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
T- **7r T J ) 0
Grubbs Attorney Seeks Venue Change

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Wr-tor
A change of venue is being sought in the Feb. & trial of
Terry 0. Grubb, indicted on a first degree murder charge
in the death of county jail prisoner William Martin
Baugher Sept. 22.
Herbert Schwartz, Grubbs defense attorney, filed for a
venue change to move the trial from Gainesville to Dade
County.
CHARGING AN excess of pre-trial publicity in the

-Ass

Vol. 63, No. 69

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Mp S
RAFFERTY SPEAKS TONIGHT
Dr. Max Rafferty, a California school administrator, will speak
tonight at 8 p.m. in University Auditorium on Education and the
Individual" as part of Accent 71 program.
Frank Mankiewicz, syndicated columnist, will speak Thursday at
7:30 p.m. in Florida Gym.

Student Conduct Code Revised

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writar
Student Conduct Code, after
a decade of constant revision,
has been set up to inform
students of the minimal
expectations regarding conduct
and describes the procedures
which accompany judicial
p The Gator
MITCHELL MELTZER, a
Santa Fe Sophomore,
tells about being hijacked
to Jordan page 6
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 12
Page of Record 10
Sports I 4
Whats Happening 6

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST*S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

hearings, an addition to the
Student Handbook said.
The revised Student Conduct
Code was approved by the
University Senate and President
Stephen C. OConnell on Dec. 3,
1970. It became effective on
Jan. 5,1971.
THE NEW DOCUMENT
STATES that the Committee on
Student Conduct, the Honor
Court, the Hall and Area
Conduct Boards and the Traffic
Court are the primary hearing
bodies for alleged violations of
conduct regulations.
Rights of procedural fairness
applying to judicial bodies have
been more comprehensively
described. The student has the
right to be notified in writing of
the charges against him in
sufficient detail and in sufficient
time to insure him the
opportunity to prepare for the
hearing.
A student has the right to a

case, Schwartz will be given a hearing at 5 p.m. today
before Judge John J. Crews to determine whether, in fact,
the charges merit a change in the triaTs location.
Baugher, a 25-year-old prisoner awaiting trial on a
marijuana possession charge, was found hanging from the
top of his cell door early Sept. 22. A sheet was tied
around his neck when County Jailer Ronald Hinson
discovered the body.
Grubb, one of three other men in the cell at the time,

University of Florida, Gainesville

24 HOUR OPEN HOUSE
Towers Area Proposes
~y :;;r
More Liberalization

By TOM CORNELISON
Alligator Staff Writer
Towers Area is submitting a
10-page proposal for 24 hour
open house to the Committee on
Student Housing. Actually the
proposals ask for far more than
the liberalization of open house
hours.
The written proposal cites the
point that 75 per cent of Twin
Towers residents are over 21
years of age, more experienced
and mature than the freshmen
and sophomores that dominate
the other on-campus housing
areas.
If the proposals are accepted
visitors will be allowed 24 hours
a day. Certain measures will be
taken, however. Visitors will be
escorted to the rooms by the
hosts. Consideration hours,
during which residents are urged
to be quiet and considerate of

prompt hearing before an
appropriate official, committee
or court and the right to know
the nature and source of the
evidence which will be used
against him.
He can present evidence in his
own behalf and is free from
compulsory self-incrimination.
The student also has the right to
appear with an advisor at the
hearing.
THE NEW STUDENT
CONDUCT CODE has been
expanded to include the
following offenses:
Failure to comply with a
UF regulation or rule.
Repeated violations of
Housing, Interhall and Area
Council regulations when the
student has been found guilty by
the Hall or Area Conduct Board
of a previous violation.
Violation of any municipal
(SEE 'CONDUCT/ PAGE 2 )

was awaiting trial for armed robbery and auto theft. He is
presently serving time in Raiford on the theft charge.
An investigation by an 18-member grand jury in
October resulted in the indictment of Grubb following the
testimony of several county jail prisoners and officials.
News of the death and subsequent investigations of the
case by The Alligator and the Gainesville Sun were cited
by Schwartz as contributing to too much advance
publicity.

other floor residents who may
be sleeping or studying, are
suggested to be from 10 p.m. to 8
a.m. on weekdays and 2 a.m. to
10 a.m. on weekends. A
governing board set up by the
Towers Area government, floor
advisors and resident advisors
will be responsible for the
administration of open house.

AAUP Condemns
*
Lack Os Freedom

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Marshall B. Jones came to
work one day in June, 1967 and
found that, contrary to the
recommendations of the
chairman and faculty of his
department and the dean of his
college, he had been denied UF
tenure.
Three-and-a-half years have
passed since then. Jones,
presently a faculty member at
the Penn State Medical School,
doesnt shy away from
discussing the subject but seems
anxious to move onto pressing,
activist issues today. He seems a
bit tired of the memories.
THE INVESTIGATING
COMMITTEE of the American
Association of University
Professors (AAUP), though, has
taken those memories, along
with the testimony of UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
former UF President J. Wayne
Reitz and others and delivered a
sweeping condemnation of
academic freedom on the UF
campus.
In particular they found
Jones denial of tenure in
violation of accepted standards
of academic due process.
The UF administrative

\ M

Tuesday, January 26,1971

For security reasons, the
doors leading to the stairs will
be locked every night at 8:30
p.m. and the lobby doors to the
elevators will be locked at 11:00
p.m. every night in the women's
Tower. All women residents will
be issued a key to these locked
doors and a security guard will
be on duty every night.

/
\ f H
MARSHALL JONES
...tired of memories
response to a revised report of
the committees conclusions was
a pointed refusal to accept the
AAUP report at all.
According to OConnell, the
UF can not accept any decision
made by the AAUP or any other
organization as long as such
decision is based upon the
inaccurate and distorted
presentation as contained in the
revised report.
JONES TAUGHT at the
university for four years and was
beginning his fifth year when the
(SEE 'AAUP/ PAGE 2)



!, Ttw Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, January 26,1971

Page 2

AAUP Protests Jones Tenure Denial

ITbOM PA6E OWeJI
UF Personnel Board, after
minimal discussion, voted 7-1
to recommend his denial of
tenure. No reasons were given at
the time.
Jones joined the faculty of
the College of Medicine in 1962
as an Assistant Professor of
Psychiatry and Psychology. In
June, 1963, Jones had his first
encounter with controversy, a
constant companion during his
turbulent years at the UF.
He became faculty adviser to
the Student Group for Equal
Rights which he described as a
single issue civil rights group.
Jones and several students
picketed the College Inn at the
time in an effort to integrate it.
IN DECEMBER 1963, Jones
was asked by the Marion County
National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
to get a group together to help
picket the county courthouse on
the voter registration issue.
Jones, along with three faculty
members and eight students
journeyed to Ocala.

OConnell Meeting Today
With U.S. Administrators

By ROBERT ROTHMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, along with several
other administrators traveled to
Washington, D.C. Monday to
meet with members of some
federal agencies and the Florida
Congressional Delegation today.
According to Rae 0. Weimer,
special assistant to President
OConnell, the UF delegation
will have lunch with
representatives of some federal
agencies with whom the UF has
its principal contracts for federal
grants and contracts.
AN ATTEMPT will be made
to inform them about the UF,
how the federal funds are used
and try to encourage support for
UF by these agencies.
Today, the group will have
lunch with the Florida
Congressional Delegation and
their administrative assistants.
They will tell them about UF
and how it serves the state of
Florida. This is important when
I
I i
LJ

All 12 white pickets, (the UF
.group composing the only
whites on the picket line) in the
Ocala incident were arrested on
charges of disorderly conduct.
However, the charges were
dropped and there was no trial.
It was the first of three arrests
for Jones.
Jones came up against the
administration next in the spring
of 1967 when he became
involved in the Pamme Brewer
controversy (The suspension of a
coed for posing nude in an
off-campus publication).
MY ROLE, Jones said,
was primarily as a spokesman
in her behalf and an attempt to
get through changes in the
student code of conduct.
Following these activities
President Reitz received
numerous letters from legislators
and cabinet members, nixing the
possibility of Jones getting
tenure.
When in 1966, tenure
recommendations came before
the Personnel Board, a further
issue of disagreement arose.
ACCORDING TO one of the
boards faculty members, the
Board was composed of the

these representatives vote on
legislation which affects higher
education, said Weimer.
Accompanying OConnell and
Weimer on the trip are Executive
Vice President Harry H. Sisler;
Provost E. T. York, Jr. of the
institute of Agricultural

CONDUCT...

ordinance, law of the State of
Florida or law of the United
States.
Violation of conduct
probation.
Possession of a firearm on
UF campus except as specifically
authorized by UF policy on the
possession and use of firearms
on campus.
Actions that interfere with
the implementation or
enforcement of the code.
Failure to appear before
the Student Conduct Committee

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and 53.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
obiectionable.
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 f 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.

president, the executive vice
president of the UF, the vice
president of Academic Affairs,
the dean of the graduate school
and four presidential faculty
member appointments. Dean
L.E. Grinter of the Graduate
School was critical of Jones
defense of a masters thesis
submitted by a graduate student
working under his supervision.
At the conclusion of the
meeting the Personnel Board, by
an overwhelming majority, voted
to recommend the denial of
tenure to Jones. This brought an
immediate request by the Dean
of the College of Medicine to
appear before the board and to
seek reconsideration of its
action. With five board members
abstaining, the UF decided to
reopen the case.
Meanwhile, a resolution of the
faculty of the College of
Medicine adopted unanimously
the support of Jones tenure.
THE RESOLUTION SAID, in
part, Dr. Jones has served with
distinction as a gifted teacher, a
scientific investigator of merit,
as a research consultant to
colleagues and students and as a

Sciences; Provost Edmund F.
Ackell of the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center; Dean Robert
Uhrig of the College of
Engineering; Dean Bert Sharp of
the College of Education; Dean
Harold Hanson of the Graduate
School and Sponsored Research
Director George K. Davis.

