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
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Vol 62, No. 2

...: / ; a- jfe^JL^, : yf fa fur- V * -rn
DAVE BRAITCH
WHEN THE GATOR GROWLS
Watch out Houston! Albert rarely gets this active. He's just
following the advice of another Gator, Steve Tannen, who says "Close
your eyes and ears to what the press has said and just show up at the
game and yell and scream."

Deans Changing Titles

Organizational steps designed-to affect nearly
every aspect of student life at UF were announced
today by Vice President for Student Affairs Lester
L. Hale.
The move will provide more effective service to
students, Hale said, noting a major effort will be
the consolidation of the offices and staff of the
dean of men, the dean of women and the advisor to
international students into a new Office of Student
Development (OSD).
At the same time another new agency, the Office
of Student Conduct, will remove the disciplinary
function from the OSD.
Hale said the changes will involve the creation, or
retitling and expansion of responsibility, for several
positions on his staff.
Among the altered titles awaiting approval are:
Dr. Betty Cosby, now dean of women, to
to the vice president for student affairs in
charge of educational development and research.
Dr. Cosby will research student needs and our
effectiveness in meeting these needs and plan new
programs for overcoming alienation and
depersonalization... so our work can be more
relevant to present day pressures, Hale asserted.
Dr. Frank .T. Adams, dean of men, to dean for
student development, representing the vice

Berets Court Martialed For Murder

SAIGON (UPI) The U. S. Army announced Thursday night it will
court martial the former Special Forces commander in Vietnam and
five other Green Beret officers on murder charges in the death of a
South Vietnamese citizen, who defense attorneys claim was a
Communist agent. '\
Lt. Col. Rose Johnson, deputy information officer for the Army in
Vietnam, said a court of at least five officers would hear the case in an
open trial beginning in about three weeks. It probably will be held in
South Vietnam, he said at a news conference.
This is a fundamental charge of murder, said Johnson, adding
that charges were drawn as non-capital offenses so that maximum
penalty on conviction would be life imprisonment rather than death.
In addition to murder, they also will be tried for conspiracy to
commit murder.
Col. Robert B. Rheault, 43, commander of all Special Forces
troops in Vietnam when the alleged slaying occurred, is the ranking

The
**
Florida Alligator
,*_ '>-
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

VICTIM ALLEGED AGENT

president for student affairs in all matters relating to
students and their involvement with various
segments of the University.
Glenn Farris, advisor to international students,
would become assistant dean for student
development, with his staff and facilities remaining
in their current location.
Assistant Dean for Student Affairs James
Hennessey would become assistant to the vice
president.
A new position, yet to be titled in the Office of
Student Conduct, would report directly to Hale.
This person would have responsibility for
investigation, preparation and presentation of cases
of student misconduct and in so doing would assure
the protection of student rights throughout the
proceedings, according to the vice president.
The new coordinator of disadvantaged students,
Roy Mitchell, will continue to report directly to
Hale, as will the directors of student financial aid,
housing, the Reitz Union and placement services.
Th* staffs of the dean of men and dean of
women would be consolidated with Assistant Dean
of Women Phyllis Meek becoming associate dean for
student development; Assistant Dean of Women
(SEE 'STUDENT'PAGE 2)

University of Florida, Gainesville,

DENTS ESCORT VIPS

ST

Alumni Group To Host
Statesmen Visiting UF

By KAREN ENG
Alligator Staff Writer
More than 150 state legislators
will go to class with student
escorts today, highlighting the
first day of UFs Legislative
Appreciation Weekend.
An annual event sponsored
jointly by UFs Alumni
Association and the Gainesville
Chamber of Commerce, the
weekend has been lengthened by
a day this year to give legislators
a students-eye-view of UF.
The group will be the largest
legislative body ever to meet in
Gainesville at any one time, C.
Larue Boyd Jr., Field secretary
of Alumni Services said
Thursday.
This will be the most
informal legislative weekend
weve ever had, he said, so

and most prominent officer among those charged. A 1946 graduate of
the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, Rheault is a highly
decorated combat veteran, is listed in the Boston Social Register, has a
wife and three children and resides in Vineyard Haven, Mass., a resort
community on Marthas Vineyard Island.
The five others to be court-martialed with him are Maj. David
Crew, 33, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Maj. Thomas C. Middleton, Jr., 29,
of Jefferson, S.C.; Capt. Leland J. Brunley, 26, of Duncan, Okla.;
Capt. Robert F. Marasco, 27, of Bloomfield, N.J.; and Capt. Bulge E.
Williams, 27, of Athens, Ga.
Two other Green Berets, CWO2 Edward M. Boyle, 26, of New
York City, and Sgt. Alvin L. Smith, 41, of Naples, Fla., were arrested
with them July 21 at the headquarters camp of the Fifth Special
Force* group at Nha Trang. The Army said charges against Boyle and
Smith would be held in abeyance, indicating these two would be
witnesses for the prosecution.

that we can show them the UF
from within.
The legislators will meet their
student escorts at a continental
breakfast in the Reitz Unions
Arredondo Room at 9 a.m. this
morning. From there, students
will take the legislators to class
and introduce them to students,
professors and deans.
Chamber of Commerce
members, students, faculty
members and legislators will play
golf in the afternoon, while the
legislators wives tour the
Maijorie Kinnan Rawlings home
at Cross Creek.
The official program opens
Saturday morning with a
question and answer session.
Although it is unknown if
Florida Gov. Claude R. Kirk, Jr.
will attend, Lt. Gov. Ray
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WAITING
Waiting has replaced walking
with the advent of campus
buses. For the inside story see
page three.

Friday, September 19, 1969

Osborne will definitely be here,
Boyd said.
A buffet luncheon will be
held for the legislators at the
Reitz Union, followed by the
Houston-UF football game at
Florida Field.
Saturday night the legislators
will attend a reception and
buffet at the Flagler Inn.
No Sticker
Grace Period
Ends Monday
A get tough policy on vehicle
registration will go into effect
Monday morning, and some
people are going to get burned,
Lee Burrows, coordinator for
traffic and transportation, said
Thursday, f
The crack-down will come on
people driving on campus
without the required parking
sticker, Burrows said.
He said warning tickets have
been issued this week, but
beginning Monday violations will
cost motorists $5.
Nearly 10,000 parking decals
had been issued by the traffic
control office at the University
Police Department late Thursday
afternoon, Burrows said.
He predicted more than
15,000 stickers would be issued
by the end of September. Last
years total decal sale was
23,800.
Burrows said decals would be
available at the police station
through Friday of next week
from 8:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. for
those who have not yet bought
their stickers.
He isnt worried about paying
for the new Orange and Blue bus
system with the fees from the
sale of decals.
Any money that we bring in
over the cost of operating the
buses and paying for the
administration of the system will
go into the overall fund for
improving parking facilities, the
traffic coordinator said.
Officials said, after the first
day of operation, the bus and
(SEE TICKETS' PAGE 2)
Inside
The Gator
HONOR COURT will put its
future on the line in special
ballot election page 4
Classifieds .12
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
Entertainment 14
Letters 9
Movies 12
Sports 16



Page 2

The Florida AlHgatok, Friday, September 19), 1969

Parking Man Has
All The Answers
(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first in a series of questions and
answers on UFs traffic and parking system. This column will be run
three times each week to help solve campus traffic problems.)
Q. May cars enter campus after traffic control hours if they are not
registered with campus authorities, or do your rules require that every
car entering campus 24 hours each day must be registered?
A. Under the new traffic control rules no car may park on campus
at any time, on any day, unless it is registered with the campus
authorities. All persons who seek to park on campus, with the
exception of visitors, must have proper decals. Cars may be driven
. : c HP g nfl ary:
W **
through campus after traffic control hours (7:30 am. to 3:30 p.m.)
even if they are not registered.
Q. What is the penalty for not having a car properly registered and
operating it on campus? I am a student.
A. As you should know, the UF has a point system for
violations of the traffic rules. Under this system, each time you
operate your car without a proper registration on the campus you will
be awarded three points. Any person who accumulates six points
within a 360 day period may have his eligibility to register an auto
revoked for from 30 days to one year. Such a revocation will mean
the driver shall be prohibited from operating any motor vehicle on the
campus during the period of suspension. Incidently, dont try to be a
smart guy. Smart guys who are caught will earn six points for any
fraudulentrregistrationandsix points means an end to traffic privileges.
Os course, in addition to earning points for violation of rules, fines
will also be imposed upon violators.
Q. What happens if I park my non-registered car in a restricted
zone in violation of your rules?
A. You will be awarded three points for parking a car without a
proper permit and fined. Moreover, under the new rules the University
Police have the power to declare your car an obstruction and public
nuisance and have it removed and impounded. If your vehicle is
impounded all charges and fees involved in the impounding must be
paid by you before your vehicle can be returned to you.
Q. Where can recommendations for changes in the parking and
traffic system be sent and will they be acknowledged and acted upon?
A. You can send your suggestions to the Parking and
Transportation, 101 -C Architecture and Fine Arts Building. If you so
request, your suggestion will be acknowledged and you will be kept
posted on the action taken upon it. Any recommendations for
improving the system will be appreciated. For this system to work it is
essential that your needs be met and that you make them known.
Q. I read your booklet of rules and regulations concerning parking
and traffic. You said in the booklet that the regulations would apply
to all property of the UF located in Gainesville and adjacent areas.
Does this include places such as Lake Wauburg and similar off-campus
facilities?
A. Good Question. Under the current rules and regulations you do
not have to register your vehicle to enter places such as Lake
Wauburg. In the event that parking regulations are extended to
specific areas off the main campus you will be clearly informed well in
advance. And, rest assured, there are no plans to restrict Lake
Wauburg. So get out there and enjoy the fresh air, swimming and
nrestricted parking.
Q. Will students arriving in January be given a $2.50 reduction in
the parking fee? If so, then if I leave the UF in June will I be given a
refund of $2.50 on the remainder of my parking fee on a similar pro
rated basis?
A. Youve got us we see your point. Yes, at the present time we
anticipate the students arriving in January will probably be given a
$2.50 reduction in their parking fees. However, if you graduate in
June we do not plan to refund your money. Because of current
accounting and clerical procedures this is the fairest system, we can
use. We hope that this way we will at least be able to give late-coming
students a break.
Have a question about the new parking rules? Send it to the Answer
Man, c/o Florida Alligator, Reitz Umon. Youll get your answer in this
space quickly.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekely except during
rune, July and August when it is 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 or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it
considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
'lUM'tiiHl*

L
{Students Plan
|To Discuss
I Black Scope
I
|

Student Deans Getting New Titles

PA6E ONE^
Loyce Katz and Assistant Deans
of Men Donald Mott and Jay
Stormer becoming assistant
deans for student development.
Hale said Consideration is
being given to a change in
llllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Alligator Staff
Meet Monday
There will be a mandatory
meeting of the Alligator editorial
staff Monday night at 8 in the
newsroom on the third floor of
the Reitz Union.
All current editors and staff
members are expected to attend
and students interested in
working for the Alligator are
invited to attend.
11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 l
Rush
Schedule
FRIDAY
11 a.m. 2 p.m. lunch at all
fraternity houses
9 p.m. 1 a.m. open house
and parties
SATURDAY
Buffet dinners following
Houston game
9 p.m. 2 a.m. open house
parties
SUNDAY
59 p.m. open house
dinners

