKU January 25, 8:00 PM Holiday Inn South
LEARN WHY SELF-HYPNOSIS IS THE MOST POWERFUL
AND EFFECTIVE TOOL AVAILABLE TODAY FOR SELF SELFIMPROVEMENT.
IMPROVEMENT. SELFIMPROVEMENT.
WRITE OR PHONE FOR FREE BROCHURE
MSTRUn 0F *m HYPNOSIS
5445 MARINER STREET, TAMPA, PH. 872-0698

at the time, but We are
preparing a statement which is
to be released next week
stating the position of the
administration in regards to the
repdrt.

WHAT
ARE OUR
RIGHTS?
Can we claim them without
violence?
Jim Spencer, a Christian
Science practitioner, says we
can. And he proposes a radical
method of doing it. It's based
on an understanding of God as
divine Love, the underlying
source of human rights.
After his talk, he'll answer
questions.
Monday, January 25
Reitz Union Aud. 8:00
Sponsored by
Christian Science Organization



Applications
Wanted For
'Gator Jobs

Hog Festival
Celebrating
Town Living
The Festival of the Hog begins
today and lasts through Sunday.
The festival, sponsored by the
Hogtown Food Co-Op and the
Candle People, is aimed at
uniting the community around
good natured food, music and
friendship.
A cooking workshop will be
held today at 11 a.m. in facilities
provided by the United
Methodist church, 14th St. and
West University Ave. The
workshop, open to everyone,
will ..feature the proper
preparation of natural food.
TODAY, THERE WILL be an
afternoon folk fest in the Plaza
and local talent is again asked to
participate. At 8 p.m. there will
be a concert in the University
Auditorium featuring
Stonehenge.
Action starts early Saturday.
Appreciative people will clean
up the church used for the
feasts. Following the cleanup,
there will be a Boogie at
Mudcrutch farm. A Boogie, in
this case, means music, food, a
bazaar featuring locally made
merchandise and overnight
camping.
Boogie on your bike Sunday.
Friends of the earth will meet at
the Psycle Shop, 1236 NE 3rd
Ave., at noon and proceed to
Mudcrutch farifL
The purpose of the ride,
according to organizers, will be
to dramatize that people can
actually travel from point to
point without polluting the
atmosphere.

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If education
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talk to us about
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Jan. 25, 26, 27
Reitz Union Lobby
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By WHcecAHtTAr ~-
Alligator Staff WriWr
The Board of Student Publications
(BSP) will be taking applications for the
positions of editor and managing, editor
of The Florida Alligator starting today
until Feb. 19, according to Dr. John S.
Detweiler, chairman of the BSP.
The ad running in The Alligator states
the board is looking for persons who
would work spring and summer quarters
or summer quarter only or spring quarter
oily.
EXPERIENCE ON A student
publication at UF is desirable, but not
essential. Persons could conceivably have
worked on a junior college newspaper and
interned on a regular or someother
newspaper and still get the job, according
to Detweiler.
The board will meet Feb. 23 to go over
the written applications. From those
applications, best qualified applicants will
be interviewed Feb. 24.

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important, according to Detweiler,
because there will be an initial screening
before the applicants are interviewed.
Last year every one was interviewed, but
this*lproved to be an unsatisfactory
"system since interviews were still in
progress at 3 a.m.
THE ALLIGATOR pays salaries for
the positions being offered. During the
spring quarter the editor makes SSO a
week, while the managing editor earns
S4O.
During the summer quarter, both jobs
pay less because The Alligator only comes
out twice a week instead of five days a
week. The editor makes $35 a week and
the managing editor earns $25.
Applications may be obtained starting
Friday in room 330 at the front desk of
the Student Publications suite in the
Reitz Union. Deadline for applications is
Feb. 19.

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Friday, January 22, 1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

DR. JOHN DETWEILER
... wants editor applicants

Page 5



Page 6

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 22, 1971

UF Students Invest Their Money

By JANE CATO
and MAfW ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Writers
Not all students invest their
money by saving pennies in a
piggy bank.
Thats what a limited survey
conducted by the Alligator early
this week seemed to show.
BY ANSWERING a series of
questions compiled for the
survey by Jim W. Dunwody,

High Scores, High I.Q.
Criterion Needed For Mensa

By BILL SYMINGTON
Alligator Writer
Mensa is a derivation of the
Latin word for round-table. At
UF it is a specially qualified
group.
The group of students (and at
times faculty and people of the
community) who comprise
Mensa have an I.Q. in the top 2
per cent of the nation as
measured by the California
Mental Maturity Test. A person
with an I.Q. of about 132 or
above is eligible for membership.
However, this is not the sole
criterion for admission to Mensa.
People who have been high
achievers on standardized tests
such as the college boards, senior
placement test and other tests
may also qualify.
IF YOU DONT KNOW your
1.Q., Mensa will see that you are
tested and can find out: Many

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local general agent for the First
Investment Annuity Co. of
America, UF students showed
their knowledge and interest in
the financial world.
Eighty-three per cent of UF
students questioned said they
had invested money at some
time in the past.
At the top of the list for types
of investments was savings
accounts, which held about 81

people qualify but simply do not
know it.
Teople would be surprised at
some of the meetings and people
of Mensa, said President Marsha
Tyson (3ED). They are not the
stereotype of geniuses which
people might imagine. Like any
other organization on campus,
Mensa is made up of all kinds of
people.
AT THE MEETINGS, which
are held Wednesdays at 9 p.m.
at the Windjammer restaurant,
plans are formulated, parties are
organized, ideas are discussed
and sometimes even games are
played. Anyone may attend a
meeting to see what it is like.
The local chapter is comprised
of about 25 to 30 members of
which 15 are active. Mensa has
had problems in recruitment of
new members in the past and
they are actively seeking more
members to add to the club,
which has now been on campus
for 7 years.

per cent of the funds invested by
the students in the survey.
NEXT WAS LIFE insurance
at 39 per cent. Fourteen per
cent invested in stocks and
bonds.
A small percentage of the
students said they had invested
in mutual funds and real estate.
A financial picture of the
investors of the future at UF can

Mensa started in England as a
very select club of people who
had ability to talk on the same
intellectual level. It spread across
Europe and to other continents.
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be formed from the students
answers.
EIGHTY-ONE per cent of the
students indicated they would
invest in the future if they had
the chance. In most cases, this
could be translated, if Thad the
money.
Real estate was the category
chosen most often for future
investment, with stocks running
a close second. Several voiced
the opinion that real estate is
always a safe thing.
Large percentages also said
they would choose bonds or
savings banks for their
investments. Life insurance and
mutual funds attracted a smaller
number of students.
IN GENERAL, the view taken
by the students questioned was
they would invest in as many
ways as possible and as much as
possible in accordance with their
resources.

AGRICULTURE
SPECIALISTS
- There is a place
in VISTA
for many skills.
There is a need
among the rural poor
to know more about
modern farming.
Make your education
mean something.
Share it.
Contact:
VISTA Recruiters
Jan. 25, 26, 27
Reitz Union Lobby

Only about 6 per cent said
they would not invest and about
3 per cent were undecided as to
future investments.
Eighty-three per cent
indicated success thus far in
their investments.
Also, 55 per cent have made
investment decisions
independent of advice.
OF THOSE WHO had been
aided, a majority had been
helped by their parents. Other
sources of help were friends or
professionals in the field of
finance.
Unlike some people in the
olden days, todays UF students
do not stuff their savings in the
security of feather mattresses.
Most UF students are
well-informed in the world of
finance, and if our survey is
relatively indicative of future
success, UF students will
succeed.

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Center Os Man Holding Encounter Groups

By BRUCE KUEHN
' Alligator Writer
J Z 3V;i n r :.r.;'-v y^jjj
Center of Man is now holding
weekly encounter groups and
sensitivity sessions.
These group experiences
involve sensitivity training,
awareness exercises,
encountering, giving and
receiving feedback and
self-exploration. The Center of
Man is headed by professors of

Various Causes Cited
For Pollution Cloud

A cloud of pollution that
covered Gainesville Thursday
was the result of a high
barometric reading, causing a
dome of aire to hold the warm
air and pollutants in the
Gainesville area, according to
Brad Raffle, former president of
EAG.
Up until about 3,000 feet
altitude the temperature
decreases as the altitude
increases. After that, for a few
hundred feet the temperature
increases.
THIS REVERSAL caused a
dome of air to form, keeping the
warm air that normally would
have risen out of the Gainesville
area to remain here. It also kept
the pollutants in the air right
over Gainesville from leaving the
area.
This dome of air has how
dissipated due to an increase in
the wind. The lack of wind
Thursday morning was partially
responsible for allowing the
dome to form in the first place.