or the Coordinator for Student
Conduct and to testify as a
witness when reasonably
notified to do so by the
Coordinator.
Concerning off-campus
misconduct, the new code
specifically provides that the
hearing body will consider
whether the offense is of a
nature to fall within the UF
cognizance under guidelines set
forth in the Code of Student
Conduct.
The Student Conduct Code is
always subject to change.
Anyone with suggestions for
change should address them to
the Student Affairs Committee,
124 Tigert Hall.

|nra|H|ff W
;. \ . ..
* <|pw / >-:
" I
-?||v, JBSj
FREDERICK W. CONNER
... involved in controversy
reporter in publication form of
the results of his own research.
The second meeting of the
Personnel Board, met in June,
1967, for reconsideration of the
case of Jones.
At the meeting UF Vice
President Frederick W. Conner
delivered a statement that later
became involved in conflicting
claims regarding its officiality.
MY PRIMARY REASON,
Conner said, for this decision is
that he (Jones) has publicly
urged in speech and print a
principle of action which is
contrary to, and potentially
destructive of, the principles on
which the university must be
organized.
According to Conner, Jones
principle, set forth in an article
entitled, The Role of the
Faculty in Student Rebellion,
published in the Educational
Forum, was the only practical
way in which significant changes
can be achieved inside or outside
a university is by rebellion and
democratic and other orderly
processes are merely means of
ratifying and implementing the
changes thus forced.
President Reitz approved
Conners statement though he
later claimed that political
influence had nothing to do with
the decision.
CONNER WENT on to say
while he thought there were
other issues which entered into
the question of Jones candidacy
for tenure, this seems the crucial
one, and more than sufficient
reason for a decision against
awarding tenure.
Conner later said his
statement was not decisive in
the deliberations of either the
Personnel Board or Reitz,
although Reitz incorporated

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parts of Conners statement in
his own explanation.
Conner concluded you must
understand Dr. Jones in his
exhortations has not been
engaged simply in inquiry for
truth.
Meanwhile support was
massing for Jones throughout
the university.
DR. PAUL L. ADAMS,
professor of psychiatry and
pediatrics at the time, had been
organizing an informal faculty
meeting when he said, feel
beyond a shadow of a doubt
that Jones should be a member
of the permanent faculty.
A mans political views are
irrelevant and inpertinent, and
should not be considered when
tenure is at stake, Adams
continued. Denial of tenure for
Jones violated a basic freedom,
the rights faculty people have
established to exist as free
agents. S
At its second meeting the
board voted again to disapprove
the recommendation, 5-3, of
Jones.
TWO FACULTY MEMBERS
joined with the Vice President of
Academic Affairs in favoring the
grant of tenure. These facts,
detailed in the AAUP Winter
Bulletin, also quoted one faculty
member on the board as stating
that Reitz had indicated
afterwards he would not have
recommended tenure anyway,
regardless of the boards
decision.
Again no reasons for the
denial of tenure were given.
For Jones, this was the
temporary end of his battle for
tenure. But, he did not take a
passive role in UF political
activity.
In December of 1967 Jones
called for the formation of a
faculty union at the UF that will
strike the place cold if
necessary. Jones urged that
idealistic professors climb
down from their ivory towers
and give up some of the
pretenses of being faculty
members.
Tomorrow, in Part 11, The
Alligator will review Dr. Jones
1968 appeal to the Committee
on Academic Freedom and
Tenure, President OConnells
reaction to the appeal and the
AAUPs entrance into the
investigation of the controversy.



S-U Grade Option Doesnt
'fe- v
Accomplish Its Purpose

By 808 EUTSLER
Alligator Corrwpondent
Has the pass-fail grade option at UF been
successful?
According to Dr. Ernest Howard St. Jacques,
assistant dean of student affairs, it has not
accomplished the purpose for which it was created.
THE PURPOSE, St. Jacques said, is to allow
any undergraduate student to take any course
dearly designated as an elective in the students
curriculum without the worry of their grade point
average suffering.
However, the student who wishes to partidpate
in the pass-fail option must not be on academic
probation for the term for which the option is
elected.
Approximately 1,000 students are involved in the
satisfactory (S) or unsatisfactory (U) option
according to Mr. Clifford Boyles, assistant registrar.
It is most widely used in foreign language studies
and the College of Education.

Teachers Talk
On Dialogue
By BILL SYMINGTON
Alligator Writer
Dialogue will present three
distinguished guests to talk on
the topic of Education Today
on tonights program. Speaking
will be Dr. Max Rafferty, Dr.
William Purkey and Dr. Robert
Sherman.
Rafferty is the author of the
best-selling book Suffer Little
Children.
SHERMAN, PROFESSOR in
the College of Education, has
been teaching at UF for four
years and has been described as a
pragmatist and progressive in his
philosophy.
Purkey, professor of
Education Psychology has been
described as an analytical
humanist and is author of the
book, Self Concept and School
Achievement.
The program will be at 11
p.m. on WRUF-AM.
ARCHITECTS
PLANNERS
CIVIL ENGINEERS
: Make your education
count.
Share it
with the other
America.
Consider VISTA.
Contact:
VISTA Recruiters
Jon. 26 27
Reitz Union Lobby

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ST. JACQUES also pointed out that the pass-fail
option has proven most successful in the foreign
language department due to the fact that many
students want to study a foreign language but they
are afraid of the effect that a D, E or C, grade might
have on their overall average.
Therefore, if the student, while registering signs
up for the pass-fad option in his preferred course,
some of the stress will be removed.
When asked if he thought the pass-fad grading
option could work for the entire university, St.
Jacques said he felt that the pass-fad option would
not be feasible for the university because of reasons
such as scholarship, graduate fellowship and
students on academic probation.
But St. Jacques stated that he is looking forward
to the day that UF will change its grading system to
one very similar to that of Santa Fe Jr. College.
Santa Fe gives grades of A, B, C and X, which allows
the student to move at his own pace.

Gator Guard Parade Bound
Gator Guard, UF Army drill team, will go to Mardi Gras in
New Orleans Feb. 19 to march in the Bacchus Parade.
They are financing their trip with money they earned
working for Student Governments and Interfratemity Council.
DURING THEIR three to five day stay in New Orleans they
will be living aboard a naval ship docked there.
The Gator Guard consists of 30 ROTC men, most of them
freshman. It is commanded by Maj. Marcy M. Dupre, a senior.
Some of the things the Guard does are fancy drill maneuvers,
learning military tactics on field problems, practice with 03
Springfield rifles, and leam map and compass reading on squad
maneuvers.
THE GATOR GUARD also plans to attend a drill
competition at FSU sometime during third quarter.

Tuiky, January 26, tB71 r Thu Florida AHgator,

Page 3



Page 4

THE FLORIDA

Conservationists Criticize Morton

Washington (upi) An
influential outdoor group
attached the conservation record
of Interior Secretary-designate
Rogers C. B. Morton Monday as
dismal and lackluster, reflecting
at best apathy toward the
environment and at worst
outright hostility.
Despite the criticism by the
1 13,000-member,
California-based Sierra Chib, the
Senate Interior Committee was
expected to approve quickly the
Maryland congressmans
appointment to replace outsted
Walter J.Hickel.
MORTON, WHO has served as
GW National Chairman for the

Women Win Legal Victory

WASHINGTON (UP!) The womens rights movement won a
partial l*gaf victory from the Supreme Court Monday in a case
involving claims of job hiring discrimination against mothers of
pie-school children.
In an unsigned opinion, the court sent back for lower court
reconsideration an adverse ruling against Mrs. Ida Phillips of Orlando,
Fla., who charged the Martin Marietta Corp., violated the 1964 Civil
Rights Act by refusing to hire her because she had young children at
home.
this, HER lawyers contended, amounted to sex discrimination
inasmuch as the, firm hired men with pre-school children at its
Orlando plant. The Justice Department joined the suit on her side.
Martin Marietta denied there was any explicit policy of
djsrTwmnatitig against mothers of young children. Federal district
judge George C. Young of Orlando ruled against Mrs. Phillips and the
fifth US. Circuit Court of Appeals agreed with his finding.
The Supreme Court said Monday that the lower court record as it

SAMSON IS RECRUITING VOLUNTEERS.
As students, we feel it is our responsibility to extend our educational experience
beyond the classroom. Involvement in the community is one such extension.
SAMSON co-ordinates the efforts of student volunteers to the needs of the
community.
Programs available to the student volunteer are:
Recreation Co-ordination and participation in park programs for Gainesville
youngsters.
Day Care Center Assisting nursery school teachers in existing programs.
' ; Suntand Working with mentally retarded youngsters.
Probation and Parole Volunteers are assigned to commission representatives for
training, then participate in a one-to-one relationship with juveniles.
Tutoring Available on volunteer basis or for credit.
i Construction Painting and repairing homes.
Special Requests Filling individual requests as they are received. A need for
many special areas of interest and ability.
YOU, IN VOLUNTEERING, ARE SAMSON.

past two years, told the
committee protecting the
environment must be given at
least as high a priority as the
nations economy or defense.
Otherwise, at some point in
time, how far in the future we
do not know, there will be no
economy to enjoy and
practically no reason for
defense.
Up until recently, Morton
said, growth and economic
development have been the
prime concerns. But, he said if
we do not master the changes
required, a day of reckoning will
come in which man will
inevitably be the loser.

now stands fails to provide enough facts to decide the important
issues involved in the case and instructed Young to conduct further
proceedings.
THE HIGH COURT also said the Appeals ruling was wrong in
finding that denial of employment to mothers of pre-schoolers is not
the same as discriminating against all women. It added however that
the conflicting interests of a woman worker between her children and
her job might come under a special exemption in the law.
The exemption allows employers to establish sex as a bona fide
occupational qualification for a particular job but such a rule can be
challenged in court.
Justice Thutgood Marshall, in a separate opinion, disagreed that a
basis for the exemption could be established by a showing that some
women have family responsibilities that men dont have.
I fear... the court has fallen into the trap of assuming that the
act permits ancient canards about the proper role of women to be a
basis for discrimination, he said. Congresss... sought just the
opposite result.