LICHTER S
I .. ..
IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL
THE SHOP FOR YOUNG MEN & LADIES
Stop by LICHTER'S during the MOONLIGHT
MADNESS SALE tonight and save
10%
*
on all regular merchandise between the hours
of 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. on the sale of $lO or
more.
r O --f
I^... r .-l y y r f-1 : T- -7 ' rr "~
YOUtl BE GLAD YOU DOT* r ~

.* QttQMMOQWmem**"
Six members of UFs Afro-American Student Association will 8
present a program entitled Unshackled: The Black Student, 1969 at f
10-45 Sunday morning at the Presbyterian University Center. |
The presentations will focus on the problems and potential of black §
students in American higher education. An open discussion moderated 8
by David Home will follow the talks. f
Home spokesman for the group, said the black student movement
is only one chapter in unlocking the heretofore barricaded and >j
forbidden doors for Americas black populace. :j:
Topics chosen by the black student speakers include: The >
Emergence of Black Pride, The Practicality of Black Power, and $
Destroying the Educational Double Standard.
Home said Sundays program is the first of a series of presentations !:
by the Afro-American organization before civic and church gatherings j
this year. He said the group hopes to launch a special scholarship fund j
for black students. ji

physical facilities, placing the
new OSD and possibly financial
aid personnel in the Union, more
accessible and convenient to the
students.
Other branches would remain
in current offices or at Tigert
Hall, he said.
The vice president said the
program has approved by
President Stephen C. OConnell
and now is awaiting approval of
new titles by the office of State
MINI POSTER
jga g£
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NEXT, A MAN*
ON THE GROUND/
k I

"An unprecedented
psychedelic roller
coaster of an
experience.
TODAY
"IF YOU ARE LIKE WE
ARE YOU CAN SEE IT 10
TIMES AND STILL
WONDER

University System Chancellor
Robert B. Mautz.
Hale suggests that the new
organization in planning with
students, staff and faculty for
months will focus along
improved functional lines.
We should be better able to
utilize the unique professional
and personal talents and abilities
of each member of the
combined staffs under this
arrangement.
Ticket Time
Starts Monday
Efrom page oheJ
parking system is functioning as
expected.
The only problem reported to
Burrows was the complaint that
the buses are moving too slowly
and are tying up traffic on many
parts of the campus.
However, Burrows said the
buses are strictly adhering to the
posted speed limits.
We dont want anyone to get
killed because of a speeding
bus, he said. We have to stay
ivithin the law.

SUPER PANAVISION* METROCOLOR



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CRAIG GOLDWYN
VIEW FROM THE REAR
... students board bus for an adventure on wheels
01 Hogtown Goes Big City

By JOHN SUGG
Alligator Staff Writer
So here I am. A straphanger
at UF. Who would ever think
such a big-city thing as running
to catch a bus (three lines to
complicate matters) would ever
come to provincial oP Hogtown.
1 started riding the buses
about 11 a.m. Thursday, asking
people*what they thought of
parking fees and the new bus
system.
What buses? was a typical
response. Or, You mean that
two-story red thing, referring
to an imported English bus being
used for promotional purposes
by the Gainesville Mall.
As for the parking fees, the
response was unanimous: It
stinks.
Jay Weber, 7AS, said he had
reluctantly paid the fee.
The most curious thing I saw
was over on SW 16 Avenue.
There I spied a guy hovering
over his front bumper with a
paint brush. When asked what he
was doing, he hesitantly
admitted he was using his artistic
talents to install his own
parking sticker.
Look, he said,
understandably wishing to
remain unidentified, I painted a
green (Area One) sticker on last

214 NVV 13th St.
376-6472
s>
BRING
COUPON

gAY COUPON SPEClAL^^^^^^^*
SNACK 59$ I
m
M
BRING COUPON

S- "OW. Sunders' I Iferttucky^wi
ferttucky^wi Iferttucky^wi

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IlgBK I : g§ p,
BlfaL jl
JOHN SUGG
... writer on the move
year and never got caught. This
year Ill be damned if Im going
to pay for a sticker that wont
let me on campus anywhere
during the day so l dug out my
paint brushes again.
Leaving him to his creativity,
I wandered back to campus and
hopped on a Blue Line bus.
There I found the response to
the buses was mixed but
generally favorable.
During the noon hour rush,
with buses hot and crowded,
opinions were low.
This thing will never get me
to class on time.
Its hotter than hell.
And many, more colorful
comments.

Later, however, spirits rose.
I think its pretty good
service, said Judy Fischon,
4PE. Its a lot better than
walking.
Ive been riding all week,
said Larry Voss, 2UC, and I
think its great.
Gale Kofsky, lUC, said it
beats Miamis Metro Transit
Authority buses.
Like it j has very fast
service, she said, every five
minutes.
Breeze Rosalind, 3AS, said
the buses should have been here
a lot sooner.
But they should go to the
perimeters off campus more,
she added. I hope the kids take
advantage of it so the service
wont be discontinued.
Joan Honeycutt, 7ED,
agreed.
Im riding the bus for the
first time, die said, because
my car is in the commuter lot. I
think the service is good but I
have a complaint that there are
no buses from the lot to Norman
Hall.
So, having had lots of fun on
my oddyssey on UFs new
transit system, talking to people,
looking at the campus from a
new perspective of commuter, I
jumped off where the driver said
it was closest to my class.
Then I had only a three block
walk.

114 nw 34th st.
372-3646
3RING
COUPON

Peace Union Plans
Plaza Meeting Today
The Student Peace Union has scheduled a counter-orientation
meeting from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. today at the Plaza of the Americas.
Topics slated for discussion include draft resistance, a radical
analysis of the UF, the black liberation movement and repression in
Florida, Speakers will be Charles Fulwood, a Gainesville Black
militant: and Joan Warren, an unsuccessful candidate for student body
president last spring. Students for a Democratic Society plans for the
fall will also be discussed.
Don't Miss Saturday's Game!
Cy\ Teddy Bear Nursery
All day Sat. 7 am -6 pm $2.00
| L- Also all night Fri. & Sat.
- TRAINED AND EXPERIENCED BABYSITTERS
jl)t Y7 Children can be left and
\ picked up anytime convenient to you.
1214 N.A/. 4th Street
Ph. 376-0917 for further information
SHALOM!
Hillel wishes you a happy and successful New Year.
Rabbi Monson encourages you to come by the Hillel
Foundation 16 N.W. 18 St. {behind King's), meet the
members, and join Hillel. You will enjoy
participating in socials, Ongay Shabbat, and Sunday
brunches, as well as relaxing in our stereo and color
TV lounge. Weekly services are Friday 8t Saturday.
Hillel Foundation yearly dues are $5.
Yom Kippur Services this weekend will be:
Sunday, September 21. .7pm to 10 pm
Monday, September 22. .Begins 9:30 am; "Break the
Fast" snack. .Bpm.
Services will be held in Grand Ballroom of Reitz
Union.
No tickets necessary.
/ Sl§|
CAMPUS TWIG MALL TWIG I
1131 W. UNIV, AVE. IN THE GVILLE MALL I
I
MOONLIGHT MADNESS SALE I
IN OUR MALL STORE ONLY I
WERE WELCOMING BACK THE STUDENTS AND I
GREETING NEW STUDENTS WITH THIS NEW SALE.
RIDE THE DOUBLE-DECKER BUS FREE TO I
THE MALL TONIGHT.AND TAKE ADVANTAGE |
OF ALL THE GREAT BARGAINS. OURS
e INCLUDE:
ONE GROUP DRESSES 15.99 I
Reg. To 28.00 or 2 For S3O
ONE GROUP DRESSES 20%0ff I
PANTY-HOSE i-39 I
SALE RUNS 7 PM TO 11 PM ONLY! W
y

VFfklay .September 19, 1969, 'TlH'Ptoida Alligator,,

Page 3



Page 4

i. Tha Florida AHprtor. Friday.

Honor Courts Future Goes On The Line

By CAROL SANGER
AHigstor Executive Editor
Tentative plans to place Honor Courts future on
the line in a straw ballot this fall were announced by
Chancellor Craig Lawrence Thursday.
Although none of the arrangements have been
made and Lawrence said he has not even contacted
Student Senate President Jack Vaughn yet, the
chancellor said he hoped to give the students a
chance to express their feelings on the courts
current set-up on the Oct. IS ballot.
That ballot will be to fill 40 SS seats which
become vacant this quarter in both on and
off-campus areas.
Lawrence said he plans to offer several
alternatives to the present Honor Court system, as
well as the choice fear the court to remain in its
present form.
One of the choices will be a change to a strict

maad S/wiJteu
GAINESVILLE MALL

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newsy and fun to wear
Capezios swingers
Take a stand on the newest footwear on campus. Young, airy lines
with fashions new favorite, straps. The heel is higher, the toe curves
gently. Very boss! 19.00-25.00 in Maas Shoe Salon.
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mk / I
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MM J B
W m f B
l I

CHANCELLOR PLANS STRAW BALLOT

proctor system in exams. This would replace the
current policy of placing a student on his honor
with the responsibility of reporting any cheating he
sees to the instructor or the Honor Court.
We hope this ballot will reflect what the
students want and whether they want the current
system changed, Lawrence said.
If the students vote for a change in the system
then the SS would investigate the various proposals
and decide which one would work, he said.
He said final plans to place this on the ballot also
rest on changes in the progress tests now in the
offing by University College.
There are supposed to be some changes made
there and in my opinion this is where the greatest
problem lies* Lawrence said.
He said also that there are no plans to use the
services of the new Student Government attorney as
an Honor Court defender.
The attorney, to be selected, will represent

Student Services, Inc., the incorporated form of SG,
and not individual students before the student
court.
Meanwhile, Lawrence said the court is trying out
a new docketing system to speed up trials.
Using the new form, a student accused of
violating the Honor Code will have his trial date set
within 10 days of filing charges by the attorney
general.
The first trial on the Honor Court docket is
scheduled for Oct. 12, the chancellor said. It, along
with five other cases, was carried over from the
spring quarter.
If we get too much of a backlog by the end of
this quarter we may be forced to hold court here as
well as at the law center, Lawrence said.
He said this depended upon the number of
student defenders as well as the length of the docket
at that time.