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psychology, psychologists and
p rfrfWfci bita*noiiga'4!dtirt ctfi
counselors. > wans
ALSO BEING HELD in the
months of February, March and
April are weekend workshops
with such themes as Awareness
and Intimacy Marathon, Gestalt
Encounter Workshop and
Encounter for Unmarried
Couples. These sessions will be
held in motels and hotels in
Miami, St. Petersburg,

According to Raffle, If this
happened in a high pollution
area, there might have been
several deaths as a result. He
also said that this should serve to
make us think about how clean
the air is in Gainesville.
However, R.E. Kelly, fire
control dispatcher of the
Division of Forrestry said the
haze settling over the town came
from the burning of smoke pots
in the Mclntosh area.
Also, an underground
dump-area fire one mile west of
1-75 on Archer road and several
other controlled fires
contributed to the smoke, Kelly
said.

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Jacksonville, Tampa and
GainesviHe; abni/l odi io inoo i xj
Dr. C&ii
psychologist, Dr. Alan Daluns,
professor of Logic, and Dr.
Sidney Jourard, professor of
psychology, are members of the
UF faculty and are the directors
of The Center of Man.
The basic concept of the
organization is to' deal with
growth, involvement and
development of the individual
and that active involvement is
the key to the success of the
program. Formed in 1969, the
organization was founded upon
the idea of man as unlimited in
potential for love, creative
achievement and continued
self-renewal.
THE PURPOSE of the
sessions is to create a learning
experience to develop and
integrate the total senses of
participants involved.

| o\d JOSH I
a Burn Your Ears? I
I COLLEGE LIFE I
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There are three types of
sessiohsrh the i .regulac orweekJyii
eiteoume* .groups mawtkou:!
sessions and Gestalt encounters.
In a regular encounter group
there is a spontaneous
interacting between individuals
while the leader of the group
acts as director.
A MARATHON session may
last an entire week without a
break while the regular groups
only last about two to Five
hours.
A Gestalt session is difference
from the regular group meeting
in that the leader spends more
time with individuals and the
group is utilized to assist the
leader. They also involve
physical and verbal exercises.
The Center of Man plans to
sponsor programs in the area of
transcendental experience in the
near future. Also, there will be
Theatre of Involvement

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Friday, January 22, 1971, The Florida Alligator,

1
jH
mlm
DR. ALAN DAHMS
... a Center of Man director
programs where the general
public will be adrpitted free.
For information and
applications to attend group
sessions write to P.O. Box
14126, University Station, or
call 378-2489.

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tha Florida Alligator, Friday. Januwy 22,1971

L ow will never be strong or respected
unless it has the sentiment of the people
behind it. If the people of a state make
y>l bad laws, they will suffer for it. They
will be the first to suffer. Suffering and
nothing else, will implant that sentiment
of responsibility which is the first step to
reform.
James Bryce
The American Commonwealth
EDITORIAL
Prison Reform
Needs Backing
Gov. Reubin Askew unveiled this week the first sign of
how his policy on Floridas jails and prisons will differ from
those of the past.
He promised that the problems inherent in the system
that exists will receive greater attention than it has
received in quite a while.
We call that good news. Not because the words are made
to please, but because the governor has included in his plans
specific areas in which he will seek change areas which no
doubt will offend many people in this state.
Maybe its not good politics to seek change, but were
delighted to see Gov. Askew directing his efforts to an area
that for too long has been neglected.
A glance at some of the measures he proposes serves to
give hope to the cause of rehabilitation in a state prison
system that has operated under a philosophy that to lock
em up and let em rot is a valid solution.
Askew hopes to speed up the process of parole for
deserving prisoners, not to release anybody prematurely,
but to make sure we dont keep them in beyond a point
where they desire to make amends for their violations.
Medical facilities will receive top priority in budget
considerations.
The governor is seeking an end to the widespread
discrepancies in prison sentence terms that prisoners receive
for similar crimes, i.e. blacks in many cases receiving much
harsher penalties for crimes than whites.
A reduction in the penalty for first offense possession
of marijuana from a felony to a misdemeanor to help reduce
overcrowding.
These measures represent changes that have been needed
for years. Floridas prison system is far from being the most
effective in the country. It becomes evident that a prison
philosophy regarding punishment as the best collective
measure has not brought positive results.
Gov. Askew says hes going to try another way.
We recognize the need for prison reform and we now
have a governor who wishes to implement the proper
changes.
Regardless of the issues popularity, we hope the Florida
Legislature will help.
It cant be done alone.

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

'Cold, steely-eyed rascals

E==3= FLUTED COLUMNS= r
n i <
So Long General
11 By JOHN PARKER l- -I

What can you say about an 80
year old man who is about to
die?
If you are a kind-hearted soul
and have nothing better to do,
you might excuse his senile
meanderings and work up a
touch of sympathy for a fellow
human being who has moved,
mated and slayed and is about
to be back in the closet laid.
But on the other hand, there
is something to be said for
cudgelling dead (or dying)
vestiges of ages past, lest their
spirit rise to stalk us again.
General Lewis B. Hershey is
no longer dangerous. He has
been shuffled to the back of the
deck where he can wreck no
havoc.
BUT IN his prime (which
extended from 1911 to 1970) it
was hard to find a more
dangerous man.
As he spoke Wednesday night,
it was evident that the thoughts
and fears of ages past were still
lurching about uncontrolled in
that grey old head.
The real dilemma, he said, was
getting people to understand the
big picture (a military mans
favorite phrase). The younger
generation simply didnt
understand the governments
long range plans. It almost
makes sense.
Except that this generation

Alligator Staff
DwiiM Valiant* John Parker
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang Joan Dalton
Wire Editor Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the ausoice*
the Board of Student Publications. *P'ces or
Editorial. Business. Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit Suitthird
third Suitthird floor. Reitz Union. au,le
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Options ex pressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida

Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

ySk j
has looked back and seen untold
millions who lived their lives
expectantly looking at the big
picture until they simply died
off still gazing at an imaginary
horizon.
THE BIG picture doesnt
mean anything if each little
picture is painted in blood and
despair.
As the old man fought off the
hecklers and bitter questions
from the audience, it was
obvious he longed for days past.
People tell me they would be
glad to fight a Hitler or Stalin,
he said.
But unfortunately there
arent any more Hitlers.
DID HE mean that?
Is it possible that the juices in
that ancient brain ache for the
days when good guys rode in
tanks and looked like John

* Phyllis fiallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

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

Wayne and bad' guys were
clear-cut and imminently
hateable? Probably.
Gen. Hershey probably does
miss Adolph. He also probably
misses the day when young men
allowed themselves to be herded
into killing crews to be sent to
whichever far comer of the
world our government thought
necessary to raze in order to
facilitate some paranoid fiction
known as the big picture.
YES, GENERAL, those days
are gone.
Gone are the days when you
could propose drafting men
women and children into an
industrial work force and not be
laughed at.
Gone are the days when you
could recommend immediate
induction of any young man
who objected to the Vietnam
war.
Gone are the days when you
could excuse Vietnam on the
rationale that so many people
are killed every year due to
reckless driving.
Sorry, General. Those
long-haired crazies that give you
so much trouble on college
campuses and who you despise
so violently represent something
never dreamt of in your
philosophy.
Just watch .the sun set, e ic
General. And try not to worry* 3 l s



Hogtown Festival Lives 1

By ARLENE ROSEN FELD
The People of Hogtown invite
you to a three day festival of
music, free food, a bazaar and a
lot of joy, this weekend. Who
are the people of Hogtown? You
are we all are. The name is
unimportant; what is important
is that we all wake up to the fact
that Hogtown, or Gainesville, is
our community and it will grow,
or stagnate and wither away,
depending solely upon what we
want to see happen. The
factionalism between Hogtowns
politicos, hip people, Greeks and
independents has gone on long
enough. The time has come for
everyone to stop judging
everyone elses life styles, and to
realize that we all have common
goals and aims which unite us as
people. Even the most apathetic
among us will agree that we can
no longer afford to ignore
pressing issues such as pollution,
hunger, and poverty, and civil
liberties.
THE PEOPLE OF Hogtown,
along with groups such as
Samson and The League of
Blackness have begun to resolve

tfi readers foruaT liHnl

Rafferty
MR. EDITOR:
While reading my free sample
copy of the Orlando Sentinel, I
found, nestled between laughing
A1 Capp and an article entitled
John Wayne In, Lindsay Out
As Hero of the Young, a
column by Max Rafferty.
Running down the list of
scheduled Accent speakers, I
found he was to speak here.
1 am sure that many students
are as ignorant as I was in regard
to the political philosophy of
Dr. Rafferty. To enlighten these
poor souls, Id like to give you
an idea of what to expect when
he comes to speak.
The title of Raffertys column
(Jan. 18) was Hippies Dig
Beezlebub In All His Glory
Glory. The name, of course, is
Beelzebub; he is the
second-ranking officer in Satans
Army. Gen. Hershey might be
able to give us further details on
the devil when he speaks here.
Anyway, Rafferty brings us a
report from the reeking ranks of
Hippiedom. He tells us in this
objective report of the murder
of a lady schoolteacher by a
Member of the species
sordidus and other
drug-maddened longhairs. He
then goes on to say how
Satanism has been revived by the
marijuana-and-molotov-cocktail
set. He claims that hippies are
erecting altars to Beelzebub in
parks.
Says Dr. Rafferty: The
peace symbol, so popular with
die new generation, is the
so-called broken cross, a
symbol of the Devil for refchly
1,500 years.
No need to go s
obvious that Dr. Raffertyjgj&g