DESPITE MORTONS
testimony, Phillip S. Berry,
president of the Sierra Club, said
in a statement to the committee
that the job of Interior Secretary
requires a distinguished and
committed conservationist
whose sympathies lie entirely
with protecting the broad public
interest.
He is not a distinguished or
committed conserva conservationist
tionist conservationist Berry said.
Mortons own conservation
record has been a dismal
lacklusterperformance, reflecting
at best apathy toward the
environment and at worst
outright hostility toward many

of the basic reforms necessary to
correct past errors.**
Berry said Morton had
shown less than total concern
for the environment as a
member of the House Interior
Committee.*
He somewhat tempered his
criticism, however, by noting
Hickel had similar deficiencies
when appointed and he turned
out to be a pretty dedicated and
stalwart defender of the
environment.
Furthermore, Morton is a
man who enjoys the highest
respect in the Congress and in
the Administration, enabling
him to advance the environment
cause perhaps to a greater degree
than could anyone else today.

X*X*XvX*X X*X*X*XvXv^!vl*X*X*s!!^j&
i
fc%<%'X*x-x-x*:'x*:fc :ttttX*Xvtfx*X!SvJ*XTO*



Newveriaing Refund SysTem Announced

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Writer
A new system for obtaining
vending refolds and reporting
vending malfunctions has been
instituted as of Jan. 5, Steve
J ohnson, campus services
coordinator said.
Money-losers may now obtain
refunds directly from the office
in all dorm areas, as well as at
the regular refund office in
Walker Hall. Johnson said this
should enable students to get
their refunds quicker.
ON THE MAINTENANCE
END of the program, Johnson
said there is a system of double
checks set up to give all vending
machines practically constant
maintenance attention.
For a machine to be repaired,
the vending office must get a call
either directly from a concerned
party or from one of the dorm
area representatives. Otherwise,
Johnson said, If people neglect
to call, there is no way of
knowing a machine is out of

Manson Guilty;
May Get Death

LOS ANGELES (UPI)
Charles Manson and three
homeless young women he
snared into a cult of free love
and bloody death were
convicted Monday of first degree
murder in the senseless slaughter
of actress Sharon Tate and six
other helpless victims.
The same predominantly
middle-aged jury now will decide
whether the 36-year-old
ex-convict guru and three
dark-haired hippie girls will get
life imprisonment or death in
the gas chamber.
YOULL NEVER live to
see that day, Manson snarled to
Judge Charles J. Older as he was
led from a courtroom that was
wall to wall with armed
deputies.
The girls giggled after the
verdicts were read and one said:
Oh, doesnt the jury look sad!
The seven-man, five-woman
jury found the self-styled Jesus
Christ guilty of sending his
robots out to stab and shoot
to death five persons at the Tate
HEALTH SPECIALISTS
There are lots of
unhealthy
people in this country
and lots of poor people,
| too.
Most of the time
- they're the same people.
If this arrangement
intrigues you,
consider VISTA.
Contact:
VISTA Recruiters
Jan 26 A 27
Riitz Union Lobby

order until the maintenance man
comes to fill it. That may be two
days later.
Johnson said that all
malfunctions are reported to the
five vending companies on
Campus Wometco, Pepsi-Cola,
Coca-Cola, Eli-Witt Cigar and
Candy Co. and Jax Machinery
and are supposed to be repaired
within three hours.
WE TRY TO FOLLOW UP
and see that they do, Johnson
said.
The mechanics check the
machines periodically and once a
week Johnson himself picks up
vending refund slips from the
dorm areas and looks to see if a
particular machine is giving
excessive trouble.
Then I double-check to see if
the work has been done,
Johnson said.
TO MAKE INSPECTION and
maintenance more efficient,
Johnson said centralization of
machines at one area in a
building is being tried.

home and two others at the
residence of wealthy
supermarket owner Leno
Laianca.
The girls Susan Atkins, 22,
Patricia Krenwinkel, 23, and
Leslie Van Houten, 21 also
were convicted of first degree
murder. Miss Van Houten, a
former high school beauty
queen, was charged only with
the Laianca slayings and
conspiracy to commit murder.
The four were convicted
largely on the eyewitness
testimony of tiny blonde Linda
Kasabian, who joined the weird
commune only a month before
the August, 1969, slayings and
who was given immunity from
prosecution in exchange for
turning informer. She was last
reported with her mother and
two children in New Hampshire.

1$ .G'S FOOD H
f 3 for 2 V V#
V~ v, ~. ~ i~g*'
ClClO) a re 9 u ar P^eGet 3rd one FREE!
TuesdayWednesdayThursday
[ 1802 W. University Ave. I fc ,%
1430 S.W. 13th Street lfo^K
I xcolkiKv in I
Besides the mechanics
checks, die vending machines in
the dorms are inspected through
Johnsons office every two

. S >{ ; o, St
j|
HAPPY ORPHANS T KeMNEOV

These orphans from the Ho Na Orphanage in
Ke Sat, Vietnam are a little happier now after 20
boxes of clothing, food and other items were
received from the Army ROTC Sweethearts of
UF. All 35 sweethearts organized the entire

... Public SchMli an.
College*. Far rty platinf write:
PiachersTSenc^
|OXOl7TnghrnrTl^2726ll
I Member National Association
Teacher* Agencies ,^JI
CAMPUS REP
808 STACY
MILLER-BROWN
4222 N W 13th ST.

weeks and those in the academic
building daily.
Johnson said a total of only
seven or eight people generally

% 43 ;
%
*
The Fourth International
Animated Film Exhibition
19 award-winning animated film* tha boat the world has to offer.
The eelaction includes the unuaual animated sequence from die
feature film, Charge of the Light Brigade.
Tueeday & Wednesday, January 28 & 27,50 cents.
Union Auditorium 5:30 8:00 10:30
sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union

Tuesday. January 26.1971. Tha Florida AlSgator,

project as they collected, packed and shipped the
items off to Vietnam. All of the goods wore
collected on a single night's raid on the dorms.
Credit is also due to tha students who
contributed.

call the vending office daily,
which seems to reflect that most
mchines are in working order.
The phone number is 392-0306.

Page 5



> The Florida AWgitbr, Tuesday, Janaary 26; 1971

Page 6

Victim Os Plane Hijacking Tells Story

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Staff Writer
What can a 19 year old college
student do to be in one of the
major news events of the year?
Mitchell Meltzer, a sophomore
at Santa Fe Junior College, was
on the TWA jet that was
hijacked to Jordan last
September by Palestinian
guerillas.
A NATIVE OF ORLANDO,
Meltzer had spent two and
one-half months in Israel before
deciding to return to the States
on September 6. Hijackers
boarded the plane in Germany
and ordered it flown to the
desert in Jordan. Meltzer spoke at
the Hillel Foundation on Jan. 17
about his experience during the
hijack and has also spoken in
Orlando.
He is presently working on a
book about the events of the
hijacking and his personal
attitudes. He plans to call it 21
Days As A Hijacked Hostage.
THE THREE PLANES that
were hijacked, TWA, BOAC and
Swiss Air, were eventually blown
up on the desert by the.
terrorists.
The people reacted quite
well in the desert, said Meltzer.
Everybody stuck together.

- -By JAN GO DOWN

CALLING ALL YOGIS: His
Holiness Tridandi Gargamuni
Swami continues discussion on
the Bhagavad Gita Wednesday at
7 p.m. at the Catholic Student
Center Library. Bring musical
instruments for chanting.
LOVE FEAST AT NOON: Daily
vegetarian love feast at Krishna
House, 1915 NW Second Ave.
Everybodys welcome to these
delicious meals, and whats
more, its free.
CINEMA SCREENERS: The
popular film selection
committee will meet Wednesday
at 7:30 p.m. in Union room 331.
A&S PROBLEMS?: The Arts &
LAWYERS
are needed to help
Americans who can't
afford legal fees ...
or medicine
or decent housing
or schooling
or adequate food ...
VISTA, America,
needs law students
who care.
Contact:
VISTA Recruiters
Jon 26 A 27
Reitz Union Lobby

They talked, played cards or
watched the Arabs outside. They
set up a nursery in the back of
the plane for the children.
The Arabs gave us the bare
necessities to survive, said*
Meltzer, and tried
unsuccessfully to force their
propoganda on us.
AFTER 200 PEOPLE were
released the first time (most of
them women and children), the
men were taken to refugee
camps in Amman, Jordan where
a civil war was going on between
the Palestinians and the
Jordanian army.
The hostages in Amman were
divided into groups according to
nationalities so the Americans
could not communicate with the
British or any other group.
Meltzer, who spent two weeks
in various refugee camps in
Jordan said they were like jails.
Ten people were forced to stay
in a 10 x 12 room for three
days.
The day before the civil war
broke out, all the Americans
were in one building. They were
shelled for the next 12 days
straight, recalled Meltzer.
Fortunately, nobody got hurt.
THE ONLY THING we
could do was hide under the

Sciences Student Advisory
Council meets Wednesday at
4:30 pjn. in Little Hall, room
201. Any student enrolled in the
College of Arts and Sciences
who has a problem with the
college is invited to attend.
SAY THIS ABOUT THAT: If
you havent yet written a letter
to President Nixon thanking him
for halting the Barge Canal,
Environmental Action group
invites you to do so. There will
be an EAG meeting Thursday at

we lend
to nice
in
W j
I //
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
1200 S.W. sth Avenue Branch: HI 2 Teaching Hospital
Exclusively for Uof F Families Organized in 1935
Assets over 4 Million Dividends: s/ 4 % Per Year

i Jjmi
u ; jm 'pM** F*""
9H§ s 1 >
111
if! I 1
I ; 40".
mm a
*, X ?
mm \ g ] :
i? m § t f,
r t
I fl|||||p ; m |
.....
fcsi 1 t ; j
I &
TOM KENNEDY
SANTA FE SOPH MITCHELL MELTZER
... plans to write book on being hijacked

blankets, said Meltzer.
The younger people amused
themselves during their captivity
by singing songs and playing
chess with makeshift equipment.