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Striped with navy/green/red/gold,
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-. a K
t, I'/ 1
ESSSSBSp



Elections
Set Oct. 15
For Senate
~' V
The student body will elect
half of the .80 UF Student
Senate seats Oct. 15.
Annual fall elections will no
longer include Union Board
officials since those positions are
now appointed by UF President
Stephen C. OConnell pending
recommendations by Student
Body President Charles
Shepherd.
These elections will now be
held on Wednesdays instead of
Tuesdays as in the past.
The senate seats are all from
living areas both on and off
campus. Students wishing to
qualify for the election may do
so beginning Sept. 29 between 9
a.m. and 5 p.m. The last day for
qualifying is Oct. 2 at 5 p.m.
There is a $5 registration fee
for all candidates. For a student
to qualify he must be in good
standing with the university in
both academics and conduct.
Political parties must be
registered with Secretary of the
Interior Kevin Davey. Davey was
appointed Secretary of Interior
last spring.
Davey said Wednesday that
county voting machines will be
used and precincts will be
located in all living areas on
campus and in one or more areas
off campus.
Election officials will be hired
at a later date, but volunteers for
the staff of the Secretary of
Interior are needed.
UF Loans
Distributed
National Defense Loans are
being granted daily to UF
students and there is even
legislation in the making which
would reinstate loan cutbacks.
I. Douglas Turner, director of
student financial aid, said
Wednesday although the loan
money has not yet arrived from
Washington, UF was releasing an
advance to loan holders on
good faith.
He also revealed there is a bill
before the Congressional
Committee which would return
some $150,000 to $200,000 to
UF in the form of NDL moneys.
The interest rate of the
defense loans will remain at
three per cent.
The Pharmacy and Nursing
Grants are not yet available, but
Turner said it is only a matter of
time until the money will arrive
from Washington.
Fire Damage
Rural fires take a devastating
toll. Government sources
estimate that 1,000 persons lose
their lives every day because of
rural fires. Four million acres of
land burn, causing 208 million
dollars worth of damage.
JF Trinity United X
X Methodist Church X
( Sermon: Who Calls 0
8 the Glory Out" X
A 8:45 & 11:00 AM A
Young Adult Fellowship Q
X 3536 NW Bth Ave
X Ph. 376-6615 A
Wm. D. Tiffin, Minister V
, rr- rrrtt* V-/*

GAINESVILLE MALL
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j
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TOWN COLLAR |
Shaped, long, full collar elegantly frames the day's wider ties. AS
The Gant collar is tailored higher in back with a gentle slope
x to eliminate fullness on the sides like a custom made shirt.
Wear it with a collar pin or without IO.OO
Maas 409 Shop
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GAINESVILLE MALL
SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 10 A.M. TIL 9:30 P.M. <1
\ Si
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Friday, September 19, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

ARAMIS
for the total male!
Hair stay, a crystal, clear, water
soluble gel that keeps hair well wellgroomed,
groomed, wellgroomed, smooth looking all day
3.50. Shampoo-on-a-rope, the solid
bar of rich coconut oil, Aramis
scented, shampoo that hangs on a
built-in rope to eliminate unwieldy
bottles 5.00. After-shave, the
lightly scented re-fresher that makes
skin feel cool and clean after shav shaving
ing shaving 5.00-7.00. Spray cologne, is as
stimulating and refreshing as your
morning shower B.OO.
Maas Toiletries

Page 5



Page 6

I, Th Florida A llig*tpf, r Friday. Septambar 19, H**?

Police Hours
Extended
Campus police offices will be
open two extra hours daily, for
the next two weeks to facilitate
the sale of parking decals.
Lee Burrows, parking and
traffic coordinator, said the
Campus Police Department will
be open until 7 p.m. to allow
people to register their cars and
purchase decals.
Burrows urged everyone to
purchase stickers before Oct. 1.

OCONNELL NOW APPOINTS

Union Board Reorganized

By Lee Hinnant
Alligator Staff Writer
Reitz Union Director William
Rion is apparently hopeful that
the Union Board of Managers,
reorganized this summer as the
only presidential committee
under a student chairman, can
now be more responsive to the
student body.
The Board of Managers is the
policy-making body of the
Union.
Rion said that until its
reorganization this summer the
Board had operated under a
charter for more than 30 years.
The charter provided for
members of various university
groups as members of the Board.
Representatives of Florida Mire
Key, the Alumni Association,
and Student Government were
included.
It developed into the sort of
thing where some members
werent looking to the best
interests of their own groups
first, said Rion. The eight
student and six non-student
members will now be appointed
by UF President Stephen
OConnell. They will be
appointed as individuals and not
as representatives of any group,
said Rion.
One of the eight student
members appointed by
OConnell will serve as chairman
of the commit tee..Rion said the
Board of Managers would
become the first UF presidential
committee headed by a student.
Rion will continue to serve as

Count Bo tun
LUTHER LIFT OFF
Friday 19th
7-9 PM
A welcome to all new
Lutheran students
entertainment
Jtopn teator
LUTHERAN CAMPUS
CENTER
1826 W. UNIV. AYE.

THE DROPOUTS
/ SANPY-Fo You \l
vY/l i\V\ / REALIZE "THAT THE. \
/ LANP SURFACE IS
/ EROPINJS IHTO THE
Efc / SEA AT THE RATE
Mhk Ar l of 2 FEET EVERY )
V s Years?^/|

an ex-officio member of the
* Board.
The union director expects
the names of the appointed
members to be released from the
presidents office within a week.
Reorganization of the Board
began in the spring quarter when
Board and SG representatives
met to determine who had the
power to originate amendments
to the charter.
But I carried the issue
beyond the charter dispute and
proposed the Board be organized
as a presidential committee, the
student president of the Board
before its reorganization, Bob
White said.
White said he proposed:
t that a membership ot seven
students and six faculty be
appointed by the university
president
that the eighth student
member should be elected from
the student body to serve as
chairman
that the Program Council,
an agent of the Board of
Managers responsible for the
scheduling of events, be
dissolved. (The all-student
council had been criticized by
SG officials as ineffective and
unnecessary.)
These proposals were
discussed with Vice President for
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale
last spring, White said.
On June 30, Hale formally
recommended the same
proposals OConnell agreed with
all of the proposals, but reserved

for himself the right td appoint
the student chairman.
Having a student chairman
of a presidential committee is a
real breakthrough in terms of
student responsibility and
student involvement, said Rion.
This is a major step for the
president to make.
Student leaders who had
originally hoped that a student
chairman be elected from the
student body said they were
satisfied that the Board of
Managers is the first presidential
committee chaired by a student.
HO LY
TRI NJTY
SUNDAYS
8*9:30*11
ALL KINDS OF
PEOPLE ARE
WELCOME
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EPISCOPAL
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MUSIC
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Starts 7:30
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UFs REPRESENTATIVES 1
Jim Bartlett John Poiocki
George Carl Phil Traver
Skip Lujack Mel Ward



10Q HOUSED TEMPQPAPiiy

Dorms Over-Crowded

-By SUZANNE LASH
Alligator Writer
Temporary, but cramped and crowded quarters
have been assigned to more than a hundred students
in overcrowded campus housing this term, while the
housing office makes efforts to place the students
permanently.
Although overcrowding in on-campus housing has
increased slightly this year, students in temporary
quarters indicate no great dissatisfaction with the
arrangements.
Said one Hume Area lounge resident, We like
it here. I wouldn't mind staying all year.
Many of the women commented that the lounge
facilities were not uncomfortable. They remarked
that they only lacked mirrors, telephones and locks.
Dr. David DeCoster, assistant to the director of
housing, said the women will be completely
relocated in permanent housing by the end of next
week. Half of the men will be relocated at that time
also, the reaminder depending on cancellation rates.
There are 35 women and 89 men living in
air-conditioned study lounges in Hume and Graham
areas.
These students are the ones who applied in the
late summer months, Dr. DeCoster said. He added
that the late applications were accepted although

1400 Students Seek
Part Time Work

Persistance is the keyword for
all those students who are
finding it next to impossible to
contract satisfactory part-time
employment, says I. Douglas
Turner, director of Student
Financial Aid.
The difficulty in finding
student employment right now,
is just due to the volume of
students who converge on this
office everyday at the beginning
of the fall quarter.
It is estimated that up to
1400 students are seeking
part-time employment presently.
In a month from now,
however, there wont be five
people out in that office, said
Turner.
The professors are just
beginning to get into the swing
of things again and their requests
for student assistants will start
to flow in a couple of weeks.
The most numerous types of
employment opportunities are in
the areas of secretarial work, lab
assistants, accounting, or
draftsmen.
What a student should strive
for, suggested Turner, is to turn
a hobby or a summer job
experience into an employment
asset. For example, if a student
worked in a hospital or raised
pets, he may be qualified to be a
vets assistant, or work in the
blood bank or X-Ray
department.
Maybe you took keypunch in
high school. Investigate the
possibilities of working with
IBM machines.
Lindsey
STERLING WHITE
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FOREVER GET SOMETHING
TO EAT OFF OF BEAUTIFUL
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p iace
setting
reg
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tea cup & saucer, fruit dish
COME TO OUR SIDEWALK SALE
THURS- SAT
In the Gift Dept.
Gainesville Shopping Center

Another field which has not
been exploited is the off-campus
employment. A bulletin board in
the Office of Financial Aid
heralds job opportunities for
students in everything from
restaurant work, to sales, to
aviation linesmen, to artificial
flower makers.
However, if you wish to
remain on campus, there are two
programs you may apply for.
The Federal Program of
student employment is primarily
for those students whose parents
make less than $7,000 a year.
The State Program involves
over one million dollars in aid to
students.
The qualified student must
have a 2.0 average and financial
need.

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TRANS-WORLD =r -s-
CORNER 13th & Univ. Ave. k ss.., ,. I
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fe, flagJeTinn, GAINESVILLE Mo *-SAT DAYT ona beach

the applicants were informed that only temporary
housing was available. He said they were given the
opportunity to withdraw the applications without a
penalty and most seemed happy to be given the
temporary housing.
The lounge quarters are equipped with six bunk
beds, bureaus, clothes racks, a card table and chairs.
There is some lack of privacy but as one girl put it,
it s like one big slumber party.
Several students expressed concern about the lack
of locks on the doors although others said they had
expected conditions to be worse.
DeCoster said the situation occurs each year as
students fail to. apply for housing until the last
minute or change their minds about off-campus
housing. The overcrowding is eliminated within a
few weeks as cancellations are turned in and the
condition is no indication of a need for more
housing facilities, he said.
He added that all freshmen are guaranteed
permanent housing and are required to live on
campus.
Sophomores are required to live or. campus as
long as there is room in the dormalories. Dr.
DeCoster added that, When we were able to
project at any point that the dorms could be filled
without enacting the sophomore requirement,
sophomores were allowed to live off-campus.

Restaurant
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SECTION 2: T-Th 6:00 8:00 p.m. STARTS TUESDAY v 1
LIMITED NUMBER OF APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED
FOR INFORMATION CAI I 378-4126

Friday 1 September 19. 1989, TM PtiWida Alligator.