GUESTCOLUMN

.wav
some of these. i c ues -in. our
community. No lasting change
can be accomplished though,
without the support of ALL the
people of Hogtown. This
weekend presents a chance for
all of us to work and play
together toward such goals.
The festivities will begin on
Thursday night and continue
through Sunday. Some of the
highlights are the painting and
fixing up of the Methodist
Church (which has allowed
Hogtown to use its kitchen for
food feasts), on Saturday
morning.
Following will be a bicycle
brigade to Mudcrutch farm, for
an afternoon of free music and
food. Also on Saturday
afternoon is the Bizarre Bazaar.
There is a two-fold purpose for
holding a bazaar. This is a
fabulous opportunity for
everyone to get rid of all their
old clothes, books, records, and
other odds and ends, and get
alot in exchange. Everyone can
set their own prices, or just trade
and barter their goods away.
Those talented members of
Hogtown who make all kinds of

attempt to tie all hippies,
longhairs, and radical-liberals
into one Satanic group that
idolizes Charles Manson, is out
promote love and harmony. He
is trying to bring us together,
to prevent further polarization.
He is using the same methods as
Spiro to do so.
Seriously, I am afraid that
there will be disruption and
heckling when Dr. Rafferty and
Gen. Hershey speak here. This
can only help them.
Sure, Id like to heckle them.
Dr. Max Rafferty is a preacher
of the politics of hate. However,
I would like to offer three
alternatives:
1. Dont go. Ignore them;
they have nothing to say that
you havent heard from Spiro or
ranting relatives.
2. Go, but sit quietly until
they do something outrageous.
They will try to provoke an
incident; it will give them
publicity and strengthen their
position. When they say
something absurd, laugh. Dont
take them i/OU J
iot y.\\] btMOol
3. Go and listen objectively
you know the saying: Let
them alone; they are the blind
leaders of the blind. And if the
blind lead the blind, both shall
fall into the ditch. Amen.
ALAN HAYNES, 4AS
Golf & Blacks
MR. EDITOR:
Some students may have
heard of the Gainesville Golf and
Country Clubs policy of not

-1/1 4 fi 1 Q
wares -will also have a large
market.
THE SECOND purpose of the
bazaar is to help our
community. If everyone who is
selling goods will give 20% of
their profits to the Hogtown
Feast Fund, the money can be
put back into community
projects. Some of the projects
that are in the planning stages
are a free kitchen to be open
every day, the funding of day
care centers, and a project by
which ghetto children can
receive pay for jobs which will
benefit Hogtown.
Just bring a blanket to set
your wares upon and enjoy a
day of fun. Flyers and posters
are being distributed ail over
town, telling the times of all the
festivities and with directions to
Mudcrutchs farm.
The People of Hogtown is not
an organization with officers,
dues, and exclusionary practices.
We are all members and we can
all make Hogtown whatever we
want it to be. This festival is for
all of us, so join the fun and
bring Hogtown together.

letting blades partidpate in swim
meets. The chib also does not
allow black members and tries to
prevent any black guests.
I knew of the frequent
corporate policy of buying
country club memberships. I
withdrew my money from the
First Federal Savings and Loan
Assoc, since they pay the
membership fee of their
president to the G.G.C.C. This
seemed like offidal sanction of
the G.G.C.C. to me. It would
have been alright as far as I was
concerned if the man had
bought his own membership.
Others of similar conscience
also might want to withdraw
their money from First Federal.
I dont think the problem is
worth more action but other
things could be done. First
Federal money is insured by the
government and most of their
home loans are probably
through F.H.A. Theoretically
people with accounts are
corporate members and help
determine policy. Also if enough
people were likely to withdraw
their money the bank would
have to keep the capital on hand
instead of loaning it out. 7
HENRY X. SWANSON, 7EG

LETTERS POLICY
Letters must: editor reserves the right to edit all
Be typed, signed, letters for space,
double-spaced and not exceed Writers may submit longer
300 words. essays, columns or letters to be
Not be signed with a considered for use as "Speaking
pseudonym. Out" columns. Any writer
Have addresses and interested in submitting a regular
telephone numbers of writers. column is asked to contact the
Names will be withheld only if editor and be prepared to show
writer shows just cause. The samples of his work.

J ffSs Ur \JsmlM**^* m
~ 3Mfe*L^ r
-*a if
Typewriter Talk

By REG CROWDER
One vast problem common to
writers is typewriters.
They, being machines, do
things. Things, 1 might add,
which in humans would be
intolerable. Silly as it seems, we
occasionally attribute
breakdowns and such to some
type of personality in machines.
WHAT IS SO SILLY ABOUT
THAT?
Hey! What is this?
THIS IS YOUR
TYPEWRITER BRIGHT EYES.
AND I WANT TO KNOW
WHERE YOU GET OFF
COMPLAINING ABOUT
MACHINES.
*
This is ridiculous. Typewriters
dont talk, write, or make smoke
signals.
THAT DOESNT MEAN WE
ARE INCAPABLE OF SUCH
ACTS. YOU HUMANS ARE
JUST NOT THAT
INTERESTING.
Ha! Some Os My Best Friends
Are Humans And Besides
DONT RAISE YOUR CASE
TO ME, YOU HUMAN LOVER.
YOU CALL YOURSELVES
HUMAN. BUT YOU DONT
i' HESITATE TO JUST COME UP
/to me and run your
FINGERS ALL OVER MY
BODY. COLD FINGERS, I
MIGHT ADD.

Friday, January 22,1971, The Florida Aligator,

AND LISTEN TO THIS
HUMAN YOU THREW
YOUR ELECTRIC ALARM
CLOCK ON THE FLOOR
WHEN YOU GOT UP THIS
MORNING.
How did you know?
THE TOASTER TOLD ME.
YOUR CLOCK WAS TOO
PROUD, TOO LOYAL TO SAY
ANYTHING AGAINST YOU.
BUT WE KNOW.
Loyal, my alarm clock?
YES YOU BEAST. SHE
STAYS UP ALL DAY AND
ALL NIGHT HER ARMS
GET TIRED BUT YOU NEVER
THINK OF THAT AND ALL
JUST TO WAKE YOU UP IN
THE MORNING.
I never thought of it that way.
YEAH, WE KNOW. YOU
NEVER THOUGHT OF IT.
YOU HUMANS ARE ALL
ALIKE, ONLY CONSIDERING
YOUR OWN WANTS AND
DESIRES.
I swear Ill make it up. Just
give me a chance.
OK. MAYBE IVE BEEN A
LITTLE HARSH.
No. I deserved it, really. Ive
been such a fool.
THATS THE WAY IT IS.
OH, BY THE WAY. YOUR CAR
COULD USE A j SET OF
POINTS AND PLUGS. THATS
ALL I HAVE TO SAY. YOU
CAN GO BACK TO YOUR
COLUMN NOW.'

Page 9



Page 10

I. Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, January 22,1971

f \\ k -
I

Players Stage 'Mary Sunshine

ByKIM^HART
With tryouts over and the
show cast, the Florida Players
began production last week on
RICHARD LAKE
... handling choreography

Tryouts Scheduled In Little
For f Five Finger Exercise
Tryouts for the second Florida Players production of the winter
quarter, Five Finger Exercise, will be held Wednesday and
Thursday, January 27 & 28 at Little Hall, room 101 from 7:00 to
10:30 p.m.
Five Finger Exercise is what Director Richard Lake terms a near
tragedy/* concerning a familys inability to communicate or
understand each other. The small cast of five will overlap the
rehearsals for the musical, Little Mary Sunshine and is scheduled
for performance in the HP. Cons tans Theatre March 4, S, and 6 and
March 11, 12, and 13.
All UF students are invited to tryout. Scripts are available with the
theatre secretary in the Arts and Sciences building, room 363.

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

WORKING WITH MUSIC DEPT.