8 p.m. in McCarty Auditorium.
Loring Lovell of Conservation
70s in the guest speaker.
ACCENT 71: Accent presents
Dr. Max Rafferty tonight at 8
oclock and Frank Mankiewicz
Thursday at 7:30. Both speakers
will appear in the University
Auditorium. Tickets are on sale
at the Union Box office from
12:00 to 4:00 everyday and at
Norman Hall from 12:00-3:00
p.m. today.

The older people sat quietly and
stared at the walls.
During the time they spent
imprisoned in Amman, they
knew nothing of what was
happening in the outside world.
ONE DAY AN ARAB came
in and said they had just
destroyed all King Husseins
tanks and there would be no
more shelling. Immediately
afterwards, they were shelled
again.
The next day the same Arab
came in again and said they

ESTABLISHED 1938
]
' January Clearance Sale
Bundle up with Franklins contemporary collection
of winter and all-weather garments, now on sale at
reduced prices. All sales final. No return. No
exchange.
Suede Coats $ Jackets reduced 20%
Junior Petite Zip-in Lining
All-Weather Coats reduced 30%
One group Pants Suits reduced 30%
Select group Junior Dresses reduced 30%-50%
Skirts % Blouses reduced 30%
Leather Neckwear-oalues to $4.00
NOW SI.OO
V' ;.
2401 S.W. 13th St. In the Village Square

destroyed 100 tanks.
The hostages were finally
released because they became a
liability, explained Meltzer.
IN THE BEGINNING we
were being used to get
Palestinian terrorists out of jails
in Britain, Germany and
Switzerland.
After three weeks they
decided our lives were in grave
danger because of the civil war
so they decided to let us go
because if we got killed it would
give these countries an excuse to
give King Hussein the arms he
needed to crush the
Palestinians.
The Egyptian embassy
released them and the Red Cross
picked them up at an arranged
point and took them to a
hospital in government hands.
From there they were flown to
Cyprus.
MELTZER AND SIX
OTHERS were flown to Rome
where they did TV shows for
CBS, NBC and ABC and met
President Nixon.
Nixon congratulated us on
being so brave, stated Meltzer,
and said how sorry he was that
we had to go through something
like this.
Nixon introduced them to
Secretary Rogers and the prime
minister of Italy.
From Rome, Meltzer and the
others were flown to New York
where they were interviewed by
the press again.
Meltzer then returned to his
home in Orlando where he
ended his journey with an attack
of hepatitis. He plans to attend
UF next year.



UF Lobby Group
Involving Itself
By DAVE ZIEGLER
Alligator Writer
' ' s
A newly chartered organization on campus this quarter is United
Student Action (USA), which is composed of 12 students with varied
interests and backgrounds.
USA is a lobby group, which intends to work closely with Florida
legislators in Tallahassee and with UFs student body. At the present
time the group is not funded by any organization and all expenses are
paid for by the members of USA.
TODAY, MANY of us are going to take a trip to Tallahassee and
introduce ourselves to the state legislators. We want to let them know
that we are involved and interested students, commented Shelly
Stevens, vice-president of USA.
Other officers are Linda Gloeckner, president, Jay Pfeiffer,
vice-president and Bill Watson, who handles all public relation matters
for USA.
The Florida legislature has been called into a special session by
Governor Reubin Askew and the lobby group finds this an excellent
opportunity to familiarize themselves with the Congress. The group
will also present the legislators with a brief biography of each
registered lobbyist from USA, and inform the Congress of USAs aims
for the coming school year.
SOME OF the primary goals on USAs agenda are to check out the
technicalities concerning the 18-year-old-vote. For instance, will it be
necessary for a person between the ages of 18-20 to take an oath
before he can vote in a national election?
The lobbyists will also be concerned with environmental action.
USA will work in connection with the Environmental Action Group
(EAG) with hopes that effective environmental laws are passed in the
state.
The Interfratemity Council will assist USA on the property tax
issue for non-profit making organizations. If this law goes into effect
at least 7 fraternities on the UF campus will close down.
Members of USA will air their opinions concerning the recently
proposed tuition hike by the Board of Regents. They will present the
facts to the legislators and explain mathematically how insignificant
the overall effect of the tuition hike will have considering that over
50% of the UF student body is on some type of financial aid now.
USA WILL RECEIVE sound coverage in Tallahassee on Tuesday by
WFGA, a Jacksonville station. WRUFS program, Dialogue, will
meet with the members of USA in the near future. At present a date
has not been set.
Within the next two weeks a survey will be taken by USA. It will be
presented to the UF student body. The survey will contain legislation
which is going up before the legislature. This way USA will know
what to lobby for or against, by student confirmation.
According to Bill Watson, public relations director for USA, As a
student at UFyour help is necessary lAs a .young adult much legislation
which is brought up before the Congress involves you. Your opinions
and suggestions will weigh heavily if your response is great enough.
People interested in USA may phone 392-1665, and ask for Shelly
Stevens or Bill Watson.

USA Will Hear Complaints

UFs student lobby group,
United Students for Action
(USA) can now be reached by
phone at Student Government
offices.
Students wishing to air

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student concern to be presented
to the Florida Legislature can
now get in touch with USA at
392-1665.

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Page 7



Page 8

# Th* fton* AlSgrtor, Tuesday, January 26,1971

Mg&xK o near is falsehood to truth that a wise
HgSggff man would do well not to trust himself on
the narrow edge.
Cicero
ED/TORIAI
AA Wagering
Against Odds
Blackjack is a card game in which the object is to defeat
the dealer by compiling cards that total 21 points. Points
are awarded on the face value of the cards, with picture
cards being awarded 10 points.
The catch is not to go over 21 points.
One might say the UFs Athletic Association has entered
a blackjack game of sorts.
Last spring it drew its first card a picture card when
it announced that students would be required to purchase a
$5 ticket to see home football games.
A second face card was drawn a year ago when the AA
announced the hiring of Doug Dickey as football coach.
On the way to making the UFs athletic program second
to none, the AA has picked up 20 points.
Now comes the big gamble. It must draw an ace, worth
only one point, or be defeated.
According to Dickey, the UF must have artificial turf if it
hopes to become a major college football power. But to
have artificial turf, improved lighting is also needed because
a few games will have to be played at night. The artificial
turf holds the heat.
In addition, the AA believes the UF must also make a few
other capital improvements, i.e., repaving the track, a new
scoreboard, and revamping the south stands of Florida
Field.
To finance these improvements, the AA will begin
requiring all ticket holders to pay an extra two dollars a
game for two freshman football games. According to the
AA, revenue raised from this venture should pay for the
capital improvements as well as produce a surplus.
But the AA is still gambling. It is gambling that:
The UF will not lose support of season ticket holders
who will not only have been hit with another increase in
ticket prices, but are also faced with the prospect of the
long drive home following night football games that may
end at 11 or later.
The UF will not lose publicity in the state press due to
games ending past deadlines. The UF enjoys more coverage
than any university in the South.
What happens if the AA gamble fails and it discovers the
revenue from the ticket price increase is not enough to
cover its debts?
We cringe to think of the alternative: an increase in
student ticket prices.
The AA has assured us that this will not be the case. But
unfortunately, we have heard that tune before.
You probably remember that last winter the AA assured
us that students would not have to pay for 1970 football
tickets.
At least 19,000 of 21,000 UF students possess cancelled
checks made out to the AA. Students were charged $5 each.
And then there was the hiring of Doug Dickey incident.
The university denied that Dickey had even been contacted.
Athletic Director Ray Graves denied that he was retiring.
Doug Dickey is the football coach and the NCAA has even
slapped the UFs wrist for its wheeling and dealing.
In a letter dated Aug. 18, 1970 from Ray
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder Graves states, We
do not have any item in our 7O-7l budget for artificial turf
at either Florida Field or our practice fields.
Wrong again.
But this time the AA says there is nothing to worry
about. Granted they might have been kidding around with
us in the past but this time its going to be different.
The AA has no qualms about telling the dealer to hit it
one more time, even if it has 20 points already.
After all, there ARE four aces in the deck.

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

1 I
111
, J OUE EOR ME.... \ I Mil
Usp- FLUTED L_
Do One On ...
= 1 By JOHN PARKER=E==

I embarrass easily.
These lithe creatures are
always sidling up to me at
parties, looking me directly in
the eye, and saying things like:
Im madly in love with you.
Unfortunately, most of them
are guys. They are usually PR
men for Gay Lib, trying to get
somethingm the paper.
As a matter of fact, everyone
Ive met in the last few months
has had at least one great idea
for the ol* column.
Look, why dont you do one
on my pet hyena? His name is
Alfred. Isnt that cute? He does
some really amazing things. One
day we left a head of lettuce out
of the refrigerator and ...
Well, thats not too bad. If
Im ever really scraping the
barrel, maybe I could use a
paranoid animal story. But the
really bad one I dont even
understand.
In exactly two and a half
years, there will be a fatal
juxtaposition of the planet Mars
and a comet called Mxyokop
which will throw the earth off its

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

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

1 I
trajectory, causing high winds in
Bangkok and snow in Minnesota.
If you dont want to use it in
your column, let me know,
because I think I can make a hit
tune out of it.
Some of my acquaintances
don t make any bones about
having a pronounced streak of
egotism.
Do one on me.
Why?
Because Im great, thats
why.
Sorry. Great, maybe but not

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate 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

interesting. In print, that is.
And then there are individuals
with definite axes to grind or
irons in the fire:
Why dont you tell Professor
to... or Look, Im
opening up this great little
business and I thought
maybe...
But generally there are just
helpful but useless topics. Like
the San Andreas Fault, the
hoople count in Lower Hutt, or
sodomy in the East Andes.
Although there are times when
the news is slow and there just
aint much doing, there are some
bounds below which I will not
stoop.
If worse comes to worse, I
still have an old review of a Walt
Disney movie about a wolverine
who steals from trappers in
order to finance a Yale
education. Its not a bad review,
either.
If I remember correctly I said
the acting was superb but the
directing was lousy.
Or vice versa.