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, Saptambar 19,1969

Page 8

p Bits & Pieces
I Penny Jokes
By Bill King SSSSS:

In the beginning was a word
and the word was dirty...
This is the emergence of the
penny joke.
Pennies are good for nothing.
Or a penny found is not much
better than a penny lost. The
only good penny is a rare penny.
And the value of the penny is a
rumor.
If theres anything that cant
stand its a falling down drunk.
President Stephen C.
OConnell welcomed the
freshmen to the university by
signing the Impossible Dream
which many people felt was an
impossible mission.
Mail junk to Hong Kong
today!
I asked myself today if
Michigan has a capitol arid a
little voice said just the first
letter all the rest are lower case.
Is Tricky Dicky any name for
Americas number one man?
The Viet Cong were going to
assassinate President Nixon to
off set the death of Ho Chi
Minh, but they decided to wait
and kill someone popular.
The freshmen men will soon
find out that the most important
item at UF is not grades or fiats
or money, but Playboy!
Playboy feels file Florida girl
is the most promiscuous in the
nation. I guess good old Ralph
Playboy knows what he feels.
Many people are spreading
rumors that Christ was a myth.
They cant fool me I know he
was a Jew.
The Nixon probability of
reign is four years.
Picking up thefmace.
Contrary to popular belief
and due to lack of interest the
Alligator will not be printed in
Chinese once a week. Youll
have to be satisfied with days of
Greek.
If Jack has four oranges and
Sam has two bananas and Sally
has six peaches how long will it
take Jacks mother to make a

ill
Y ou Snitch On My Troop Withdrawals Again, Ky,
And I'll Not Only Cut Back OnJVhat You Announce,
I'll Leave Them There Forever

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor
fruit salad? That all depends on
how bjg Jack is.
Gator Go makes an alligator
do just that.
Every time you turn on the
TV these days theres a new
show on. Watching the new
shows is about as exciting as
listening to radio static.
Speaking of new things
Detroit is about to unveil the
new autos for 70. Ralph Nader
cant wait.
So far 1969 has proved to be
a bad year for saints, democrats,
Tommy Smothers, Teddy
Kennedy, and beer drinkers.
Comments concerning this
column are received with an
open mind... a very open mind.

s editorials

I Put Us In Proper Focus
3%

Nearly four months ago, we deplored the
actions of several state legislators who,
apparently reacting to the outbursts
extremists on campuses throughout the
nation, seemed ready and eager to place
the heads of dissident students and faculty
on the chopping block. t~t- --
We viewed their reaction as gut-level
response that could have led this state anq
its educational system down the path of
self-destruction.
Today, some of the same legislators will
be on campus with their colleagues for the
annual legislative day. We welcome them.
They are coming to see. We invite their
scrutiny.
They have come to hear. We hope they
will listen.
If their eyesight is sharp and their hearing

A Student Depository?

The student depository, never reknowned
for its friendliness or eagerness to serve
students, is apparently reaching the pinnacle
of bureaucratic absurdity.
The depository, usually open for business
until 3:30 p.m., moved its closing time back
a half hour to 3 p.m. during registration
week. The change was made because the
depositorys staff is swamped with the heavy
beginning-of-the-year work load.
Signs were posted indicating the
shortened business hours but, despite the
signs, Wednesday and Thursday dozens were
turned away as early as 2:30 p.m. because
the students inside are all we can handle
until 3 p.m.
Thursday, a young freshman attempted to
convince the employes guarding the door of
her plight: She had deposited most of her
money in her newly-opened account,

Staff Writings
- t v. : ." ii " 1; > ;
A Florida Man...
By Denise Valiante

A Florida Man Needs No Introduction.
You will see it on banners, read it on car stickers,
find it plastered all over books, (usually his), carved
into tree stumps, taped to poles, emblazoned on
mugs and ashtrays, etched into sidewalks, and
hollered at you from the window of his speeding car
as you jump out of his path to prevent becoming a
battered monument to this shy retiring creature.
But whether he is a greek or independent, the
Florida man is all male and he like his girls to be
ladies ... despite the fact that he will try everything
in his power to sway you with his masculine charm.
Florida men come in all shapes and sizes and
found in varied habitats, from Cocoa Johns, to
secluded shady campus nooks, to fraternity house
refrigerators, to the library.
They are usually recognizable from distinguishing
characteristics such as a faded jock shirt, jeans
belled in some cases, scuffed loafers no socks,
dark circles under his eyes contracted from
over-studying (which is what he writes home) or
over-partying (which in some cases is most probable,
and a flask of Florida Orange Juice concealed
somewhere on his person.
Some experts on this breed try to classify the
Florida Man according to the lines he most
frequently hands out.
For example, the Stud is the male with an image
to uphold. Hes cool. You know it';..and most of
the time, so does hei He is very vocal on most
matters and his specialty is the new morality
Everyone does it, he says, (Then why bother
me?) or Thats life, (Not mine!)

keen, % they will see and hear a community of
concerned individuals experimenting,
searching, questioning and exploring the
multifarious areas of an imperfect world.
But if their vision is still blurred by the
memories of Berkeley and Columbia and if
the blasts of gunfire at San Francisco State
still ring in their ears, they will leave with no
wider perspective or better understanding of
this community.
Even the greatest work of art, when
studied through a magnifying glass, will
reveal its imperfections. But, when viewed
from a proper distance, these flaws no longer
dominate the work.
The UF community, though imperfect,
should be similarly viewed.
Stand back, and put us in proper focus.

keeping enough cash to purchase books. Her
book expenses were more than she had
anticipated and she needed some extra cash
for other incidentals. She was told to come
back at 9 a.m. the next morning.
Today, the depository is scheduled to
close at 2:30 p.m. If past experiences hold
true, students will be turned away much
earlier than that.
While we sympathize with the temporarily
overworked depository staff, we deplore this
let the student be damned philosophy.
For neither the reviving of old traditions
nor any carefully edited rhetoric can make
the students feel a vital and worthwhile part
of this institution.
It takes more than that. It takes
consideration, flexibility, and a sincere
concern for the students welfare.
And it appears that none of these abound
around the student depository.

You will find the radical at protest meetings, in
the Plaza of the Americas, or just sitting across from
you in the cafeteria. His favorite technique is a
lecture on the new freedoms, equality of women
and the changing times. Hell, hell say scratching
his beard, this is a hip generation and youre part
of it baby. If more people loved each
other... mentally and physically (note the last)
wed have more peace.*
The intellectuals approach is more subtle. With
him you will see all the cultural events the campus
has to offer, hear the visiting lecturers, and critique
the art shows. Then hell take you to one of those
symbolic movies which you will discuss and analyze
at length during which he will subtly slip in, You
know, it is really psychologically unhealthy to
supress your feelings, desires, natural urges. It causes
frustration, nerves, and a foggy mental outlook.
Now dont get the idea that the Florida Man is
hiding behind every tree or lurking in every dark
corner, waiting to pounce on every coed passing by
-just most of them.
Seriously, if you keep your cool, he wont have
to worry about his.
When you get right down to it, its impossible to
classify the Florida Man because his personalities are
as varied as his interests. Hdis the futures doctor,
lawyer, businessman, actor, writer, engineer,
conservationist, educator, Mafia member, loan shar
and ditch-digger. M
So the next time you see a sign that says,
Florida Man Needs No Introduction, smile! There s
bound to be one close by.



The Movement Left

Repression Wont Stop Campus Radicals

I listened to President OConnells speech to
incoming freshmen earlier this week and what he
said made the old days of in loco parentis look
libertarian in comparison. OConnell finds legal (if
not constitutional or just) foundation of his warning
to new students in a rash of reactionary legislation
recently passed by the state legislature.
Simply put, OConnells message and the intent
of the new laws is to crush dissent on campus. They
say that you will be warned first if you are
disruptive and then come down on you with
increasing hardness. (They dont say who will decide
if you are disruptive.)
OConnell says we should be proud of UF since
everyone entitled to be here can freely express
opinions. There are two things wrong with this
statement. First it is a lie and one need only ask
Marshall Jones, KenMegill, Lucien Cross, SSOC,
Lavon Gentry and many other individuals with less
notorious cases about free expression at UF.
Secondly, everyone entitled to be here jpoints out
the racist, upper class orientation of UF not
everyone is entitled to be here, namely the blacks
and thl poor.
We can safely predict that O'Connell will do
everything in his power sparing no use of force
and violence, ala Hayakawa, Marshall, Reagan etc.
to keep his ranch cool. Why? OConnell is a
politician not an educator and he is a dead politician
if UF blows up.
OConnells hope for a calm year is shared # by
other administrators throughout the country. At a
recent meeting of college presidents and chancellors
in New York, a statement was released saying the

Obey Theules
Florida Students

MR. EDITOR:
If the Regents and the
university presidents have their
way, this is going to be a year of
repression for students and
faculty of Floridas universities.
In their September meeting in
Orlando, Chancellor Mautz and
the Board of Regents conjured
up rules to discipline students
for off campus agitation against
the university as well as for the
vague crime of interfering with
the normal functioning of the
university.
FSU President Marshall has
said he will not tolerate any
disruption of the normal
academic process. On Sunday
President Stephen OConnell
made the same threat to
incoming UF students. It is clear
that the normal academic
process is going to be
arbitrarily redefined, .from day
to day, by people liek Mautz,
Marshall and OConnell
according to their political
preference, not according to law.
Regents member Julius

/ Roar... Zoom Zoom

Parker, an attorney, has publicly
questioned whether the Regents
new restrictions on dissent are
even constitutional. But whether
or not the new policies are
enforced, they are repressive in
themselves.
When students and faculty are
intimidated into not acting
freely, that is repression. When
students have to sign loyalty
oaths to continue to receive
scholarships, that is repression.
When college administrators
harass students with rules and
policies they know will be
overturned in court, that is
repression (recall the charges
against Lavon Gentry).
The Legislature has
established a totalitarian system,
headed by the Regents, for
running the state universities.
That the Legislature was
democratically elected does
not make their university system
any less repressive.
RICHARD ALAN MARTIN, 4MD
FORMER EDITOR,
The University Report

OPEN FORUM:^^
( AilitL 04 uL Vii&ut /)
for **
year would be calm, the radicals were disappearing,
there was a backlash of moderate students who
wanted to pursue their studies in peace etc.
But it would have been nice if these
administrators had consulted their campuses. What
they didnt mention is the fact the radicals are
hitting home. Universities are racist. They do
further an imperialist war machine through ROTC,
defense research and their close connection with
business.
You will only cure the problems, Mr. OConnell
et. al., by curing the problems, i.e. war, racism,
oppression of women, and an exploitive system, not
trying to repress those who are already struggling
against the system.
Something else should be noted. The complacent
university that the administrators hope for doesnt
exist. A recent Harris poll adds light to the
situation.
Large-scale militancy of American college
students, rather than being the future possibility
cited by Congressional committees or college
faculties and deans, could well be in an advanced
stage of development, said Louis Harris.
Here is a summary of the poll results that found
profound radkalization among 1,000 students
interviewed.