Little Mary Sunshine, a
musical comedy to be staged at
the HP. Constans Theatre
February 15-20, 8:00 p.m.
curtain time.
Directed by Dr. Richard
$ s
HHak
DR. RICHARD GREEN
... directing play

Green, assistant professor of
speech here at the university, the
show is being produced in
cooperation with the UF Music
Department and will be under
the Musical direction of Dr.
Delbert Sterrett.
THE PLAY, written by Rick
BeSoyan, is a take-off on the old
19th Century operettas and will
star Miss Elizabeth Jane Green as
Little Mary Sunshine, and Reid
Farrell as her handsome hero,
Capt. Big Jim Warington of
the U.S. Forest Rangers.
Described by Dr. Green as a play
written strictly for
entertainment the show will
feature lots of music and
dancing with bright colored sets
and costumes.
.<-..V~y -S
The costumes have been
designed by Miss Lyn Carroll,
the set by J. Michael Gillette and
set construction will be under
the direction of Duane Ford.
Choreography will be handled
by Richard Lake, while Mrs.
Margaret Graham and Dr.
Elwood Keister of the Music
Department, will coach on voice
work.
According to Dr. Green, the
biggest production problem will
be time. Though most college
plays can be done adequately
with only four weeks of
rehearsal, a musical requires
more, because as Dr. Green puts
it,You are rehearsing on three
levels: as actors, singers, and
dancers.
Tickets will be on sale for the
production starting February 3
at the J. Wayne Reitz Union Box
Office. All seats are reserved.
For reservations call: 392-1653.
Prices will be 75 cents for UF
students, $1 for all other

students and $1.50 for the
general public.

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9-5



Truman Hospitalized,
But Condition OK

KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) 4
Former Praadent Harry S.
Truman, thin and pale, was
rushed to a hospital Thursday
with stomach pains. Doctors said
his condition was good and not
alarming.'*
The nation's 33rd President
was taken by ambulance from
his home in nearby
Independence, Mo., to Research
Hospital on Kansas Citys South
Side. His wife, Bess, went to his
bedside.
TRUMAN, 86, was carried
into the hospital from the
ambulance on a stretcher. But at
the door to his room, he got off
the stretcher and walked to his
bed.
It was the sixth time Truman
was hospitalized since he left the
White House in 1953 after the
election of President Dwight D.
Eisenhower. His last illness two
years ago stemmed from a
stomach disorder.
He has these little setbacks
every once in a while, said his
younger sister, Mary Jane
Sen. Russell
Dies At 73
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Richard B. Russell, a
commanding figure in the Senate
through five decades, died
Thursday after a prolonged
illness. He was 73.
The Georgia Democrat was
dean of the Senate, chairman of
the powerful Appropriations
Committee and senior member
of the equally influential Armed
Services Committee, which he
once headed. He died on the
opening day of the 92nd
Congress the first opening day
he had missed since coming to
the Senate in 1933.
RUSSELL WAS the
acknowledged elder statesman of
the Senate's Southern bloc and
because of his seniority of
service was president pro tern of
the Senate a post which
placed him third in line for
succession to the presidency of
the United States.
Russell's office said he died at
2:25 p.m. EST from
respiratory insufficiency due to
pulmonary difficulty.
He died at Walter Reed Army
Medical Center where he had
been hospitalized since Dec. 8,
with a lower respiratory
infection complicated by
chronic emphysema.

AT THE RAT
THIS IS YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SEE
RGF OR HEAR THEIR HARD ROCK
SOUNDS FOR ONLY 75 CENTS. NEXT
TIME YOU SEE THEM THEY'LL BE BACK
FROM CUTTING THEIR FIRST ALBUM.
SIX PIECE EXCITEMENT
AT A BARGAIN BASEMENT PRICE

m* I
Truman. *Hes going to be : all
right.
MISS TRUMAN talked to
Bess, who is 85, by telephone
from her home in Grandview,
Mo. shortly after the Trumans
entered the hospital Mrs.
Truman has an adjoining room
at the hospital.
John R. Dreves, a hospital
spokesman, said doctors had no
firm diagnosis of the nature of
Truman's illness. In his initial
announcement, Graham said
Truman was taken to the
hospital because of a rather
sudden onset of moderately
severe abdominal pain.
Keaaedy Oisted
As Majority Whip
la Surprise Move
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
new 92nd Congress formally
convened Thursday with Senate
Democrats setting off a political
bomb by ousting Sen. Edward
M. Kennedy from their
leadership ranks.
Kennedy went down to defeat
for the post of Democratic
Senate whip to Sen. Robert C.
Byrd of West Virginia by a vote
of 31 to 24 only moments
before the session formally
began at noon.
Kennedys ouster from the
job he had held only two years
overshadowed other opening day
developments.
BYRD, known to be far more
conservative than Kennedy, now
is No. 2 man on the Democratic
leadership ladder behind only
Sen. Mike Mansfield who was
unopposed for majority leader.
The upset also jolted any
possible 1972 presidential hopes
held for Kennedy by his
supporters.
Senate Republicans re-elected
Sen. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania
as their leader by a narrow, 24
to 20, margin over Sen. Howard
H. Baker Jr. of Tennessee. Scott
had similarly defeated Baker for
the post by a 24-19 vote two
years ago.
AS THE NEW Congress
which will write the legislative
record of President Nixons next
two years in office convened
under firm Democratic control,
the Presidents Indochina War
policies came under sharp Senate
criticism.
There also was a major change
of command in the House where
Rep. Carl Albert, D-Okla., took
over as speaker and Rep. Hale
Boggs, D-La., became majority
leader.

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\
Frtdiy. January 22,1971. Thu Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, Tha Florida Alligator. Friday, January 22,1971

Activities Fee Hike Sought: $4.70

FROM PAGE ONeJ
5" yilAiVI
on dividing the fee if it was
increased. 4
The student activities fee is
presently divided five ways
between Student Health
Services, the Union, SG and
Student Publications.
ACCORDING TO
OCONNELL, the Board of
Regents is not likely to come to
any decision until after
legislative action is taken on the
possible tuition hike. The
Council of Presidents recently
voted to recommend the hike.
OConnell voted against it,
partially because all the money
from state institutions would go
into a pool rather than giving the
increased tuition revenue to the
school from which it came.
At the present time, the
activity fee allocates 53.75
athletics, $9.00 to the union,
$4.97 to SG, $1.58 to
publications and $13.00 to the

tAfU AT*C
r W'l 1
HAPPENING
GodOWW II II

AQUARIUS LIVES: Aquarius is alive and well and meeting at the
Comer Drug Store, 1128 S.W. 1 Ave., from 9 pjri. onwards Friday
nights. Come together for good people, good vibes and whatever else
happens. Everybody welcome. #
POP FESTIVAL: The rock band Rain, along with Raintree County
will be appearing in a rock festival at Graham Pond, Sunday afternoon
at 2 pm The bands will jam until 6 pm. There is no admission and
free cokes will be provided. Four hours of peace, love and music are
yours down by the dude pond.
LEADERSHIP TRAINING: Campus Crusade for Christ Leadership
Training Class will be held tonight at 7 pm. in the Reitz Union.
BUSINESS: BASAC Business Administration members are now
manning a table in the lobby of Matherly between 10 a.m. and noon
daily to provide any needed assistance.

Friday, January 22,1971
Union Movie, "The
Professionals", Union Aud.,
5:00,7:45,10:30 p.m.
Rose Community Center
Concert, Union Aud., 8:00
p.m.
Saturday, January 23,1971
Accent 71' Speaker: Jane
Fonda, Graham Pond Area,
12 noon f
Uni o n Movie, 'sT,be
Professionals", Union ;Aud.,
5:00,7:45,10:30 p.m.
Bethina Cosach Concert-Music
Dept., Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.

| GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUSFEDERA^REDjnJNiofTI
I AUTO LOANS AVAILABLE I

lnfirmary*jf there ir to be a fee
Increase, Athletic Director, Ray
Graves, asked for an extra
quarter. Bill Ryan, of the Union,
asked for 51.35 increase.
UHLFELDER SAID if there
is no increase SG will exist on its
present $4.97 allocation. If the
increase occurs, though, SG will
need an extra 25 cents.
DR. WILMER COGGINS,
director of Student Health
Services, said that even with a
$2.37 necessary increase, the
infirmary will still need the
temporary expedient, a charge
for after-hour health services.
The increase provided $20,00
of an estimated $60,000 needed
for the infirmary to cover its
losses. The extra charge also
accompanied a cut-down on the
midnight to 8 a.m. shift.
The infirmary is our biggest
and most important priority,
Uhlfelder said. Its the only real
necessity we have. We can cut
down the others if we need to.
Uhlfelder went on to
condemn the after-hour charge.