GUEST COLUMN
Hershey
Defended
By BRUCE SINGER
What can you say about a 23-year-old law student who condemns
old senile men by inhuman and inequitable means?
If you are a kind-hearted soul and have nothing better to do, you
might excuse his distortions of the truth and work up a touch of
sympathy for a fellow human being who is adept at twisting the truth.
John Parker s Jan. 20 column succeeded in distorting the image of a
man in order to further his acceptance by the students of this
university. I am by no means an ardent supporter of the military
machine of this country, but I do believe in giving credit when due to
this machine or any individuals supporting it when some good is
accomplished.
The image of Gen. Lewis B. Hershey that Parker gave to the public
is that of a sadistical, blood thirsty, half-mad old idiot who has done
nothing in his life except to look for opportunities to murder young
men, women and children.
I WAS seated right behind Parker at Gen. Hersheys lecture, and I
did not feel it was right to condemn a man after a ten minute speech.
Because I didnt agree with most of his views I took the opportunity
to sit and talk with him afterwards.
I saw a mam who loved his country and was willing to defend it
with his life when the United States reputation was at stake. Gen.
Hershey never asked of anyone what he would not do himself. If Gen.
Hershey truly longed for the past he would find no need to travel
and speak with students in universities around the country. He came
here because he believes in communication. I think it should also be
noted that he came here without compensation.
IN SPEAKING with him I also learned that he does not despise the
long-haired crazies that give him so much trouble on college
campuses. He stated that he respects their opinions and that they
also deserve the opportunity to express their views. He also has faith
in the new make love not war generation and hopes that the world
will someday live in peace.
In his prime this dangerous man, as Parker so unjustly stated,
provided this country with a tremendous amount of leadership ability.
It may be true that many of his convictions are unconventional to a
member of todays anti-war generation (of which I consider myself a
member) but these convictions were strongly supported by the
majority of the population during WWI and WWII.
But, he is now living in a new generation, a generation that has
different convictions and different ideas of how to bring peace to this
troubled world. Gen. Hershey is part of the old school of thought,
and he will always remain that way until his death. It is difficult for a
man to watch file institution which he so strongly supported, be
destroyed. He is too old to accept this rapid change.
AS HUMAN beings, we should understand this old man and realize
that his time is in the past. Gen. Hershey deserves more praise and less
blind criticism for his contributions to our present society. After
talking with the General and finding the substance of the man, I have
more respect for his actions whether or not I have agreed or disagreed
with them in the past.
Yes, John Parker, Gen. Louis B. Hershey is no longer dangerous
but if he was bom in our generation maybe he would have been a
strong advocator of today's peace movements. Even cold blood
thirsty Hershey would rather have peace than war.

CAPTIONS OUTRAGEOUS
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Anyone wanna buy two tickets to the Astroturfing of Doug Dickeys bathroom?

Km Ji MF If
Note that at no time do I have a hand in this.

Jones Union
MR. EDITOR:
We are alarmed at the decision
of the AAUP to consider
censuring this university. The
censure will result in not only a
loss of desirable faculty
prospects but also a loss of
standing for the UF in academic
circles.
In view of the recent
disclosures concerning the
Marshall Jones case and the part
that J. Wayne Reitz played in it
we call for a change in the name
of our Student Union. We hope
that this change will show the
AAUP that the Florida students
do not support actions of
discrimination such as those
Reitz practiced.
We request that the name of
the Student Union be changed
from J. Wayne Reitz Union to
Marshall Jones Union to show
that we side with professors who
advocate academic freedom
rather than with administrators
who suppress it. We call for

READERS FORUM

student support in this
movement.
We are circulating a petition
demanding this change. We urge
all students to sign. A signature
is a small price to pay if AAUP
censureship is near.
AMY FAIRCLOTH
MICHAEL GORDON
JOAN SPIEGEL
Alpr
MR. EDITOR:
Your Bruce Alpers
pontifications would be far more
believable if he first took the
trouble to get the basic facts
straight. There is no Faculty
Senate at this university.
Possibly you meant the
University Senate, which is quite
a different thing. The University
Senate includes faculty,
students, and administrators, not
just faculty. Some universities
have faculty senates; we do not.
An equally comic error
occurred in his piece of a week
or two ago, where you attribute
great power to the (University)
Senate. Actually the Senate is in
effect merely advisory. Since it
has no money to dispense, it has
exactly as much power as the
President and the Regents want
it to have. He said it would be
hard to find a case. of the
President over-ruling the Senate.
Would you believe Physical
Education? Last year the Senate
threw out required Physical
Education. The President
perhaps for good reasons
didn't like the decision, so the
Senate, a month or so later, was
forced to reverse itself. I could
go 0n...
As a student journalist Alper
should learn that if you want to
impress readers you shouldnt
start off with basic errors that
will be recognized by half your
audience as ridiculous!
A SENATOR
Jsut Christ
MR. EDITOR:
Being one a.m. there's hardly
anyone to talk to here in Towers
and right this moment I want to
share my experience with

Tuesday, January 26,1971, The Elorida Aflgatos.

everyone. I want to knock on all
the doors on this floor and share
the true elation and excitements
I feel. I want to share and
commemorate these few
moments after I have truly
accepted Jesus Christ as my
personal Savior.
There is no greater feeling in
the world and it makes me
higher than grass or liquor could
ever make me feel. And I was
one of those who had always
believed in God, gone to the
Lutheran church regularly and
could never have been called a
non-believer. I only
half-heartedly believed the tales
of people's lives being changed
by a mere acceptance of Christ.
But I have felt an emptiness in
my personal and social life for
some time and now I feel
fulfilled. There are no doubts,
no fears for the future anymore.
Thery is no self-pity only a
strange beautiful feeling of
contentment and an anticipation
of the excitement I have to look
forward to in the future. My
face and body feel lifted (high),
no longer weighted down by my
physical body.
These are just a few of the
physical pleasures I feel at this
moment, but more than these I
feel that my life has more
purpose and meaning than ever
before. My life has changed from
this moment on, I know. But
these thoughts and feelings are
only the beginning. Hard work is
ahead for me. Just as liquor
wears off easily so does this first
thrilling excitement. My
problems are no fewer, my
appearance has not changed, but
(and I know this sounds crazy) I
feel radiant with love and
happiness as I have never known
before.
One word of caution to all
those of you who have gone
through and will go through
what I am experiencing at this
moment: you must stay with it
for it to stay with you. Being a
Christian takes hard work. I will
have to work at keeping this
thrill alive. There will be doubts
but there is always prayer. There
will be fears and questions but
there is always the Bible. I am
excited to begin the new day
and my only hope is that I can
spread some of my happiness to
others.
LINDA MIMS

Page 9



Page 10

, Thy Florida AlHflitor, Tutdey, January 26,1971

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

SPEECH SCREENING
All teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted to the Advanced
Professional Sequence. Students
expecting certification to teach
English are required to take
Speech 201 and do not need to
take the screening test.
Appointments for the test can
be made in Room 124, Norman
Hall.
ORGANIZATIONS
SUSPENDED
The following student
organizations have been
suspended by the Committee on
Student Organizations and

staff personnel
column
IF YOU ARE A STAFF EMPLOYEE AT THE UNIVERSITY AND HAVE A
QUESTION ABOUT THE POLICIES AND PROCEDURES AFFECTING
STAFF EMPLOYEES, PLEASE SEND IT TO STAFF PERSONNEL COLUMN
ROOM 240 HUB. IT IS REQUESTED THAT QUESTIONS BE LIMITED TO
THOSE OF A GENERAL NATURE AND NOT INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS.
SINCE SPACE LIMITATIONS WILL NOT PERMIT US TO PUBLISH EVERY
QUESTION AND ANSWER, QUESTIONS WILL BE CHOSEN FOR
PUBLICATION BASED ON EXTENT OF INTEREST AND TIMELINESS.
ANNUAL LEAVE
Q. If I do not get to take my vacation this year, will I lose the
vacation time I have earned?
A. Not necessarily. An employee may accumulate as much as 240
hours of vacation time. If you have that much time accumulated, you
cease to earn anymore until you have taken off some of it. Then you
would begin to earn vacation time again.
ADMINISTRATIVE LEAVE
Q. What is administrative leave?
A. Administrative leave is an authorized leave of absence with pay
not chargeable against an employee's accrued leave credits. There are
II conditions for which you may request administrative leave:
1. Jury duty
2. Court witness (not personal)
3. Voting time (two hours for those who live too far away to vote
outside of working hours, one hour for all other employees)
4. Attendance at meetings and conferences required by your
department 5. Exams and interviews for state employment or
promotion
6. Short-term military training (17 calendar days)
7. National Guard state service (17 calendar days)
8. Exams for military service 0
9. Death in immediate family (Wvo days for each occurrence)
10. Critical illness in immediate family (3 days per year)
11. Natural disasters (during emergency period only)

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
faculty
~ ~ ~~

Social Affairs for failure to
submit their annual report
and/or officer card:
American Civil Liberties Union
Brazilian-Portuguese Club
Dairy Science Club
Gamma Delta
Latin American Club
Pi Tau Sigma {
Student Association American
Institute of Architects
Student Mobilization Committee
Tau Beta Sigma
Young Adult Fellowship

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

Arab Student Club
Chinese Language Club
Gamma Alpha Club
Lambda lota Tau
Lutheran Student Association
Protestant University Movement
Student Occupational Therapy
Association

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 III) 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
All applications are to be picked up and
returned between 8 am. and to Rm. #330, Reitz Union.
Applicants must return the original plus two
copies of the completed application prior to
4 p.m., Friday, Feb. 19.
'* u m
; ;VC i I
For further information, call Mr. Alan White leather,
392-1680
. %

Student Peace Union
College of Nursing Council
Zeta Phi Eta
The committee will meet
Monday, Feb. 1, for the purpose
of terminating those student
organizations not meeting the
requirements of submitting an
annual report and/or officer
card.