L jf Hr BP IBP fi
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WELCOME TO THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA

Staff Writings 1
And All Was Not Good |
====== By Brena Gevertz^

In the beginning the
Government was created by the
states, and was the source of
power overall. The Government
looked down upon the states,
and 10, it saw a land void of

Aversion to the Vietnam war has reached the
point among college students that by 48 to 34 per
cent a cross section of just-graduated seniors say,
they respect those who refuse to be drafted.
Harris found that only seven per cent of the
students questioned actually opposed the protests!
He reports, 51 per cent say the protests in this
country by students, blacks, antiwar demonstrators
will lead to positive changes and should be
continued... 70 per cent of the students on
campuses where protests took place expressed
sympathies in favor of the aims and goals of the
demonstration. ;
The potential for student activism has not begun
to be tapped, Harris stated. It is likely to
accelerate rather than decline.
So, racist politicans, businessmen-trustees and
time-serving college presidents are eagerly awaiting
the emergence of the silent center of the
university students who only want to study and
get their degrees and who will quel by their
numbers and conformist virtues the tide of unrest
on the campuses. These gentlemen are waiting in
vain.
Harris findings confirm beyond expectation that
the war and continuing oppression of the black
masses are creating a widespread radicalization of
Americas youth. There exists already a mass base of
people opposed to any attempts by the nations
rulers to crush dissent and suppress radical
movements.
While 40 per cent of students hae already
participated in a demonstration, Harris said, 72 per
cent say they will be willing to this year.

plentiful education. And the
Government sent forth
legislation providing the states
with grants, and blessing the
people with free land.
The states created institutions
for higher education on their
land, and people from
surrounding areas gathered to
enjoy the fruits of knowledge.
And the Government looked
down upon its creation, and 10,
it saw that all was not good.
The Government saw
buildings, books, laboratories,
and more. And it watched the
states and saw that they
gathered these things together
and called them universities and
colleges. Many people canie to
the universities and used the
books, laboratories, and
buildings. But, 10, the
Government saw many states
were still ignorant.
The Government was
unhappy, and so it pondered and
provided new answers. More
money would be given so that

Friday, September 19,1969, The Florida Alligator,

By John Sugg-

more people yea, even the
poor and less fortunate, the
scorned and forgotten, could
taste of the sweet fruit. More
buildings were constructed in
homage of learning, and men of
wisdom were sought to guide
those who came in search of
knowledge. And the
Government rested.
But before long, a cry arose
from the universities. Send us
aid they pleaded, our campuses
are in battle, and our buildings
are under siege. Our flocks have
arisen and turned against us. We
need help, they cried.
Once again the Government
pondered and sent forth the
answer. Less money would be
given the Universities and fewer
loans would be given to the
students. The students would be
punished for their wrongdoings.
And so it came to pass, when
the Universities called together
their students, faculties and
resources, they found them
lacking and void of greatness.
And all was not good ..

Page 9



i, Tlw Florida AWgetor, Friday, Swriamhar 19,1999

Page 10

Orange and

ADDRESS CAMPUS CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC FUNCTIONS
OFFICE, J. WAYNE REITZ UNION

Administrative Notices

ELIGIBILITY FOR
PARTICIPATION IN
EXTRACURRICULAR
ACTIVITIES: To hold any
olactod or appointed office in
any extracurricular activity, a
student must be free of
disciplinary, scholastic, academic
or admissions .probation. He also
must be dassfied as a full-time
student enrolled in a minimum
of 12 hours. In exceptional
circumstances, a student, not
eligible to hold an elected or
appointed office, may obtain
information on seeking a waiver
by contacting the Office 'of
Student Affairs.
RECENT LEGISLATIVE
ACTION: The Florida
Legislature recently enacted new
laws or amended current statutes
of interest to the University
community. Following is a
condensation of this action:
Section 1 Chapter 240,
amended by section 240.045.
Disciplinary rules and
regulations. The Board of
Regents shall adopt rules and
regulations for the lawful
discipline of any student, faculty
member or member of the
administrative personnel who
intentionally acts to impair,
interfere with, or obstruct the
orderly conduct, processes or
functions of a state university.
Section 1. Section 239.56,
amended to read: 239.56
Jurisdiction of Municipal Courts;
Campus Violation Fees; Cash
Bonds. The court of the adjacent
municipality is given jurisdiction
for the trial of all persons
charged with the commission on
university property of any
offense contemplated by
sections 322.26 or 322.27,
Florida statutes.
The jurisdiction included trial
of all persons charged with
violation of traffic rules and
regulations and municipal
ordinances made applicable by
sections 239.53-239.58 when
such charges are referred by the
university.
The Board of Regents is
authorized to establish campus
traffic courts with jurisdiction to
hear and determine all alleged
violations covered in the above
paragraph when the student
submits himself to the campus
court and waives his right to trial
in the municipal court The
campus court shall have the
power to impose proper
monetary penalties or
restrictions on the student's
privileges of motor vehicle
operation on university
property, or both. No student
delinquent in the payment of a
campus court penalty shall be
permitted to register at a state

iTfS: become a chef... ~
w /w/\ /) I [ YII I you build that new patio you've been
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. GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
ifajxA >M\k Avt* MtM- "~ r- ~~lilltJ~^

university, be granted a degree
or furnished an academic
transcript.
As an alternative to courts,
the Board of Regents shall
approve schedules of violation
fees applicable to campus and
provide a procedure for paying
to the university the violation
fee, and waive his right to have
the charge referred to the
municipal court.
The judge of a municipal
court may designate a person to
accept at a convenient office at
the university bonds required in
cases of violations which are to
be tried by such municipal
courts.
Section 1. Chapter 887,
amended by section 877.12 to
read: 877.12 Education
institutions, unlawful
interruption or interference
prohibited. It is unlawful for any
person to intentionally act to
disrupt or interfere with the
lawful administration or
functions of any educational
institution in this state. Any
person violating this section is
guilty of a misdemeanor and,
upon conviction, shall be subject
to a fine of not more that SSOO
and imprisonment.
A new law SB 989 Section 1,
says that any student of a state
institution of higher education
who is arrested for unlawful
possession of any narcotic drug,
central nervous system
hallucinogenic drug,
or barbituate, as in chapters 398
or 404 of Florida statutes, shall,
following an administrative
hearing privided by the president
of the institution pursuant to
rules promulgated by the Board
of Education or Board of
Regents in which suspension if
recommended, be suspended
from all classes until the
determination of his guilt by a
court of competent jurisdiction.
If found guilty, the student is
automatically expelled, and shall
not be readmitted for a period
of two years. If suspended or
expelled, a student may be
entitled to a waiver of such if he
provides information leading to
the arrest and conviction of the
person who supplied such drug,
stimulant or barbituate to him
or if he voluntarily discloses an
unlawful possession prior to his
arrest.
Another new law, HB 590,
says that any student or
employee, by virtue of that
position, of a state institution of
higher learning shall be deemed
to have given his consent to the
policies of that institution, the
Board of Regents and the laws
of the state. Such policies shall
include prohibition against

BLUE BULLETIN

disruptive activities at state
institutions of higher learning.
If a person is found guilty of
disruptive activity, he shall be
subject to: immediate
termination of contract of
employment or expulsion as a
student for a minimum of two
years.
The following provisions
relative to campus unrest were
inserted in the General
Appropriations Bill approved by
the Florida Legislature:
Section 11a. No monies
appopriated in Items 1-1015 of
Section 1 of this act shall be
expended directly or indirectly
as salaries or otherwise, to inure
the benefit of any employees or
student who advocates the
overthrow of the U. S.
government, the State of Florida
or a state university
administration, by force and
violence, or willfully practices,
or advocates with clear intent,
the disruption of or interference
with the lawful administration
or functions of any state
university or college.
Section 12. No monies may
be used to provice a loan,
guarantee of a loan or a grant to
any applicant convicted of any
crime which involves the use of.
or the assistance to others in the
use of force, trespass or seizure
of property under control of any
state institution of higher
learning to prevent officials or
students at such institutions
from engaging in their duties or
pursuing their studies.
GENERAL NOTICES
ARMY ROTC AWARDS: The
Army ROTC will hold
ceremonies for presenting a
swagger stick to the new
commander and distinguished
military student awards to senior
students Wednesday, Sept. 24, at
2:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium and Thursday, Sept.
25 at 2:30 p.m. in Reitz Union
Auditorium.
GATOR AMATEUR RADIO
CLUB will hold an
organizational meeting Monday,
Sept. 22, at 8 p.m. in Room 525
of the E&l Building. All
interested persons are invited to
come.
TEACHING LOAN EXAM:
The Florida State General
Teaching Scholarship Loan
Examination for both the
general and exceptional child
teaching scholarship loans will
be given Oct. 14 from 9 to 11
am. in Norman Hall. Bring
pencils. Applications for the
examination can be picked up in
124 Norman Hall.

ADDRESS all administrative notices and general
notices TO: THE DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES

Friday, September 19
Union Movie, "The Secret War
of Harry Frigg", Union Aud.,
5:30,8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, September 20
Football: Univ. of Fla vs.
Houston, Florida Field, 2:00
p.m.
Union Movie, "Never Too Late",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:00
Annual Legislative Appreciation
Day, Union

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Campus
Calendar

Sunday, September 21
Hillel Foundation, Yom Kippur,
Union Ballroom, 7:00 p.m.
Monday, September 22
Cicerones Cabinet Meeting,
Alumni Office, Union, 4:00
p.m.
Hillel Foundation, Yom Kippur,
Union Ballroom, 9:00 a.m.
Tuesday, September 23
Textbook Exchange, C-4B
Union, 2:00-7:00 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 B Union,
6:30 p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.



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Wit'
| ;:< VjK^^Bl^^^Bi^BH^^Bi.;'auvX
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4 if^^Mgrl: >\ IIIL
'>"' I ft;T: f t ? H V: ;
. |V *w
ieK ~w3L\ yk/.;' ;< 4 4.|.% .
NEW ON CAMPUS?
Hardly. UF President Stephen C. O'Connell just has that rainy day
glow that comes with watching the Gator football team practice. His
orange and blue beanie follows the "welcome" spirit of freshman
orientation.
fleflcLmdsey
s
PEWTER MUGS
with a Free Interlocking Monogram!
Q QG
see-through glass bottom ... tl/ v/ tv/ty
a beautiful gift! a $13.00 value
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r ;v^-;.^l^^:.fr... v/ -- -.-' *Xix--'-* .- . '.;.
ASK ABOUT OUR SPECIAL PRICES FOR GROUP
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IN THE GIFT DEPT.
; GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
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Appointment May Bring
More Coed Phys Ed To UF

More coed physical education classes may be one
result of the August appointment of Clifford A.
Boyd as Acting Dean of the College of Physical
Education and Health.
If the students show a preference for more coed
physical education, well se what can be worked
out, Boyd said.
We want to be receptive to student needs and
desires as they relate to what, in our professional
opinion, is valuable to them, Boyd said.
One curriculum issue to be decided at this
months Senate meeting is compulsory physical
education for freshman and sophomores.
We believe that physical education is an integral
part of the general education of the university
student... Therefore, the faculty of the College of
Physical Education and Health believes physical
education should be a required program for six
quarters of credit as an integral part of the
University College program, Boyd said.
However, if physical education is made elective.
Boyd said he is confident the college will be able to
adapt to the change.