Sunday, January 24,1971
Union Movie, "Titicut Follies",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00,
10:30 p.m.
Gainesville Music Teacher's
Group, University Aud., 8:15
p.m.
Monday, January 25,1971
Fire lExtinguisher
Demonstration by Gainesville
Fire Depit., S.W. of Holland
Law Bldg., 10:00 a.m.
"'
Basketball, U of F vs.
Mississippi, Fla. Gym, 7:45
p.m.

university calendar

Its, very, w ; *Qflg. If just one
indent decides not to go to the
infirmary because of the charge,
and is seriously ill, then its just
not worth it.
THE AFTER-HOUR
CHARGE .has been effective,
Coggins said. Students have
shifted to coming in around
4:30 instead of after five.
UHLFELDER SUGGESTED
an alternative to the activity fee
increase that would allow the
infirmary its monetary request.
By paring off a small part of the
other allocations, the infirmary
would get its two dollar increase,
while not subsequently raising
the activity fee.
Already, Uhlfelder said,
the student is paying thirteen
dollars for infirmary costs, plus
possibly nineteen dollars in an
insurance policy. Thats 32
dollars and he may not even be
provided with adequate care.
According to Uhlfelder, the
student activity fee committee
had mentioned the possibility of
cutting the SG and student
publications budget by a quarter
each, Camp Wauburg by fifty
cents and Public Functions by
fifty cents. The athletic
allocation could be cut from a
dollar up to $2.75, Uhlfelder
said.

REPUBLICANS .

||Tr^^6EoNeH
resignation and to return dues is
the dub advisor from the
federation. The investigators
were acting without authority.
It was also reported in
Thursdays story and attributed
to Miss Dunbar that one of the
investigators told a girl Youre
not going to get into trouble for
not signing. What was actually
said, according to Miss Dunbar,
was Youre not going to get

Tuesday, January 26,1971
Union Movie, 'Tournee of
Animation", Union Aud.,
5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C-4, 7:30
p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Speaker: James Spencer,
Union Aud., 8 p.m.
Accent '7l Speaker: Senator
Towers & Dr. Max Rafferty,
Univ. Aud., 8 p.m.
Faculty Recital, Ballroom, 8:15
p.m.

FOLXO W IN G
UHLFELDERS suggestion,
OConnell queried Uhlfelder on
the feasibility of cutting all but
the infirmary budget. Can SG
cut its allocation by a dollar
instead of 25 cents? asked
OConnell.
Uhlfelder: I dont think that
would be possible.
OConnell: How about SG
and student productions
together cutting it? Or how
about publishing The Alligator
only 2 or 3 times a week?
Brent Myking (Student
Publications representative); It
would costs us about 20% less.

OConnell: Arent we being
unrealistic, Steve, (Uhlfelder)
when we think of taking money
from anyone?
Uhlfelder: We could cut a
great deal from athletics, if it
would take care of the infirmary
situation.
OConnell went on to
question Coggins as to the
alternative solutions if no
increase was made. We still
have to continue the after-hour
charge, Coggins said,
regardless of allocations.
Otherwise we would need $3.37
instead of $2.37. But I cant
think of anywhere we could cut
our budget, if our increase is not
approved.

into trouble if you are not
lying.
STILL ANOTHER
INCIDENT adds mystery to the
Young Republicans.
Mike Carr, Young Americans
for Freedom chairman and a
Young Republican member,
became associated with the
investigation when one of the
unidentified new members told
Miss Dunbar that Carr said
Were going to prosecute
Colleen.
Recently several of the new
members were visited by Carr

Wednesday, January 27,1971
Union Movie, 'Tournee of
Animation", Union Aud.,
5:30, 8:00, 10:30 p.m.
Thursday, January 28,1971
Needlework Class, Union 118, 7
p.m.
Union Movie, "African Queen",
Union Aud., 7,9:45 ptfn.~-
Poetry Reading by Peter Lisca,
Union Lounges, 7:30 p.m.

According to. Coggins,
personnel has already been
reduced after midnight, as a
cost-saving measure. Shands
Hospital is also absorbing the 2
or 3 emergency patients that
come during the night.
When the allocation battle
turned to student publications,
Myking said, Were going to
have a very severe increase in
printing costs. Weve been very
lucky; this is the fourth year
weve had the same printing
prices on the Alligator and the
third year for the Seminole.
But we have every reason to
believe that, due to inflation and
other economic factors they are
going to be forced to up the
price.
MYKING ALSO
MENTIONED several
alternatives in case the 39 cent
request is denied. The Board of
Student Publications is
investigating the possibility of
eliminating the Seminole and
possibly charging for the Page of
Record and Campus Crier,
presently provided as free
services.
The Fee Committee will hold
off on any action until they
receive a response to OConnells
letter.

and a person named Art Craig.
Can professes to be unfamiliar
with the investigators, the
affidavits and Art Craig.
However, Sunday night in
Jennings lobby, Art Craig told
one of the girls he visited that he
had been sent over by Mike
Can, Miss Dunbar reports.
Craig, according to Miss
Dunbar, presented to the girl
an affidavit to sign stating that
she had not been intimidated by
the investigators. She and all the
rest of the girls would not sign
the affidavit.

Student's International
Meditation Lecture, Union 346,
7:30 p.m.
Accent '7l Speaker: Frank
Mankiewicz, Fla. Gym, 8
p.m.
BOX OFFICE SALES
Accent '7l, Students $.50, G.P.
$.75
"1776", Students $1.75, $2.50
$3.00, G.P. $2.50, $3.00,
$4.00
Joan Baez, Students & G.P.
$2.00
Audubon Film Series



Chiles Takes Oath In Busy Times
3(3.133 m

WASHINGTON (UP!) Sen.
Lawton Chiles, D-Fla., took his
oath of office in the Senate
today in what proved to be an
interlude in a busy time of
receiving hoards of visitors from
his state.
Chiles was besieged by
well-wishers as he fought to
settle into office and continue
learning the ropes of being a
senator.
Some 200 Florida guests were
expected to pay tribute to Chiles
at an informal reception during
the afternoon.
Witnessing his oath-taking in


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AT WASmiG7QN CEStSMObtT

the Senate viators gallery were
his wife Rhea, their daughter
Tandy, 18, and sons Lawton
(Bud), 17, and Edward, 15.
For ceremony, Chiles held an
heirloom Bible, 130 years-old,
that had belonged to his
great-grandfather, Seaborne
Chiles, Who carried it as a circuit
riding minister in Florida and
Georgia.
Chiles carried the thick Bible
in his left hand as he walked
down the aisle to take the oath,
escorted by Floridas Republican
senior senator Edward J.
Gurney.
The senators were sworn in in

groups of four. Each of the brief
ceremonies was followed by long
applause in the packed visitors
galleries.
The Chiles have not yet been
able to move into their new
Washington home and were
forced to leave their youngest
child, Rhea Gay, at their home
in Lakeland, Fla. Also on hand
were his brother-in-law and
sister, Lakeland Mayor Joe
Ruthven and Mrs. Ruthven.
Chiles press secretary, Jack
Pridgen, said the senator had
been so busy that Pridgen had
not learned whether he was
wearing the walking shoes

that Chiles made famous in his
walking campaign for the
Senate.

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iffIFWAIN st: ,w
376-5211
SOLES AnACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for the

Small refrigerator S7O big fan $7 hot
plate $6 aquariums $3.50 e $7 call
call 378-7650 anytime (A-2t-67-p)
1970 Bonneville 650 Triumph New
pistons 5800 miles Asking SI3OO.
Will trade for car call 373-2596 after
spm (A-st-67-p)
SOUPS on, the rug that is, so clean
the spot with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampoos also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
6O FALCON economical good tires
only needs battery $l5O or best offer
Colleen 372-7485 (A-st-66-p)
1968 Gllera motorcycle 5600 miles
124 cc. S2OO or best offer. Call
376-9473 Gene Makela best time
5:30 or leave number anytime.
(A-3t-67-p)
Save over SIOO on Sony 230 w tape
recorder. Baby due soon, must sell.
Has jacks for tuner, phono, has
mikes, new p/r head 378-7872
(A-3t-67-p)
10 speed BICYCLE 4 SALE!
generator light-book
rack-speedometer-excellent condition
SBO or best offer call Bob 378-7841
(A-lt-67-p)
Suzuki 500 cc ucherrybomb call
372-2197 practically anytime
(A-2t-67-p)
Girls bike with baskets good
condition $20.00 call 378-9656
(A-lt-67-p)
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-67-p)
4-ET 1 Mag wheels, one piece solid
chrome with gold centers and brake
off spinners $l2O phone 373-3771
(A-lt-67-p)
EKO 12-string guitar Includes electric
pickup S2OO value for $l5O Includes
case call 392-8819 after spm
(A-st-65-p)
1963 H.D. Sportster Semichopped.
Must be seen to appreciate SI Italy
modafied 950 cc Hawaiian Village
apt. 221 needs little work-John
(A-3t*65-p)
Honda 337 good condition new carb,
rear sprocket, chain, and many other
extras $250 call Hal 376-5633
(A-st-63-p)
Handmade ski sweater. Navy with
grey and white design. L-XT. Too
large for boyfriend. Laura 372-1987
(A-2t-66-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)
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)