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

EXPECTANT PARENTS'
CLASSES BEGIN
The College of Nursing is
offering another series of
Expectant Parents' classes
beginning Monday, Feb. 1, in
Room M6Ol. Cost is $5 per
couple for the six to eight
sessions lasting from 7:30 to
9:30 p.m. Interested persons
should call 392-3514 for
registration.



UF Scientist Studies Spinal Regrowth

By TERRY TENENBAUM
AlHgator Staff Writer
A clue into the mystery of
why the human spinal cord is
unable to regrow after being
severed has been found by a UF
research scientist.
For over 1,0 years, Dr. Jerald
J. Bernstein, associate professor
of neuroscience and
opthamology in the UF College
of Medicine, has been doing
research on paraplegia, a
paralyzing condition that stems
from man's inability to
regenerate his spinal cord.
PARAPLEGIA IS caused by
the severing of, or disease of, the
spinal cord, the thick column of
nerve tissue extending down the
spinal canal.
The nerve tissue in the spinal
canal carries instructions from
the brain to the rest of the body.
When the spinal cord is cut, no
instructions can be transmitted
past the severed legion, thus
causing paralysis of the entire
lower portion of the body.
According to Bernstein, there
are over 250,000 Americans
afflicted with paraplegia
stemming mainly from
automobile and occupational
accidents and war injuries.
IN ORDER to study why
mammalian spinal cords do not
regenerate, it is necessary to find
a suitable animal to act as a
model for the research.
The animal has to be able to
regenerate its spinal cord after
being severed to the point that it
can restore function to the
paralyzed portion of the body,
Bernstein said.
After cutting the spinal cord
of a dog, cat, frog and other
animals, he found that their
spinal cords did not grow back.
EARLY RESULTS in rats and
monkeys, however, indicate that
nerve cells do grow but
terminate inappropriately.
When I cut the spinal cord
of a fish, however, the spinal
cord grew back and restored
bodily function, which made it a
workable model for my research.
My next hurdle was to find a
way to halt the growth of the
fishs severed cord in order to
make a comparative study of the
nerve endings of the dissected
cord of the paraplygic fish and
those of a normal regenerating
one, he continued.
BY INSERTING a piece of
teflon, a completely inert
BUSINESS MAJOR ?
MBA ?
You can make a
difference
in the economy
of poor Americans,
in the quality of their
lives.
4
You can help
shape the future
of your country.
Consider VISTA.
VISTA Recruiter
Jan. 26 A 27
Raitz Union Lobby

substance, into the dissected
region for 30 days, Bernstein
halted the growth of the fishs
spinal cord, making it paraplegic
for life.
He then studied the nerve
endings of the paraplegic fish
and found they had terminated
inappropriately.
This gave rise to his
hypothesis that the human
spinal cord does not regenerate
itself fully because its nerve
endings do not grow back
properly, thus prohibiting
normal nerve cell connections.
Still using paraplegic fish as a
model, our next step is to find a
method in which to stimulate
the nerve fibers to form
appropriate terminating lesions

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. v.:.-
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jIIpBMKiIHr R m BBV
J
* Imr
'E.v3 x£
v-:? n s< v
TERRY WALTERS
DR. JERALD BERNSTEIN
... unraveling the mystery of spinal cord growth
SPEAKERS
SPEAKERS
SPEAKERS
:J|
0 Represent our usthfursity
bofforo Junior Collogos and Sorvico Clubs
# All studonfs eligible Apply at FBK
Speakers Bureau
Room 312 JWRU
before Thursday 5 pm

and connect properly to other
nerve cells.
These findings will,
hopefully, lead to clinical
applications to restore bodily
function to human paraplegics,
Bernstein said.
We do not yet understand
enough about why the nerve
endings terminate
inappropriately, thus prohibiting
proper spinal regeneration in
man, he continued.
Bernstein finds the medical
school environment at the J.
Hillis Miller Health Center an
ideal one to carry out this type
of research.
Basic science researchers,
such as myself, have the greatest

rapport and cooperation with
our colleagues here in the
clinical sciences.
Though our means are
somewhat different our goals
are the same to find cures for
diseases and alleviate human
suffering, Bernstein said.
Author of numerous scientific
articles on the regeneration of
the nervous system, Bernstein
presented the results of his

We regret to announce that we have
discontinued our delivery service.
We thank all of you who have ordered from us
since we started this service last September.
Because of the time the operation of the delivery
service consumes and because we are full-time law
students who find it impossible to simultaneously
attend school with this additional service, we find
it necessary to discontinue it.
However, we are still open and serving you at
our bar and sandwich shop and we invite you to
come in.
Sincerely
Judy Miller and Nikki Clayton
The Bench and Bar
@Ref/c Lindsey 1 :n£ I
100% Textured Polyester
Knit Coats
Compare at 536 *3O
Pick the pair at this price one for the money, two for the show I Stride
along In the pantcoat sportster, double breasted topping for all your pantsl
Switch to the career coat for office and after 5 engagements. You cant
miss in the fit and flare 0f.100% textured polyester that you machine wash
and dry! Each style available in white, navy or coral.
The Pantcoat fashionably cut at the collar and belted In the back.
Bonded to 100% acetate and fully lined. Sizes 8 to 16 630
V
The Career Coat a model classic In Fortrel polys ter double knit thats
fully lined. Sizes 8 to 18 830
Gainesville Shopping Center
Open 10-9
Bank Amrkard Master Charge Belk Lindsey Charge

*r r | * rj r ..
Tuesday, January 26,1971, The Florida Amgetor,

research at the Ninth
International Congress of
Anatomists in Leningrad last
summer.
Before coming to UF in 1965,
he woiked as a post-doctoral
fellow and research biologist in
the Laboratory of
Neuroanatomical Sciences of the
National Institutes of Health in
Bethesda, Maryland.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SA LE
*

62 Falcon 4-door 6 cyl stick shift 25
miles to gal radio heater good rnech
cond $295 411 NE Blvd Apt No. 3
come by any time see and save.
(A-st-66-p)
12 string guitar EKO excellent cond
case incl Lee 376-8958 SIOO
(A-3t-68-p)

in concert SJMgBBaMK
JOAN vm
BAEZ LX
8:00 p.m.
FLORIDA GYM
TICKETS $2.00
per person
ON SALE AT
JWRU BOX OFFICE PRESENTED BY SGP

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Daadlina -3 GO pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

: x f j V ; *-*j.
CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
; orsae n idav STUDENT # PHONE
for rent U -----------^-I^---------
q wanted 2 days Af%nDCCC
help wanted 3 days (*lO% discount) APPK6SS
n autos 4 days (*lO% discount)
g personal D 5 days and over CITY SIAIE ZIP
lost-found (*20% discount)
O services
. WORDING
i 11 i i ii 11 1 11 1 1 i m: i i 11 1 1 r
I i.p . -p - piF pi ! i |
2 J lI L I J LJ
,i J,i i i i i i 11 i i i i i i i i in i i i i i
4111111111111111111111111

FOR SALE
a* 0
*
*
English Bulldog Puppies AKC reg.
Championship Bloodlines. Males and
Females available call 378-9808
(A-st-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)

The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 26,1971

Page 12

FOR SALE
'y+w
6O FALCON economical good tires
only needs battery $l5O or best offer
Colleen 372-7485 (A-st-66-p)
1968 Gilera 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)
Single hose 2-stage regulator scuba
pro MKIII used once still in box
brand new will sacrifice 208 NW 14
St. rear apartment. (A-3t-69-p)
Stereo Panasonic 7070 set. includes
radio AM, FM & FM stereo, 8 track
tape plus speakers, for more
Information call 376-8878
(A-st-69-p)
Diamond solitare with band local
appraisal value with papers for
Insurance $705. 78ct. best offer ask
for Vic 8-5 376-8443 (A-st-69-p)
Books: College English: the first
year, English study guide, CPS 121,
122, CSS study guides 111, 112 call
372-7581 (A-st-69-p)
65 Austin Healy Sprite, British racing
green, good cond. Must sale for
financial reasons. Call Greg after 5
376-2048 (A-st-69-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)
26 gal aquarium fluor. hood, gravel,
new sls filter, stand and approx. 30
fish. Just add water. $65 or best offer
378-5032 (A-3t-68-p)
EKO 12-strlng guitar Includes electric
pickup S2OO value for $l5O includes
case call 392-8819 after spm
(A-st-65-p)
MARTIN GUITAR D-18 $225 Phone
376-9845 (A-st-68-p)
gUMT I STARTS
reSajarU FRIDAY
| Aim OF THE
FUNNIEST HUMS
IN YEARS!
E Show Mogoxino
SUBURBIA N.W. 13th Ph. 372-9523
Drive-In Theatre Across from Mall
CLINTEASTWOOD^^__
mm
sl^2^
. JJrJx^^^^NOEARLY
YfIMM BIRD PRICE
pentousi^^pent>!ous^T
2001 A SPACE I Anne Os The
ODYSSEY | Thousand Days
special early bird price of 35 cents
every night before 6:30 p.m. and
Sat. & Sun. Matinees at Penthouse
2 and Penthouse 3 only. Regular