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Friday, September 19,1969, The Florida Alligator,

One change will be in effect in the fall. Required
physical education courses will be graded on a
satisfactory-unsatisfactory basis.
The dean said he feels the college is a service to
the student and he wants the student to use and
enjoy the services and personnel which are offered.
The faculty is concerned about constant
curriculum revision in order to make the programs
as meaningful to each individual as possible, Boyd
said.
The health program will be receiving increased
emphasis, Boyd said. He said he hoped the college
would soon be offering a masters program in this
field.
One problem which has faced the college is that
of being understaffed. However, there are several
new faculty members this year, the dean said.
Boyd came to UF 19 years ago from Boston
University where he received his bachelors, masters
and doctors degrees. He has been professor and
chairman of the graduate program of the College of
Physical Education and Health since 1953.

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Page 11



* GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

xsv%s*xvxwx*x*x*vx*xvx-x*x-x-vxvxvjk;
FOR SALE I
* x
y.ssss^*x*xvXvx*x x X"X-x*x*i*>Xv*x-;-;-v-'*'
Mamiyaflex c-33 2V camera w/5
lenses w/ltard leather cases like new.
Cost over SIOOO new trill take best
offer over $575 call 376-9782 after
5. (A-3t-2-p)
ITS terrific the way were selling
Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and
upholstery. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co. (A-1 t-2-c)
GERMANY BOUND MUST SELL:
Blu/gmJbahama bed couch SSO; sml.
port. TV S2O; curtains, rugs, misc.
items; call 378-0935 after 6 p.m.
(A-st*2-p)
Need Campus Transportation? Must
Sell 50cc Suzuki Cycld. Good
Condition. Call Bill at 392-7511.
(A-3t-2-p)
HONDA 1968. Need money
desperately. Ask S2OO. Apt 75
French Quarter. Ph. 373-1417. Barry.
(A-st-2-p)
is HUMAN Jap
THEIfHAVE^p
i
IHC ANSATt CrOSSSYMBOi
Os UfLlOVt AROOCATH
THE HITCHHIKER
la lerriffinc Tcchmeelor Tcchniscofe
& Suggested for MATURE AUDIENCES
K~ (parental discretion advised )
ALSO-10:00
VINCENT PRICE
IN
"THE MASQUE OF THE
RED DEATH"
I
H B SjA lyyi. '

jSiWWWWMMM^^
I FOR SALE |
Honda CB 350 2100 miles, perfect
condition. $625 or best offer. See at
304 15th St. NW. Dave Buster, Room
no. 9. (A-3t-2-p)
For Sale 1968 Volvo 144 S ex. Cond.
Radial Tires, Radio, Many other fine
features. S2IOO Phone 373-1054.
(A-st-2-p)
Upright piano $l5O mono vertical
tape deck all transistorized SSO metal
bunk bed w mattress S2O crib w
mattress S2O. Call 372-7795.
(A-st-1-p)
1967 Honda Superhawk 300. In good
condition, 8500 miles. 2 helmets and
tool kit, $430 cash. Call Joe,
378-9617. (A-2t-1-p)
Portable Stereo: one year old. Like
new. All components $85.00. Call:
372- (A-3t-1-p)
HONDA 305 Superhawk license
inspected. $350 or best offer. Helmet
$lO. Honda 250 engine Honda
frames and parts make offer. Call
373- (A-2t-1-p)
GARAGE RUMMAGE SALE Oil
Pntgs. Orig. Drawings, ceramics,
clothing. 406 N.W. 10th St.
10AM-SPM Sun Sept. 21 only.
(A-2t-1-p)
1966 CapeHa, 12X52, Air cond. 2
bd., 10X20 awning, storage shed,
SISOO equity, $64 monthly, or 3500
cash. 378-1857. Excellent condition.
(A-It-1-p)
YAMAHA 60cc. 4400 mi. with
helmet $l7O. SELMER TRUMPET
with case and music stand S9O. Hi
intens lamp $5. Call 376-0126.
(A-st-1-p)
68 Yamaha 100 cc. only 770 miles.
Just married, must sell 373-2800 best
offer takes it. (A-3t-1 -p)
62 Dodge Dart GT interior excellent.
A/condition, radio, heater & good
tires. Low on gas. Black with red
bucket seats. Call 373-1487.
(A-st-1-p)
SEPTEMBER ONLY Clean, oil,
adjust, & new ribbon on any portable
typewriter. Reg. $18.50. THIS
MONTH ONLY $12.40. JR OFFICE
FURNITURE CO. 620Vz S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-st-1-c)
DISCOUNT OFFICE A STUDENT
FURNITURE. QUALITY FOR
LESS. 4 Drawer suspension file
regular $69.50 NOW $44.95. BIG
beautiful desk, modern design
regular $569.50 NOW $105.00 JR
OFFIC% FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
68 Triumph 500 cc. twin. Excellent
condition and insured! helmets,
cover, Whitworth tools, cover,
manuals included. 2000 mi.
378-5570. SBOO. (A-st-2-p)
Yamaha 60, 2500 mi, runs very good,
asking $l6O. Bruce at 373-2687.
(A-3t-1-p)
Not a flimsy portable or a cheap
chainstore but Royal Standard Size
Typewriters Just like new with 90
day guarantee. 1.4 years old New
Price $266.00 and up. Now while
they last $129.50 JR OFFICE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
Shipment of used desk & chairs just
arrived. Ist come basis. Lowest prices
highest quality new furniture
too. JR OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
376-1146. (A-7H-C) ~~~

REITZ UNION THEATRE

c i
There were five Mra Generals inside...and
one Private outside... The problem was to get the
five Generals inside outside...and avoid
getting waylaid by a beautiful countess!
nmii dGrad'u
PIIUL IB umrui
hrrrv
mGp
SYLVA
FRIDAY SEPT. 19 5:30, 8:00 A 10:30 P.M.

!, The Florida Alligator. Friday. Saotambar 19,1969

Page 12

r o | l :FOR Tale J
THINK ABOUT ITI Studying is
tough but we can make it easier &
much more pleasant. A new or used
desk chair or file will help you in the
right direction. High quality at far
below chainstore prices. TRY US
TODAY ITS SALE MONTH JR
OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7t-1-c)
FOR RENT
Upper division A graduate students
quite well managed trailer space
available 7 mi. no. of city on 441.
Call Mrs. Tanner Progress Tra. C.
462-1660. (B-3t-1-p)
FURNISHED HOME 7 Miles From
Campus. Spacious, quiet, beautiful,
near new golf course, big fire place,
fully paneled, two large bedrooms
2 baths. Beautifully furnished, air
conditioned with your own screen
porch next to pool, use of pool
bar-b-que house plus much more
$175.00 a month. Lease required.
Call 376-3900 or 376-1146. Sorry no
children or pets. (B-7t-1-c)
FOR LEASE Fenced private
parking near research library.
QUALITY REALTY 378-1353.
(B-st-2-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished within walking distance of
University. 372-3357. (B-10t-2-p)
| WANTED
aowwi: sssvx-x-x-x-x-r-r-v-xxs-x-xocCT:
3 female roommates for 2 bdrm., ac
apartment. Come to 851 SW sth Ave.
or call 373-2925 after noon.
(C-2t-1-p)
i WHAT CAN i
FREDRICO FELLINI |
AND
1 ROGER VADIM 1
| DO WITH I
, EDGAR ALtAN POE
1 WHO KNOWS?
I ANYWAY WELL SEE 1
iz
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PAUL FORD CONNIE STEVENS MAUREEN OSULLILI
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| 1 WANTED
two roommate* for furnished 2 hr
Tot Central air . heat, part utilities
included. Nice location. $51.80 mo.
829 NE 4 Ave. or call 3784127, Jeff.
IC-3t-2-p)
Hip roommate wanted to share
apartment. 32.50 per month plus
utilities immediate occupancy come
to 1 118 S.W. First Ave. Apt. 2. Ask
for Mare. (C-2t-2-p)
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Separate bedroom at no extra cost.
Swimming pool, Central heat and air
conditioning, brand new place,
adjacent to campus. Phone 372-5344.
914 S. W. 9th Ave. (C-4t-2-c)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Brand new apartment adjacent to
campus and sorority row. Central
heat and air, landscaped patio with
swimming pool, your own bedroom.
Phone 372-5345. 914 S.W. Bth Ave.
(C-4t-2-C)
graduate student
roommate. Private bedroom and
study area in townhouse apartment.
Brand new furniture, swimming pool,
central heat and air, utilities
included. 914 S.W. Bth Avenue,
Phone 372-5344. (C-4t-2-c)
Coed student for own bedroom in air
cond. luxury Olympia apt. Near
sorority row close to campus $75 and
utilities 378-3303. (C-2t-2-p)
Need 4th female roommate for 3
bedroom house central air $35/mo
Really nice NW section. Call
373-2730. (C-It-2-p)
Coed to share 2 bedroom apt.;
sll7/mo. shared by 4, A.C., water
inc. in rent, close to campus; call
373-2730. (C-1 t-2-p)
IELP WANTED \
Men interested in sales for better
than average commissions. Full
training, no experience necessary. No
door to door, or travel. Apply in
person 2929 NW 13th St. Will not
interfere with school. (E-3t-1-p)
Girls extra income, part time, full
time, receptionists, telephone girls,
typists, etc. Late shift 3 p.m. to 9
p.m. Bonus plan set your own pay.
Apply in person 2929 NW 13th St.
Suite 3 10 AM to 4PM. (E-3t-1-p)
Listeners Wanted Will pay $1.50
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Mary, University
extension 392-2049 for appointment
between Bs. (E-st-I Help wanted Shakey's Pizza Parlor
must be 21 and available to work
week ends. Apply in person 3510 SW
13th St. (E-2t-1-c)
Male over 21 Hours after 5 p.m. Pizza
Inn 376-4521 316 S.W. 16 Ave.
(E-3M-C)
Female over 21 12 p.m. 7 p.m. M-F
Pizza Inn 376-4521 316 S. W. 16
Ave. (E-3t-1-c)
MALES immediate openings part or
full time. Good salary. Apply in
person ARBYS 1405 SW 13th
Street. (E-3t-1-c)
AUTOS
For sale 64 VW sedan Radio heater
wsw New safety sticker Undercoat.
Excellent condition. Service record.
$795 Call 376-0405 after 5 p.m.
(G-3t-2-p)
Falcon sprint, 1963, 4 speed, 2 dr.
ht. new tires, many new parts, SSOO
or best offer. Bill Kerr, 211-T Flavet,
378-8802. (G-st-2-p)