NW 13st Ph. 372-9523 I I
B P ENTHOUS E 2| | PENTHOUSE 3 I
I facial early bird pric of 35 cants every night before 6:30 p.m. and 8
J? Sat. & Sun. Matinaas at Penthouse 2 and Penthouse 3 only. Regular ft

Page 14

1, The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 22,1971

Suzuki 80 Excell condition; $125
your best offer. Call 376-0876 after
5:30 PM (A-4t-64-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)
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)
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)
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)
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)
50 ft Ventura for sale, beautiful &
inexpensive home with large lot. see
at no. 91 Plnehurst Park or call
378-7041 after 5 p.m. For March or
June (a-10t-60-p)
8x36 Pacemaker-1 B R & study, good
cond., furnished, shady lot- SI9OO.
Lot 39 Glynwood Park .7 Ml. from
Med. Cent. & campus 378-7878-
(A-3t-62-p)
Stereo System: dual 1019 changer
with shore M7SE cartridge, acoustic
research 60rms amp, AR3a speaker
system under warranty $675. Lee,
378-8067 (A-st-63-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)
62 Falcon 4-door 6 cyl stick shift 25
miles to gal radio heater good mech
cond $295 411 NE Blvd Apt No, 3
come by any time see and save.
(A-st-66-p)
Junk sale: flute S9O uke $5 tape deck
S4O tin & wood boxes Ivory foreign
dolls Ips 50 cents books & more junk
come & browse 1022>fe NW 4 Ave
(A-3t-66-p)
70 Honda 350SL 1000 miles
excellent condition $750 call
373-1680 (A-3t-66-p)
Western Auto girl 3 speed bike
recently bought will sell for $45. call
LuLu 372-5463 (A-st-63-p)
Beautiful lmported Brazilian
Guitars $35 and up. Gainesville
Discount Music 107 N. Main Street
372- (A-3t-66-p)
68 Triumph Bonneville, solid bike
with very good engine. $750 firm call
373- (A-6t-62-p)

NTT
1 male roomate needed to sublet at
lamancha apt 53 $75 per mo own
bedroom utilities included, call
376-0264 (B-st-62-p)
Female Roommate needed for spring
qtr. one block from campus $55 + V 2
utilities call 378-5898 (B-st-64-p)
Male Roomy Wanted share 2 Bdr.
apt. 3128 N.W. 21 St. $32.50/mo.
available now. call 376-8384 or
378-6886 after 5 p.m. (b-st-67-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. No. 102
olympia close to university furnished
- air & heat walk in closets nice place
1100 SW Bth Ave. call 378-7429
(B-st-67-p)
Need 1 male roommate to sublet at
Tanglewood- S7O per mo + V 2 utl.
Call aner 3 pm 372-7182 Apt 62
great place to live and., quiet, too.
(B-2t-67-p)
J ADMISSION SI.OO PER PERSON
I WALT DISNEYS I
1 'TATTOOED POLICE HORSE' I
IN COLOR I
G
9 FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 1
_PU£___ _
9tHE biggest comedy of all timel
9 IN COLOR 9
9 'ITS A MAD, MAD, MAD, I
t MAD WORLD |
1 SPENCER TRACY JIMMY DURANTE J

BHO LAST HILARIOUS M#| /
l-ftaaffp. 1 SEV£N DAYSI '' I
I ITS ONE HOWL OF A SHOWI
/ Barbra Streisand George Segal /
1 157 349 .The Owl and the Pussycat I
/ 7 36
I RAY STARK HERBERT ROSS s J j

SPECIAL I I STARTS
ENGAGEMENTI |l =S] I TODAY!!
Best Film of 1970 NEW YORK'S F.LM CR.T.CS'AWARDS I
Best Supporting Actress
!,v z 3 if* i >ii I
ifeiartSStP she most brilliant, incredibly I
' I mamlons film Ire seen in j
I jftij 4 fascinating film, aka- 1
I I j
3:58 5:50 7:45 9:4^^,
COLUMBIA PICTURES ftmMi a BBS Production
JACK NICHOLSON
FIVE EHSS PIECES KAREN BLACK * SUSAN ANSPACH |
ADRIEN JOYCE s~, 808 RAFELSON* ADRIEN JOYCE mm%BOS RAFELSON , ,
, m*RICHARD WECHSLER tm~mmt*+mrET SCHNEIDER one***BO RAFELSON covon |RH^SF=H

Bob
Tom & Sue & Bill & Rhoda
The Mathematical Possibilities are Staggering!
lililpll
\ 'A filmed in a 0
OiKii. w v Swapping Center!
tfiflAa
_ JHI? I UNDER 1 8
#SBe
fcHOWq



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR JEt El"r
Female roommate wanted: $42.50 a
month plus utilities, two bedroom
apt. village park call Michele
378-0622 anytime. (B-2t-67*p)
WANTED
Female roomate(s) needed at U.G.T.
apts. cost is $47.50 per month plus V*
of utilities. This month rent is paid
and you can move in now. 378-4614
(C-2t-67-p)
WANTED: Book for MS-211, Finate
Mathematics, Gall 378-7279 after 6
P.M. (C-lt-67-p)
Female wanted to live In large NW
area house, private room, babysit for
small child in exchange when needed
378-0844 after 6. (C-3t-67-p)
New and used latin amerlcan and
Spanish records, vocals and vocal
groups preferred, call 378-2840
(C-2t-66-p)
Female Roomate, own bdrm in 3
bdrm house, fireplace, large yard,
close to campus, SSO 376-8408
(C-2t-66-p)
Used Sheet Music Wanted Gainesville
Discount Music 107 N. Main Street
372- (C-3t-66-p)
Wanted. Appointments for 1971
Seminole portraits. Space available
between 12-4 p.m. and 6-10 p.m.
Now thru Jan. 22 at J.W. Reitz
Union. Call 392-6550 and bring
$1.50. (C-6t-62-nc)
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)
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)
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)
1 male roomate 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)
Need to sublet apt. one male,
poolside. Williamsburg 52.50/mo. call
373- Jan. rent free. (C-st-64-p)
Female roommate wanted
immediately 3 bedroom Williamsburg
apt $45 month also subleting entire
apt spring quarter call 378-0518 apt
No. 14 (C-4t-65-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)

I GROUCHO
MARX in
COPACABANA
W.C FIELDS
IN THE
mUBSHOP
THE THREE
STOOGES
AT THE
BENCH & BAR
7:30 ON

HELP WANTED
$95.00 weekly possible addressing
mail for firms Details send stamped
a = d ? ressed enve, P to Blaber Box
f 1 Paso Texas 7 M12
(E-st-66-p)
Seniors and Greeks to sit for 1971
Seminole portraits between 12-4 pm
nd 6-10 pm, now thru Jan 22 at
J.W.R.U. one dollar and fifty cents
plus a phone call to 392-6550 will set
It up. (E-6t-62-nc)
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)

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Friday, January 22,1971, The Florida Alligator,

HELP WANTED
Help wanted-drlver and passenger van
to work nights-call campus cone
372-3890 (E-4t-62-p)
Full time delivery men, must have
own car and know the U of F
campus, apply In person at Chanelos
Pizza Place 600 NW 13th St.
(E-3t-65-p)
x-x-:-x-x-x-x-x-X:X:X:X;X:X:X;X;X;XxX
AUTOS
rXxXxXtXvXsxXVXtXrXvvl-XvlviritX-lrX
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)
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)