7:30 pm ftr ! i
10:45 pm
presented by SGP


a*
FOR SALE
Bus 65 VW excellent mechanically,
all seats, double bed, ice box, more!
S9OO 378-5094 (A-2t-68-p)
BARGAIN two year old zenith 23
B/W T.V.Just got a colored set will
sacrifice for $75 or best offer call Jim
376-0549 after 5 PM (A-2t-68-p)
CHEVY FANS! 2-600cfm holley
carbs $25 ea. 301 shortblk. forged
pistons bal. & clean. Erson roller cam
& kit Lunati cam SSO Tunnel ram
sllO many other hiperf parts all new
call 392-9488 for details & specs.
(A-2t-68-p)
YAMAHA ENDURO 250 1970
Excellent woods bike extras TV
portable b&w Like new Dave
376-7146 After 5 PM (A-st-68-p)
FANTASTIC DEAL!! 1969 Akai
tape recorder. New cost $950 will sell
for S4OO, includes $l5O worth of
tapes. 376-9507 after 5:00
(A-3t-68-p)
1969 YAMAHA 250, DS6C
Street-scrambler, excellent condition,
with 2 helmets, book rack, & helmet
lock, all for SSOO. Call Tom at
378-6424 (A-3t-68-p)
FOR RENT
2 female roommates wanted, own
room in large house, pets welcome.
$55/mo. + 1/3 util, call 376-8736
after 5:30 (B-st-68-p)
Room for Rent Kitchen and bath
room facilities $45 per month I am
seeking liberal-minded university
student Ph. 376-4895 Please enquire
(B-3t-68-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)
Sublet 2 bedroom apt. No. 102
olympla close to university furnished
- air & heat walk In closets nice place
1100 SW Bth Ave. call 378-7429
(B-st-67-p)
One bedroom air cond. apt. sllO per
month. Couples only, no children, no
pets. Cali 372-8737. (B-4t-69-p)
Male roomate needed to share
Campus Land apt. rest of Jan. rent
free, S7O per month plus Vi util call
378-2888. (B-st-69-p)
1 bedroom apt furnished
air-conditioned pool -pests allowed
$125 mo. available Feb 1- 924 S.W.
16th Ave. call 372-6768 (B-4t-69-p)
Sublet 1 BR apartment Unfurn.
Behind VA hospital Summit House
A/C, pool, carpeting Call Randy
378-4642 (B-2t-69-p)
Female roommate needed badly La
Bonne Vie apt. 346 call 373-4230.
307 SW 16 Ave Call or come by
(3-lt-69-p)
WANTED
e e e e e e e e e e"e e e e errs rrs "e #%% *%VoVr#V
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)
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)
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)
Female roommate wanted to share 1
bdr. apt. on N.E. 4th St. 37.50 a mo.
+ Vz utilities call Jan after 6 p.m.
372-1532 (C-lt-69-p)
CHEAP One male romate needed
Village Park Apts. TV and stereo All
meals cooked All dishes washed
$45.00 a month call Tom 372-1117
(C-st-69-p)

HELP WANTED
(MftpW&gaaaaSg
Two law students In desperate need
of a cook 5 days a week excluding
Frl. & Sat. point west apts. call
372-7850 after 8:00 P.M. (E-st-68-p)
$95.00 weekly possible addressing
mail for firms Details send stamped
self-addressed envelope to Blaber Box
12553 El Paso, Texas 79912
(E-st-66-p)
WORK STUDY. summer jobs
men-wo men 40 hr week day camp
counselor $65-SBO per week 5 days
Call John Liles 372-5621 also swim
Instructors (E-3t-69-p)
AUTOS
196 7 Fiat 124 sedan. Good
dependable transportation. S6OO.
Coll 376-5633 after 4. (G-st-67-p)
1970 Volkswagen excellent mech.
condition SIBOO or best offer call
378-7247 evenings (G-4t-69-p)
65 VW BUS 12000 miles on engine
opening windows w screens +
curtains homemade camper interior
good tires S9OO call Roger after 6pm
378-9266 (G-st-68-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)
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)
1968 Volvo 142 S, 4 Speed, New
Tires, Low Mileage, Green, Good
Condition, SI6OO. Must Sell, Wife
Pregnant. 378-0507 (G-4t-66-p)
PERSONAL
To the girl waiting for the Orange
bus. How was your Interview for
Physical Therapy? Call me at
midnight. 376-8498 (J-lt-69-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever,
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrolog Ist...
.. .102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039
for appointment. (J-44t-54-p)
A person who can imitate the voices
of one or more well known stage
personalities for a research study In
speech analysis $25 for
approximately 1 hr. call Dr. Williams
392-2636 (J-2t-69-p)
Available to be played small electric
organ in the Reitz Union, will
someone who can play it, please, call
392-1655. It needs youl (J-2t-69-p)
Congratulations new Phi Mu pledgesl
Welcome to your new home and
bond of Love- Honor Truth. Love,
your Sisters (J-lt-69-p)
Trailer space wanted In field or yard.
Access to water/elec. Will pay
$ 15/mo. + share util, call 392-7239
for particulars. (J-lt-69-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)
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 Univ 8 am 9
pm. Parking In rear at Malones
Bookstore. The Copy Center
376-9334 (J-st-67-p)
Union popular film selection
committee meets Wednesday In room
331 of the Union at 7:30 (J-3t-68-p)
Anyone Interested in working with
programs such as bridge-over bridge-over-troubled-waters
-troubled-waters bridge-over-troubled-waters contact the religion
dept, for further Information
392-1625 (J-3t-66-c)

RAPPS ]
Delivers Fast I
373-3377
Mon. Th urs.
5:30 p.m. 1 2:30 a.m.
Fri.-Sdt
1 2 noon 1:30 a.m.
Sunday
1 2 noon 1 2.30 a.m.



gator classifieds

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-lOt-62-p)
Express yourself join FBK
Speakers Bureau and speak
throughout the state. Apply Rm 312
JWRU Jan. 18 Jan. 27 in Aft.
(J-7t-63-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
..moisons
_ _CfiFETERIO
| TUESDAY'S FEATURE "j
Igolden FRIED CHICKEN I
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LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPRER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
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CRFETERIfI beyond comparison j
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall
| ORGANIZATION I
I PRESIDENTS
I 1971 SEMINOLE PICTURE SCHEDULES : I
ON WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27,1971 PRESIDENTS OF:
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 1
LAMBDA TAU
MEDICAL GRAD. STUDENT ASSN.
SIGMA THETA TAU
KAPPA EPSILON
KAPPA PSI
RHO CHI SOCIETY
RHO PI PHI
AM. PHARMACEUTICAL ASSN.
STUDENT AM. MEDICAL ASSN.
ETA RHO PI
STUDENT ASSN. IN HEALTH AND HOSPITAL
ADMINISTRATION
I STUDENT OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ASSN.
STUDENT PHYSICAL THERAPY ASSN.
UF REHABILITATION ASSN.
I PRESIDENTS OF THE PRECEEDING ORGANIZATIONS WILL I
I MEET IN FRONT OF THE J. HILLIS MILLER BLOOD BANK AT I
3:00 PM. |
ON WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 27,1971 PRESIDENTS OF:
AM. INST. OF AERONAUTICS & ASTRONAUTICS
AM. INST. OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS
AM. INST. OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS
Mg: AM. INST. OF METALLURGICAL ENGINEERS
Hr AM. NUCLEAR SOCIETY
AM. SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS
AM. SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS
I AM. SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
I BENTON ENGINEERING COUNCIL
I ENVIRONMENTAL ENG. STUDENT ORGAN. |
fl ETA KAPPA NU I
I FLORIDA ENGINEERING MAGAZINE
I FLORIDA ENGINEERING SOCIETY I
I INST. OF ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONIC ENG.
I PI TAU SIGMA I
SIGMA TAU
SOCIETY OF ENG. SCIENCES
TAU BETA PI
ALPHA SIGMA MU
SOC. OF AUTOMOTIVE ENG.
ASSN. FOR COMPUTING MACHINERY
I PRESIDENTS OF THE PRECEEDING *J}\ L
MEET IN THE HALLWAY IN FRONT WEIL HALL
M AUDITORIUM AT

PERSONAL
Mostly GERMAN SHEPHERD, year
old, rabies vaccinated, free to good
home, 373-2184 (J-4t-68-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)

Tuesday, January 26,1971, The Florida Alligator,

SE RV ICES
Ws-ivX'X-x-x-r-x-x
INCOME TAX returns prepared 35
N. Main SW 378-9666 or 378-6127
Haber A Budd Accountants
(m-46t-57-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
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OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (M-tfC)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto-Electric Service, 1111 S. Main
378-7330. Nowl BankAmerlcard and
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. '' I
| N l ADMITTED [ jr
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I SPOOKS RUN WILD I
I Bela Lugosi and 1
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| 7:30 ON j

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| Alligator TRADE ads Ait |

Page 13

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SERVICES
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strict authoritarian nurseries share
parental responsibility In rotating
child pool for details call Connie at
376-0881 (M-st-66-p) fr
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
N.Y. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents $ up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft. 6 (
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secretary at and grad of Bklyn
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dissertations, 50 cents and up.
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(M-4t-69-p) a
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Guaranteed accuracy and neatness.
Electric typewriter $.50 per page
Phone 378-7493 good references
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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
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Page 14

l. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, January 26,1971

r _ ?'"** r/. v.-
3-Time All-American
'*
Could Play Anywhere

By MARK ROSNER
Alligator Sports Writer
Bruce Williams, a three year
all-American UF swimmer,
turned down the glory of
football and the grace of
basketball to compete in a less
spectacular sport, swimming.
According to UF swim coach
Bill Harlan, Williams is an
exceptional athlete.
BRUCE COULD play on any
varsity team on campus, Harlan
said recently.
Williams* selection was
primarily based on the general
attitudes of the coaches in the
various sports.
Swimming coaches generally
dont do the snarling and yelling
thats usually found on the
football Held, Williams said.
Coach Eddie Reese and Coach
Harlan are excellent coaches and
conduct practices on more of a
friendly basis.
WILLIAMS CONSIDERS the
new practice exercises very
effective in developing the team.
Were swimming in three
different groups sprint, middle
distant and distant. In this way
were training to best prepare
ourselves for each individual
event, Williams said.
Participation in the 1972
Olympics is one of Williams
future goals. He tried out for the
Olympic team in 1968 but was
unsuccessful. With increased
strength and speed, his chances
of making the team next year
are much greater.
Williams, a senior from Eustis,
if wi
BILL HARLAN
... praises Williams
HEY, TEACH
S
If education
is your bag,
and if you're
willing to learn
something you may
have never known
about yourself
talk to us about
the wonderful things
VISTA has to offer.
Contact:
VISTA Recruiter
Jon. 26 A 27
Reitz Union Lobby

Williams Settles For Less Glory

# m
ter
JL|j9H hkA
I,
BRUCE WILLIAMS
... 72 Olympics?
likes to swim the 100 and 200
yard freestyle the most. He
should as he presently holds the
UF record in these events.
CALLED BABY BULL by his
teammates, Williams has been
voted the teams most valuable
player award for three years in a
row by the team members.
Williams turned down over
twenty-five scholarship offers
from schools all over the
country to come to Florida.
I chose UF because I wanted
to stay in the state and I knew a
few of the coaches and players
on the team, Williams said.
Williams is very optimistic
about this years prospects,
especially with the freshmen
members of the team.
I feel confident that well
win the SEC title this year,
Williams said. Were swimming
better this year earlier than we
did last year. We have a crop of
freshmen that are doing a real
fine job and should help us
greatly.