GATORS
THE GAINESVILLE MALL MERCHANTS
WELCOMES YOU WITH:
FREE BUS RIDES TO and from the
MALL EVERY HOUR STARTING 11 AM
END 7:45 THURSDAY
FRIDAY ll AM UNTIL 10:30 PM
look for the big red double decker
BUS AT THE ALL CAMPUS BUS STOPS.
BARGAINS GATOR MOONLIGHT SALE
FRIDAY SEPT 19 7 11 PM
ENTERTAINMENT FRI. SEPT. 19
WORLD TRAVELING FOLK SINGERS
THE HASKINS
APPEARING 7-11 p.m. no charge

1965 Rambler American, automatic
radio heater 4-door, excellent
condition low mileage very clean, see
at Southskle Gulf or call
372-2317.(G-st-1-p)
1966 MGB Excellent condition.
Good tires. Tonneau cover, boot and
luggage rack lot price $1495. Selling
for only $1375. Call 376-4962.
(G-3t-1-p)
MGB 67 EXCELLENT CpNDITION
radio heater Tonneau cover and more
extras SI6OO or best offer. Call
378-9228. (G-st-1-p)
PERSONAL
^x x x-x;nn*.*x*x*x*x*x-xx.x.;.nv?x ;*x*}!*
Yoga lessons. Group $2.00 private
$5.00. One private lesson
pre-requisite for group. Contact Mike
Geison 378-4022. (J-st-2-p)

I Jack Lemmon II
I Catherine Deneuve I
I The April Fools |
ll T ii
UNOIO
I AND COLOR by Deluxe
I Don't mix with T I
I "SIM Its I
I FOLK MUSIC-FREE COFFEE

Phillips flying service flight
instruction 9.00 solo 13.00 dual.
495-2124 after 6 p.m. Ground school
starting Sept. 3. (J-10t-1-p)
Yummy yummy yummy! Hot Fudge
Sunday! DIPPER DAN IN THE
MALL. (J-St-1-c)
MARRIED female roommate wanted
to share 2BR trailer (Varsity Villa)
sllO/23 utilities. Call Mary
373-2577. (J-3t-1-p)
Dial 378-5600 and hear a taped
message any time day or night. LET
FREEDOM RING. 16 NW 7th
Avenue. (J-st-1-p)
Pi Beta Phi transfers, please call
378-6382. (J-10t-2-p)
We moved out of the dorms and now
were lost. We need coeds to cook, go
skiing or to football games
0r... Help us find our way. Call Jim
or Butch 378-2798. (J-st-2-p)

SERVICES I
W-XWVMIiWWC i i X//..HBJ aTBTfUMy#
Experienced bench technician for
radio, television, stereo. Part or full
time. Alliance TV Service #ls W.
University Ave. (M-st-1-p)
PROFESSIONAL. TYPING
SERVICE needs efficient,
experienced typist to work mornings
only. Call for an appointment,
370-7160. (M-2t-1-p) 1
Tutoring in GERMAN by
professional instructor. Streamlined
course for ETS exam. Individual or
group sessions. 376-9674 p.m.
(M-1 t-1-p)
Tennis racket restringing free pick up
and delivery M&R Tennis Services
378-2489. (M-22t-1-p}

BrrrSSJ JHouf Skowutq^ |
| Telptiw 375-2434JWMTJ #
AT... 1:48 3:47 5:46 7:48 9:49 I
Ska vXvXjPS?

i
PARAMOUNT PiCTURtS PRESENTS AN OAKHURST PRODUCTION 8
MICIIAF.L C\INE.mN()£LCOWARD I
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written by and MAGGIE BLYE .iiiltl.
TROY KENNEDY MARTIN Mush: by QUINCY (ONES Produced by MiCHAtI OCEIf Y ffii'' B
orected by PE If R COU iNSON panavision* COtno a paramount picture |'HY|9B.
| C [ >. MWAAt
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wmm*. j [ STARTS
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everylMMlY
loves.. I
UP FLIP AND FRISKY!
W A bubbly new reason why England
swings like a pendulum do'!
-6ob Salmaggi WINS Radio
DONT PASS UP MEETING THIS
BLOKE, OTLEY! Surp isingly fresh, funny, I
youthful comedy far different from the rest!
William Wolf. Cue Magazine
OTLEY PLEASURES ONE GREATLY!
Tom Courtenay is a charmer, wonderfully
ingratiating! Good rhythmic fun! JBI
Judith Crist. New York Magazine
OTLEY IS FULL OF LAUGHTER!^mJ4
A rollicking adventure for Tom Courtenay .v^*
and fun for the entire audience!
Frances Taylor I onp Island Press
'oifey*
BADEL james villiers leonaro rossiter james bolam I
w FIONA LEWIS u.**.. smw. *iw u f knhs ocx atstw TSSZs: " wm
tiKuiirr P'jxc CARL FOREMAN Proaucte y, BRUCE CBHN CURTIS kiw h DICK CLEMENT w K9|
roumiucom c* H af foci Pytnoy
V*l me p r n%a, 9^^T..* m jjj

Friday, September 19,1969, The Florida Alligator,

LEARN TO FLY 5 min from
campus f- Best Instructors Best
airplanes best ground school best
DEAL FLYING HAWKS
C LUBS tengle Field 376-0011.
(M-1 Ot-2-p)
Volkswagen parts and service
guaranteed repairs by specialist.
GainesvMte Mach. Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-2t-2-c)
Alternators generators starters
electrical systems tested repairs
Apto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-2-c)
GUITAR LESSONS AND REPAIRS
2 years experience see Bob Zuber c/o
Bent Card Coffee House 1826 W.
Univ. Ave. 376-9538. (M£t2-p)

Page 13



The Florida AllHfatdr; Friday. September 19,1969

Page 14

Sex Shadows Plot In 'Midnight Cowboy

'4
By TED REMLEY
Alligator Entertainment Writer
Dustin Hoffmans latest movie, Midnight
Cowboy, now playing at the Center 1 Theatre, is a
far cry from the flick that made him famous
Although completely believable as a degenerate
Catholic in this New York City saga, Hoffman
somehow comes on much stronger as a Jew-
The young protege co-starring with Hoffman,
John Voight, has probably seen his last good movie
role. He blows this one from the moment he speaks
his first line with what is supposed to be a deep
Texas accent. He uses his facial expressions to
advantage, however, and could someday be a hit in

M HC QUEEN CONTEST

New Method Announced

A new method of selection
and more than SI,OOO in prizes
for this years Homecoming
Queen were announced Tuesday
by Florida Blue fey officials.
A panel of six judges wifl
choose the new queen instead of
having a campus-wide election as
in pmt years. The three finalists
will be selected Oct. 5, but die
queen wifi not be announced
until Oct. 17 during Gator
Growl.
Prizes for the queen indude a
SSOO scholarship from PubKx
Markets, a S2OO gift certificate
from Belk Lindsay, and a
three-day cruise for two to the
Bahamas from Gainesville House
of Travel
The first numerup wifi get an
AM-FM stereo radio and tape
player from McDuff Appliances

We Specialize In Orders To Go

Seafoods
Flounder
Oysters
Perch
Red Snapper
Seafood Platter
Shrimp

1515 S.W. 13th St.-Hours llam-llpm

of Gainesville and a $25 pft
A 12-inch portable TV from
Couchs will be given to the
second runnerup
AH three gnfe wifi be given a
gift certificate worth $lO from
Sfivermans Clothing.
Contestants must be
BR^naTTTgZl^n

Chicken
Any way you
want it...one
piece or a dozen
Dinners Include
i
French Fries Cole
Slaw. & Garlic Bread

Speedy Service Call 373-2330

MOVIE REVIEW

the remake of The Heart Is A Lonely Hunter, if
he lands Alan Arkins deaf mute part.
This movie is built on sex! Anything else derived
from it, whether social comment, entertainment or
personality study, is purely secondary or accidental.
The self-imposed poverty of the city bum and the
few instances of deep-felt emotion shown in the
film are merely a backround for its sex episodes.
Joe (John Voight) is an egotistical, good-looking,
dumb cowboy Flashbacks showing his
psychological backround and hinting at reasons for
his inflated ego fail to accelerate the movie They
are poor attempts at film art
Reared by his love-starved grandmother, Joe
develops an Oedipal complex with her as his
fixation. His view of sex is completely distorted

sponsored by an organization
and must apply at the Florida
Blue fey office in the Reitz
Union by 12 noon Sept 25.
Lindsey
STERLING WHITE
ENGLISH IRONSTONE
YOU CANT BAT OUT
forbvbr OUT aoawrrwNU
TO BAT OFF OF- BBAUTIFUL
UIMMBWWAUB
Is setting
COME TO OUR S IOC WALK SALK
THURS SAT
In the Gift Dept.
Gainesville Shopping Center

I NOW
I THE SOUNDS OF
\RICHARD PARKER
I AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
I 9 PM TIL
AUBI p
I Lounge
I NW 34th ST & UNIV AVE

Catfish
Hot delicious,
and ready to go!
Dinners Include
French Fries
Cole Slaw &
Hush Puppies
j

from traumatic experiences in his grandmothers
bedroom and from being surprised in the middle of
a sex session with his teen-aged girlfriend. Everyone
told him how attractive and special he was and he
believed them.
The New York City bum is a special breed and
was portrayed very well as a general character in
Midnight Cowboy. With no excuses for refusing
to work, this type of degenerate would rather starve
than take a job. He is in a seemingly inescapable rut
and never thinks of what the future may bring if he
continues his present existence. Voight and
Hoffman become personified bums.
If todays generation truly avoids shallow movies,
the line will probably be very short for Midnight
Cowboy.

Sandwiches
Roast Beef
9
Piled High On
Specially Baked
Hoagie Rolls!
Excellent Ham
Sandwiches



The
Florida
Alligator

f FUCKS I
EDITORS CODE
s*s an academy award nomination for sure
4*s good, but not great
3*s will do in a pinch
2*s 2 Vi hours of guaranteed boredom
1* not reviewed, but has possibilities
- not reviewed and not worth the effort
SUBURBIA DRIVE-IN Fri., Sat. & Sun: The Witchmaker (ft*)
at 8:05 & 11:35 and The Masque of the Red Death (***) with
Vincent Price at 10.
GAINESVILLE DRIVE-IN Fri., Sat. & Sun: The April Fools
(****) w ith Jack Lemon & Catherine Deneuve at 8:12 & 11:36 (no
11:36 show on Sun.) and Sam Whisky (*) with Burt Reynolds and
Angie Dickson at 9:55.
FLORIDA Fri., Sat. & Sun: Spirits of the Dead (ft*) with
Brigitte Bardot & Peter Fonda at 1,3:03, 5:06,7:19 &9:32.
PLAZA I* Fri., Sat. & Sun.: The Italian Job (*) with Michael
Caine & Noel Coward at 1:48,3:47, 5:46,7:48 & 9:49.
PLAZA II Fri., Sat. & Sun.: Otley (*) with Tom Courtenay
and Romy Schneider at 2:11,4:02,5:53, 7:46 & 9:39.
CENTER I Fri., Sat. & Sun.: Midnight Cowboy (****) with
Dustin Hoffman & John Voight at 1,3:12, 5:24,7:36 & 9:48.
CENTER II Fri., Sat. & Sun.;/2001: A Space Odyssey (****)
at 1,3:43,6:26 &9:09.
UNION Fri.: The Secret War of Harry Frigg (*) with Paul
Newman & Sylva Koscina at,5:30,8 & 10:30. Sat.: Never Too Late
(***) with Paul Ford & Connie Stevens at 5:30,8 & 10:30.
flfcLjpy *->.* ;Vi .?5<
THIS IS THE Y-O-UNION
At the Y-O-Union Open House Thursday evening. Student
ownership was emphasized and newcomers were urged to Y-O-Use it.
Ham ImKi
Now ... you can anjoy America's
favorite pizza, Pizza Inn Pizza .. IVw*, aL
prepared from a secret recipe, V
flavor baked to perfection ... ser-
ved fresh, hot and delicious! Your
choice 0f... cheese, olives, mush mushrooms,
rooms, mushrooms, peperoni, sausage, ham- MMlj
burger or anchovies. Qine in Os vj|pjMPm
take oat. AWW
- Lunch Special Phone Orders "A
in 20 minutes,
Mon.-Fri. 11a.m. -2p.m.
0 PIZZA
.Small Beverage (Beer & wine Excluded)
SI.OB 1.65 VALUE
316 S.W. 16th Ave. 376-4521