Page 15

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GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
'!vX\vXv/Xv//!v/>!v;v///Xv;v!vXv'.-
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)
Alfa Romeo 1961 Glulletta spyder
convertible good cond. new paint,
recond. engine $450 call 378-8960
(G-3t-66-p)
196 7 Fiat 124 sedan. Good
dependable transportation. S6OO.
Call 376-5633 after 4. (G-st-67-p)
1969 Toyota corona excellent cond.
extra clean, low mileage, new tires
auto, transmission. $1650.00
372-6101 after 5:00 pm (G-st-67-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)
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)
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)
I
1968 Volvo 142 S, 4 Speed, New
Tires, Low Mileage, Green, Good
Condition, SI6OO. Must Sell, Wife
Pregnant. 378-0507 (G-4t*66-p)
1964 MGB, 4 Speed, Wire Wheels,
Green, $575. Must Sell, Wife
Pregnant. Call 378-0507 after 5.
(G-3t-66-p)
VW CAMPER 1969 Pop Top sleeps
five, exceptional condition, must sell
S2BOO 392-6108 392-6063 leave
message (G-st-66-p) __
1963 Chevy wagon, power steering,
air cond, lots of room, good cond,
6-cylinder, call Sue, 2-7678 after 5
wkdays (G-st-66-p)
X;X:X:X:X\:X:X:X:X:X-Xx.vWx-:-:-:-: : : : v-*
PERSONAL
Anyone Interested in working with
programs such as brldge-over brldge-over-troubled-waters
-troubled-waters brldge-over-troubled-waters contact the religion
dept, for further Information
392-1625 (J-3t-66-c)
The Copy Center next to College Inn
binders and label holders as specified
by grad school. Xerox copies 4 cents
3 cents our quality and service
guaranteed, open Sundays by
appointment 1718 W Unlv 8 am 9
pm. Parking In rear at Malones
Bookstore. The Copy Center
376-9334 (J-st-67-p)
MEXICAN leather goods at great
savings! MAXI length fringe vests.
Panchos and belts at 308 Weaver Hall
3-6 pm FRIDAY ONLY (J-lt-67-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst...
. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
Will the chick who spoke with me on
Mon spm at Fat Boys give me a call.
I really dig yat (remember, you
touched my arm) George 28918
(J-2t-66-p)
PLEXIGLASS I 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)
STONEDHENGE is comlngll! This
Friday University Aud. 8 pm Only 50
cents Stonedhenge, a Rose
Community Center benefit concert 11
(J-3t-65-p)
Student travel, trips, charters,
Europe, Orient, around the world.
Write S.T.O.P. 2150 C Shattuck,
Berkely Calif. 94704 or see travel
agent. (J-10t-58-p)

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

* PERSONAL
Pack your Knapsack for adventure 30
day Bicycle-Camping tour of England
Price Includes: round trip air fare
rental of 10 speed bike, 2 man tent,
stove, and a very together Itenerary
and more Call 376-7985 (J-10t-62-p)
If you havent done It, do It nowl
Last chance to call 392-6550 for
1971 Seminole portraits, now thru
Jan 22 12-4 pm and 6-10 pm
J.W.R.U. $1.50 (J-65-62-nc)
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)
NEED SOME NEW HAIR? Must
Sacrifice! Long Genuine Muskrat
coat for guy or girl SSO or best offer
call 373-3181 anytime (J-st-66-p)

~,
LOST <& FOUND
Found: blue 1970 class ring from
Miami H. S., initials R.M.T. call
392-2060 or come to desk In lobby
of Computing Center. (L-3t-67-nc)
LOST SLIDE RULE green case
between flavet and EE bldg, please
call 378-6523 (L-2t-66-p)

| Todays |
I more for your money meal I
I moisons I
I CfIFETERIfi I
I I FRIDAY'S FEATURE ~\ I
I J Morrison's Famous | I
I I | ROAST TURKEY 11 I
1 | I With Mashed Potatoes | § 1
1 a. | Dressing, Gravy |
f o | and Cranberry Sauce | m S
i 82<
I I 1 I
I LUNCFEII til 2-SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING I
I moisons I
COFETERIfi ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

I e)^ITEM£MT'
I BURT UUUSTEB I
I lEEMMI WILUmU JACKPJHUa I
I BAIfIBELUIMIf .ttltlMIIF I
MUM
I m
I ThE I
Baird on a novel by y
frank m
u Muwbf *'
MAURICE |ARRE r
l|f Written for the Screen and Directed by
RICHARD BROOKS
% Union Auditorium 50< |
f Thursday, Jan. 21.... .7:00 & 9:45
I ? Friday & Sat. the 22nd & 23rd... .5:00, 7:45,10:30 I
sponsored by the J.w.R. Union


Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 22,1971

.''******* : i^*: *-.*t-***:***-* : *.-*-.-**X'*??-**.-.-***-.-.-.-.-***
LOST & FOUND
Lost black wallet in laundromat at
Unlv Plaza Sunday night, keep $39,1
just want papers & cards. No
questions asked, call 372-5703.
Reward even! (L-3t-65-p)
Lost: Womans silver I.D. bracelet.
Has no monetary value but much
sentimental value! If found please
call 392-9468. $5.00 reward!
(L-3t-66-p)
FOUND: Jacket left In red Simca by
hitch-hiker. Phone 378-0681 to
recover (L-3t-65-nc)
Gold WIRE RIM GLASSES with
thick lens FOUND around Yulee
Area, Inner Drive, call 392-9868
(L-3t-65-nc)
SERVICES
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main St. 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber & Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Were wired for sight at the smalletf
eyeglass office In town. Drive yowr
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfc)

;*>-* # v
SERVICES
NY.y/XW.V.V.V.V.V.V.V.'.'.V.V.-.'.V.V.V
Housewives: will do Ironing and
mending for three dollars a week.
Call after 5:30 and before 10 p.m.
372-5269 (M-7t-67-p)
The Copy Center next to College Inn.
Binders and label holders as specified
by grad school. Xerox copies 4 cents
3 cents our quality and service
guaranteed, open Sundays by
appointment 1718 W Unlv
Bam-9p.m. parking In rear at Malones
Bookstore. The Copy Center
376-9334 (M-st-67-p)
STUD EASE LECTURE NOTES
use us and well make your life a
little easier. With our help you Just
MIGHT find time for better things.
See our display on page 5 1638 W.
Unlv. Xerox copies (M-lt-66-p)

|*\N
*' . +i' I*l
- .: >*r y 4,,. .>*>
The
Titicut Follies
Produced and directed by
Frederick Wiseman
Titicut Follies is a documentary film that tells you
more than you could possibly want to know but no
more than you should know -about life behind the
walls of one of those institutions where we file and
forget the criminal insane.
Sunday, January 24 Union Auditorium
5:30 8?0Q10:30 50 cents
poneorad by the J.W.R. Union

| ihe lime has come. |
| and the |
| Florida |
| Alligator 1
|. 1
| is now |

SERV ICES
do you want freedom with
responsibility for your child?
378-3241 for babysitting 3134 NE
12 Street (M-4t-67-p)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired*
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Now I BinkAmerlcard and
Master Charge. (M-tfc)
"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)
FREE CHILD CARE alternative to
strict authoritarian nurseries share
parental responsibility in rotating
child pool for details call Connie at
376-0881 (M-st-66-p)



The
Florida
Alligator

Trackmen EmbarkOn Heavy Schedule

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writer
UFs two mile relay team,
currently sporting the best time
in the event in the country, plus
All-American half-miler Eamonn
OKeeffe, pole vaulter Scott
Hurley, and Florida Track Clubs
Ron Jourdon have been invited
to Saturdays prestigious
Philadelphia Track Classic.
The Saturday meet marks the
beginning of a busy schedule for
the Gators in both invitational
and team dual meets.
ON JAN. 29, the same group
will participate in New Yorks
Melrose Games, one of the top
indoor meets in the country, and
with the exception of Jourdon,
travel to Columbus, Ohio, to
rejoin the rest of the track squad
for a dual meet with Ohio State
on Jan. 30.
Jourdon will fly to Boston for
the Boston Athletic Association
Invitational.
The relay team, OKeeffe,
Hurley, and Jourdon will fly
back to New York on Feb. 5 for
the Knights of Columbus

Tennis Quarter Finals
\ ' i* / / 1 -j :.
Have Four in Running
. V; r-:. - ..- -> .'V .--
;; ''*f-< ,:£ _. r ...£< l -t , V j i~ ' '/ y\..
By BRITT CRITTEMTON
''rortyj*' -V; K. ;^
i -.V;' v ;
The P.K. Revival, the Free Georgia Seagle l, and the CJL
Rowdys have all made it to the quarter finals in independent tennis
action.
Action will continue through this week to determine the
championship in the single elimination tournament.
IN ORANGE LEAGUE fraternity action, SAE and Sigma Nu
bowled to a 1688-1688 deadlock after 10 lines of play. The Nus took
a commanding 886-799 lead after the first game on the strength of
Jim Jacks 197 first game.
The Es, however, stormed back with a 203 and 204 performances
by K. C. Hembree and Alan Devos to knot the score. The game was
won in overtime hy the SAEs but was protested and will likely be
replayed to determine the winner.
In the other semifinal game, Pi Kappa Phi stopped Hu Tau
1581-1501. John Hughes set the pace for the Pi Kaps with a 215
second game.