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The
Florida
Alligator

MILLER, FINDLEY PACE WIN
UF Routs Ole Miss, 106-86

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
It may be an entirely different
second half season for this years
Gator basketball team.
After compiling a dismal first
half record of four wins and 10
losses, the Gators showed the
3,691 fans in Florida Gym
Monday night just what may be
in store for them the rest of the
way.
Despite the nations leading
scorers 35 points, the Gators
completely routed the Rebels
106-86.
JOHNNY NEUMANN, had
those 35 for Ole Miss, but didnt
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GATOR SPORTS

look overly impressive as he
missed 26 shots during the game.
One who didnt miss more
than he made was Earl Findley,
who broke a personal long slump
of inconsistent shooting and ran
wild for 23 points. He was 11 of
20 from the floor.
Many scribes present at the
game in which the Gators scored
over 100 points for the first time
since the Furman game in 1969,
say the turning point came in

| 2445 S.W. 13 sTB^^BB
FIT
E where you get break M
on steak and
everything else
"I Though familiarity may not breed contempt, it takes the g'
I edge off admiration.

the first half when Findley
blocked a Neumann shot, took a
pass from Jerry Hoover and
made his shot. That shot made
the score 20-17 and brought the
crowd to its feet.
Tony Miller was high point
man for the Gators having his
best night with 28 points. Tom
Purvis was next after Miller and
Findley with 18, followed by
Gary Waddells 14 and Hoovers
to,



Hurley Likes Number One Status

By JOHN MATTHEWS
Alligator Sports Writar
Whats it like being one of the
top collegiate pole vaulters in
the country?
1 cant describe it, but its a
good feeling, Scott Hurley said.
It puts a lot of pressure on you
though with everybody trying to
knock you off.
WHILE HURLEY was last
years SEC pole vault champ, his
three straight wins in the
seasons opening meets have
marked him as an athlete to
watch.
Last years SEC meet at the
end of the season was a
breakthrough. Id jumped
15- in every meet before
that, no higher, no lower. It was
a psychological thing.
But with his winning
16- jump in the SEC meet,
Hurley was over his
psychological barrier, and has
been a consistent 16 plus jumper
ever since, until last Saturdays
15-foot-6 jump at the
Philadelphia Track Classic.
YOUR MENTAL attitude is
the big thing, knowing you can
do it gives your performance a
big boost, he said.
But it takes more than the
right attitude to be a consistent
winner, Hurley said.
I worked hard all summer.
Most track men who arent
touring knock off for the
summer, but I spent three weeks
on the west coast working with
Ron Jourdon (former UF track

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And dont be surprised if people turn to look when
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those mag-style wheels, radial-ply tires, new recessed
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So come on down today. Just ask for the MGB '7l. The
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Harfred Auto Imports
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brokepsychologicalbarrier last year

star who now performs with the
Florida Track Club) plus I did a
lot of distance running to get
myself in shape.
THE SCOTCH PLAINS, NJ
sophomore also attended the
Olympic training camp at Duke
University over the summer as
one of the 10 vaulters invited to
attend from all over the country.
Being with those guys really
helped improve my technique. A
couple of them had jumped over
17 feet, so they could help you a
lot, Hurley said.
Because Hurley is only 20
years old, and vaulters dont
peak until their late 20s, its a

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 Recruiter
Jan 26 A 27
Rgitz Union Lobby

bit early for him to set any goals
as to how high hell ultimately
go, but he does have some
shorter term goals in mind.
Theres always the Olympics,
but before I start thinking about
them, I want to concentrate on
doing well in the big indoor
meets Ill be in this year.
HURLEY WILL be busy
preparing for the big
invitationals all right. In
recognition of his outstanding
performances, hes been invited
to most of the prestigious indoor
meets, which include only the
top performers from around the
country in each event.

YOU HAVE ONLY ONE WEEK
LEFT TO GET ENROLLED ON PHASE II SPECIAL RATES
Steve Spurrier Health Club
is introducing
a whole new concept
in body conditioning.
Come in "today
for a FREE complete
physical analysis.
Icall 378-24411 H9P
OUR FACILITIES INCLUDE: H|
* MODERN EXERCISE MACHINES ! Wm.
+ HOT WHIRLPOOL BATHS SP WMk
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In fact, hell be performing in
the Millrose Games this weekend
in New York.
Itll be kind of like a
homecoming for me. Those
people there are like hometown
fans, so I want to jump well, he
said.
But while Hurley is looking
forward to his personal
homecoming, hell be glad to get
back to Gainesville.
I love the weather down
here. In fact, I decided to come
here before Id even seen the
campus. I really wanted to come
to Florida, Hurley concluded.

Tuesday, January 26,1971, The Florida All gator.

w^JSi\
SCOTT HURLEY
... 'feels good'

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida Ailptor, Tiday, Mmmmy 26,1971

Swimmers Win / 64=47

Lotisima State University
ftifli Oftt what the 1070-71
vJalwi twunmiwg KalU IS IHr
wncn tncy ijhhp in*o lown
Monday and was immediately
swept out of Florida PooL
In winning their seventh dud
meet of the season, 64-47,
Florida easily went off to a
quick lead which they never
relinquished. The Gators took
the first two events, the 400
yard medley relay and the 1000
yard freestyle and were never
headed.
LSU MADE a run of the meet
by taking the next two events,
the 200 yard freestyle and the
SO free. But the Gators showed
why they are the defending
Southeastern Conference (SEC)
champions by winning the 200
yard individual medley.
Coach Bill Harlans swimmers

I Intramurals I
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrnmmmmmmmm BRiTT CRITTENTON mmml

Flip Schemer and Barb
Raskin defeated 27 other teams
to take the Co-Ed Bowling
Tournament Sunday afternoon
at the J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Second place went to Larry
Beck and Jennifer Ross. Barb
and Flip had a winning team
average of 171, but scores
ranged as low as 64.
The next Co-Ed event is
badminton, open to all students
and faculty. Sunday, Feb. 21 is
opening day of the tournament.
ONCE AGAIN it appears as
though the Mallory Maulers are
the ones to beat in the Orange
League. They have an offensive
attack lead by Tina Lowell and
dont slow up on defense either.
They almost shut out Broward
in last week's play, but M.E.
Kirwan scored two points in the
final quarter to make it 30-2 in
the opening game of the season.
In Blue League play, Towers
over-powered Weaver 13-1.
Towers will be meeting the
Beanie Bearers this week in what
could be the deciding game for
that league.
Sahper League just completed
badminton and will soon be
starting the bowling tournament.
Team A's Cathy Johnson and
Team Bs M.E. Kirwan fought it
out in the final round of play
with Miss Johnson finally taking
it.
In doubles {day, Mary
Atkinson and Lissa DiVilliers
took an easy victory over Pat

<* West End Golf Course
jj and
S Driving i va 1 1
IS holes Special Student rates
L' i, i~. ***
.' v "-> >Y'' ",t,s' \',* "? -*^C'^'-~'3'-Ik'> f *-J'..; '%/ V ; ryr^.

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n
v v x
m
pSHHnMfpHRWfv w
m pfct mttmi (MMB 1
MARK MCKEE
. .wins 500 free
have also defeated Georgia,
Maryland in College Park,
V Ulanova, South Florida,
Florida State (FSU) and also

Johnson and Paul A. Falzone,
while Janet Robinson and Shelly
Haverty were winning in their
match with Zeigler and
Pettersen. Pam Morey and
Norma Davis also took their
bush vw
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captured the Itdaoe Relays in
their initial test of the season.
Mondays meet is the first of
two this Week as North Carona
State arrives in Gainesville
Friday for its meet with the
Gators the following day. That
meet is scheduled for 2 pan.
In the final duel meet at
Florida Pool this year, the
Gators will have the test of the
year when they face always
tough Tennessee on Feb. 6, also
at 2 pm The Volunteers ended
the Gators strangle hold on the
SEC swim crown in 1969, but
couldnt do it last year as the
Gators triumphed.
After the Volunteer meet, the
Gators will travel to Tuscaloosa,
Ala. to face the Crimson Tide of
Alabama Feb. 8, before coming
back to Florida and meeting
FSU in Tallahassee Feb. 13.

match with Lynn Ross and
Donna Arrant.
Team A captured the
tournament with 140 points
with Teams B and C close
behind with 120 points each.
save ...
WITH CONFIDENCE
MTSUN
GODDING & CLARK
2ND Ave. & 2ND ST. SE
378-2311

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Temperature controlled heating and
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I 1969 CADILLAC ~T~77TZ\
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I Choice of three. Four door hardtops, air
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| 2001 NW 13th Street 378-5301