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TWO-MltE RELAY TEAM BEST IN COUNTRY

HMIg '
EAMONN OKEEFFE
... top half-miler
Invitational, and then go to
Baltimore for the Baltimore Sun
Invitational the next 4ay.
Between 20 and 25 of the
Gators will be in Houston for
the United States Track and
Field Federations Indoor
Championships on Feb. 12.
THE HEAVY schedule of
invitational meets implies that
the Gators are regarded as having
one of the best track programs

in the country, according .to
assistant track coach Roy
Benson.
THEY WANTED us to
come, so they invited as many of
our athletes as possible, Benson
said.
Benson regards the Gator
chances as good in all the meets.
Nobody has beaten the two
mile teams time yet, and Hurley

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Executive Sports Editor

Friday, January 22,1971, Tha Florida Alligator,

hasnt been beaten either. And
OKeeffe and Jourdon are
performing well, Benson said.
Ohio State did beat us last
year in our dual meet, but that
was the first time theyve beaten
us in four years.
Because of the mass invitation
to the Houston meet, the Gators
have cancelled their appearance

CHUCK KELLERI
Sports Editor

Page 17

in the Mason-Dixon Games,
scheduled for the same dates.

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VISTA, America,
needs law students
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Contact:
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Jan. 25-27
Reitz Union Lobby
/



Page 18

. Tht Florid* Alligator, Friday, January 22, -

NCAA Makes 5 Major Changes

By Aligator Services -****.-
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex. The NCAA football rules committee
Wednesday announced five major changes in the rules governing
crackback blocking, spear blocking, scrimmage kicks crossing the goal
line, time outs and defensive fouls behind the scrimmage line.
Probably the most inport ant change was one which says that
offensive players positioned five or more yards outside the legal
clipping zone (three yards either side of the ball), or in motion toward
the ball at the snap, are prohibited from blocking below the waist
toward the ball."
GATOR DEFENSIVE co-ordinator Doug Knotts agreed with the
rules committee mi the crackback block.
This will make it easier for the defensive player to play his game.
The fear of getting hit in the legs wont be there and will give him
more freedom to play.
The rule was being talked about for a couple of years and it was
kind of expected, Knotts said.
THE SAME change, designed to cut down on the multitude of knee
and ankle injuries, extends the clipping zone from sideline to sideline.
At the same time, the committee sent a resolution to the American
Football Coaches Association urging that the coaches eliminate all
blindside blocking in all areas of the football game.
The coaches associations code of ethics was changed a year ago to
discourage the teaching or condoning of such blocking as unethical.

Gator Wrestlers Trample
Seminoles For 4th Win

The Gator wrestling team,
losing only one class, trampled
FSU at Tallahassee, 39-3,
Wednesday night to run its
record to 4-2.
It was the third straight win
liver the Seminoles in a two year
period.
WE WERE very pleased with
the outcome of the match, UF
coach Keith Tennant said.
Florida State has a young
wrestling team which will
surprise some people along the
way this season.
UFs John Barres, 142-pound
class; Bob Penna, ISO; Jeff
Shaffner, 158; Chris Corder, 177
and Don Zorich, unlimited
* pinned their opponents.
Jade Marshall, 126; Bill Read,
134 and Dan Hoelscher, 190 all
took Gator decisions.
Merger Was Even
When the National and
American Football Leagues
merged last year, they coupled
on an even basis, that is by
Super Bowl victories.
The Green Bay Packers lead
the way for the NFL by winning
the first two Super Bowls. But
the New York Jets and the
Kaikas City Chiefs captured the
last two before the merger went
into effect.

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... pinned opponent
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IN THE SAME area of added prot&tion for playfe,\{fear blocking
will be prohibited against any opponent. In the past, spearing had
been prohibited only against a ball carrier.
Futurely, any scrimmage kick (other than one which scored a field
goal) which strikes the ground over the goal line, the ball immediately
becomes dead.
In the past, the ball could be picked up and run out by a receiver or
it could bounce back onto the playing field and be killed by any
offensive player, giving the receiving team poor field position. Under
the new mle, a receiving player could run the ball out wily if he
catches it on the fly.
I WISH that rule was changed before this year, Knotts said. In
the Gators last game of the year, a Miami punt went into the end but
bounced back out and was knocked dead at the Gator two-yard line.
The committee also voted to measure penalities from the line of
scrimmage rather than the point of foul if the defensive team commits
the foul behind the offensive teams neutral zone.
In other words, if team B fouls team A seven yards behind the line
of scrimmage, the actual 15-yard penalty would amount to only eight
yards (seven plus eight). Under the new rule, team B would be
penalized the full 15 yards from the line of scrimmage.
The committee also cut the number of legal time outs from four to
three in each half and required the referee to start the clock after a
penalty as soon as the ball is ready rather than wait until the ball is
snapped. This is designed to speed up the game.

dedsioned second-teamer Frank
Brzezinski for the Seminoles
only win.
The Gators next match will
be a triangular show with
Alabama, Florida A&M and
Broward Junior College Jan. 29
in Florida Gym.
Broward fell earlier this
season to the Gators, but
Tennant expects a little more
trouble from Southeastern
Conference foe Alabama.
Auburn, which beat us
earlier, is one of the toughest
teams in the conference,
Tennant said. But we have been
highly impressed with LSU. And
we just found out that LSU was
beaten by Alabama, the next
team we must face.

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Gainesville Dragway Opens Sunday

Sox To Meet Vanke
v
In Special Match

By JOHN SIEBENTHALER
Alligator CorrMpondent
Gainesville Dragway opens its
gates to pro and super stock
racers Sunday as the first meet
of the 1971 racing season gets
underway. In the new style of
many of the nations strips,
Sundays race will feature stock
cars, along with e.t. and regular
class racing.
At the top of the list is the
Plymouth team of Ronnie Sox
and Buddy Martin, with Sox
handling a pro stock Barracuda,
and Arlen Vanke, rated by many
as the biggest threat to the
dynamic duo, also in a
Barracuda.
SOX AND Vanke will be
competing in a special three
round match race, while Hubert
Platt (Ford), Bill Tanner
(Dodge) and Joe Colletti
(Chevrolet) compete in the pro
Hart Rallye
Scheduled
For Sunday r
' . r* ~
The monthly rallye of the
Hart Rallye Team of Gainesville
has been set for Sunday, Jan. 24.
The name of the event is
S.TP. (Simple Test of Patience)
and registration gets underway
at noon in the Commercial Bank
parking lot. The drivers meeting
will be held at 12:45 and the
first car is scheduled to leave at
1:01 p.m.
Trophies will be awarded in
both novice and expert classes.
The entry fee is $ 1 for all auto
club members and $1.50 for
non-club members.

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Jon. 25-27
Reitz Union Lobby

STOCKS IN INITIAL EVENT OF 71

stock class along with many of
the nations top racers. One of
the last minute entries is Doug
Griffith, running a 7l Plymouth
Duster, whose best time to date
is a 9:77 at 139 miles per hour.
The pro stockers will be
chasing a $750 purse, with SSOO
going to the runner-up, and a
chance at the $250 low e.t.
prize.
Pro stock is a new addition to
the National Hot Rod
Associations rule book.
Established last year as an
answer to the super-light,
ultra-fast factory sponsored cars
domination over the
neighborhood racer, the class
has evolved into one of the most
popular on the circuit, with
prize money often exceeding the
amounts paid to the more exotic
competitors, such as the
AA/Fuelers and the Funny Cars.
As the name implies,
professionalism is the game, and
the pro stock racers offer some
of the best prepared and most
attractive racers in any league.
m ~
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

ARLEN VANKE 9.792% mi. TURKEY TROTS NOV. 1970 ~,
or 9.793 % mi. GATORNATIONALS FEB 70
~ pi#* >a?.
for trophies
that anyone can antar
time trials 11 am Eliminations 2pm
SUNDAY, JANUARY 24
suer u-w; \ at me south'* largest -** ...
fa? \ AND HNEST ORAGWAV.
I. THee and one- mile* nonXh o{ thz Municipal kiKpont on State Koad 21S.

jm E|JEH9 |Bgy J H \
MISTER SPEED VERNON ROWLEY POPS WHEELEY IN 71 DUSTER
... Rowley's machine will be entered in Gainesville Dragway's pro-stock Sunday

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You Know The Value
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I. _ y '*
K you buy o Volvo 145,
mechanics won't always
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Volvos reputation for holding up wasnt earned by breaking
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eleven years are still on the road. We cant guarantee every
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years out of.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS
506 E. University
Your New Volvo
Dealer in Gainesville

Friday, January 22,1971, The Florida Alligator.

Page 19



Page 20

l The Florida Alligator, Friday, January 22,1971

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Jeff Shaffner
|| | Gator wrestler Jeff Shaffner has been chosen TUI? HI
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l i kst two UF dual matches. STORE
|| Shaffner, a senior, captured one of the two FOR
Gator decisions against strong Auburn last Friday, STUDENTS
| and continued the trend with a pin Wednesday H
| night against outclassed Florida State. II
Shaffner is just part of the UF wrestling team,
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