Wst.. I bLp m ,Jf 8 BH B^^Bl
H Hp Bv I B B^B'' B~'
B :B 8l : B BHB'^Kfl'^^B'^f
m 111111,.- .v^. W WJ WWWWWW^A

Rathskeller Releases Plans

By CONNIE WILKES
Alligator Staff Writer
UFs Rathskeller, following a
summer of inactivity, has
opened, and the fall calendar
will include a return engagement
by Dion.
Advance tickets for the Dion
show, which will be presented
Sept. 25-27, go on sale Sept. 22
for $1.50.
This weekend a band, light
show and folk group will make
up the schedule will Gambel
Rogers in the near futher.
Steve Steadman, Rahtskeller
manager, plans to have the
Frauleins, a big asset to the
Rathskeller, come back. If the
financial demands can be
handled, the Frauleins may be
serving within two weeks.
Plans are being made for
Bread Eaters
The average American family
will consume 260 loaves of
bread at a cost of a bout S7O in
1969.

I to all you discerning people: |
I jgti i aint gonna tell you / I
I to,-, biit one mo time /B I
jlll lllj [y| indian bedspreads zodiac, floral, fMil |
I [llf l|| KhmJ nitty-gritty designs terrific colors! j|n|uft I
* Bflill 888 lanterns all shapes sizes colors ||Hl| 1
mugs ash trays rugs lamps chairs Hffl \J I
beaded curtains custom made sandals H
mini-dresses weed pots spaceforms H
the design shop
r r . j jl. x==z===a.
1 i a 3448 w. university ave. 9:30 a.m. lO p.m.
The Men of Pi Lambda Phi
Welcome All New Students
House Activities September 1921

Friday
Classes
7:30-9:30 Breakfast
11:30-2:30 Lunch
6:00 Dinner: Roast Beef
700 Carnival
Food! Fun! Prizes!
Stag or Drag

Sunday
10:30 Pledge-up Brunch
12:00 Pi Lam Special Activities
5:30 Pledge Banquet

15 Fraternity Row
$t Xambba ftyi Phone 376-8304 I
-
; ^

Friday, September 19,1969, The Florida Alligator,

capital building improvements,
completion of the sound and
lighting system, and furniture

t Climb aboard
e S.S. Winnjammer** £
/ Meals served from 11:00 AM to ik
u Midnight w)
J Bernie Sher //
i at the Organ on Thursday, Friday & Saturday 11
} Oysters & clams on the half shell
Michelob on draft
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty \
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry Lawton, Manager
Reservations Accepted 520 S.W. 2nd Ave. /I
Closed Sundays

Ted Rem ley
Entertainment Editor

improvements. Very long range
plans for the Rathskeller include
carpeting and a fireplace.

Saturday
Football Game
104)0 Pre-Game Brunch
2:00 Florida vs. Houston
4:30 Postgame Dinner
7:30 Pre-Party
94)0 Party featuring Ron
and the Starfires
114)0 Moonlight Dinner


Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, Spftnbw 19,1969

Page 16

\ nTTvTTvrn v
The
Florida
Alligator

UF 10 POINT UNDERDOGS

Cougar Victory Predicted

By CHARLES S.ALDINGER
UPt Sports Writisr
The winner of Saturdays
football opener between the
UF and Houston may be decided
in a personal duel between Steve
Tannen and Elmo (The Brain)
Wright.
Houston is a 10-point favorite
over sophomore-studded UF.
But if Tannen, a vicious-tackling
194-pound Gator defensive
back, can stop split-end Wright
from catching passes, the
underdogs might pull it off.
But the oddsmakers dont
seem to think so, as they dont
give the Gators a chance. The
oddsmakers predict a Cougar
cakewalk.
Thats a safe bet because
Houston Coach Bill Yoemans
troops have more going for them
this year than just talent on the
hoof. They see a pot of
post-season bowl gold in the
offing after three years of
probation for NCAA violations.
A crowd of nearly 60,000 is
expected for the 2 pjn. EDT,
kickoff at Florida Field.
It ought to be a good game,
said Yoeman, grumbling that Ins
team should not be favored by
10 points despite a
multi-talented, juggernaut
offense. Houston has powerful
running backs three deep, good
passers and one of the best
receivers in the land in split end
Wright.
Elmo is a dandy, says

TOD/lV§
OHMim
WRITER
jfl and only 19 C
X; NW
I I The Justrite pen by
I S Eberhard Faber is a great
| R writer. Writes more and
|, m writes better, without
Iblotting,lblotting, smearing or
| m glopping. Because the
§f§ point is a slick
I w carbide ball.
It Has many other
credentials: See-Thru
barrel that reveals
everything (like how
much ink is left)
... Self-cleaning ink
eraser... Plastic cap
that protects the point
... A handy clip.
And the Justrite is
better-looking, too.
Medium point
(illustrated) just 190;
fine point, 250. Four ink
colors: Red. Blue. Green.
Black. At your
college bookstore.
R"
EE EBERHARD FABER
mmmmmmm whkesbarre. pa. new york Canada Germany Venezuela Colombia

GATOR SPORTS

Houston Coach Bill Yoeman. I
figure theyll put Tannen on
Elmo all day and wont that be a
battle? Tannen will have his
hands full.
I understand the two met at
a magazine (Playboy pre-season)
All-America picture session in
Chicago this summer and all
they talked about was the
opener.
Indeed a dandy, Wright
caught 43 passes for 1,198 yards
and 11 touchdowns as a
sophomore last year. He also
sports honor grades in electrical
engineering and toots a mean
saxophone in his spare hours.
Throwing to fast receivers
Wright and Riley Odoms will be
senior quarterback Ken Bailey
and possibly backup quarterback
Rusty Clark, slowed by strained
ligaments. At fullback will be
Ted Heiskell (222), who steps
into the shoes of graduated Paul
Gipson, and halfback Jim
Strong.
Despite a pack of powerful
runners, high-rated Houston is

Got a question about
Saturdays game? Beginning this
week, and continuing each week
through the football season,
Gator Coach Ray Graves will
answer your question about UF
strategy and performance on the
field in the Alligators special
feature, Ask Gator Ray.

Ask Gator Ray

Mg' y
ELMO WRIGHT
Cougar receiver
expected to go to the air more
this year than in the past three
seasons when the Yoeman
machine was the nations college
total offense champion.
UF Coach Ray Graves says his
team will have to be at its
better than best in three areas
to win: 1. punting, 2. pass
defense, 3. pass offense.

The Alligator will take all
questions about the game each
Monday from 3:30 6 pjn. to
Questions should be directed
to Chuck Partusch, Sports
Editor, at 392-1681.

a Belle,Howell |
"RECORD-ALL" KIT
mMMk $ CQ 95
wV Includes:
dc da P ter
Tele P h P
pickup
Mike & Case
. compare at 69.95
~ I $33 88
BLANK CASSETTES MB
r nA gym *Smm T DUAL POWER
C-30-97C O' CASSETTE I
C-60-1.97 INCLUDES: recorder
* MIKE,CASE, 1 BLANK CASSEnE |
CASSEnES STORAGE ALBUMS 3.00 |
CLICK CAMERA STORES
IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL
1 378-8933 |

Fall Intramurals Begin
With Officials Needed

Intramural sports activities for
the fall quarter are here again.
Competition will begin with
Fraternity Football, Dormitory
Football, Independent
Basketball and Law League
Football. The starting dates for
these activities will be Monday,
Oct. 6.
Dormitory and independent
team managers are asked to sign
up immediately for your

WELCOME Students
NfXT PUASi 1 f 11
The Village Square
Barber Shop By the Red Lion I
2409 S.W. 13th St. 376 -1736
SWING
WITH
CHUCK CONLON
and the
"10:30
TONIGHT
c < £otmxfe
W (f IN.W. 10th AVE,

respective sports. The sign-up
periods will be open until
Monday, Sept. 29 for
dormitories and until Tuesday,
September 30 for independents.
Officials are needed for all
sports. Please do us a service and
you can make yourself some
cash as well. Sign up in room
229 Florida Gym or call
392-0581.



mmm >MM6y Albert the Alligator mmmm
Another year, another season. This is Albert, UFs boozingest
alligator.
For those of you who have never had the privelege of meeting me, I
live over by Century Tower, and my hobby is picking football scores.
I enjoy female visitors any time of the day or night, particularly at
night. And I like my marshmellows in scotch.
Anyway, heres the fust weeks predictions for the 69 season:
Alabama over Virginia Tech by Yjf Ive been doing a lot of
noticing lately, and I believe Ive discovered a foolproof way to spot
freshmen. Here goes my You can always tell a freshman.. .
Army over New Mexico by 6 You can always tell a freshman by
his UF t-shirt, the one with the folds still in it.
Auburn over Wake Forest by 16 You can always tell a freshman
by her charm bracelet; the one with three charms sweet sixteen,
graduation, and national honor society.
South Carolina over Duke by 3 You can always tell a freshman
down in the Union game rooms. Theyre the ones who play the IQ
machine.
Florida State over Wichita by 21 You can always tell a freshman;
they are the ones who play the do you know game with other
freshmen.
Georgia over Tulane by 17 You can always tell a freshman
hes the one who eats at the high priced sandwich shops off campus
every day until his money runs out.
SMU over Georgia Tech You can always tell a freshman hes
the one who eats a big breakfast in the morning. (On the meal plan,
there isnt much else you can do.)
Penn State over Navy by 1- You can always tell a freshman by the
way he turns his head to look at girls walking past him.
Upperclassmen have mastered the art of cool to where they strain
their eyes looking sideways.
Indiana over Kentucky by 11 You can always tell a freshman
because hes the one with the yearbook. (So he can play the
do-you-know game better.)
LSU over Texas A&M by 3 You can always tell a freshman (this
one hurts) because hes the one who carries a loose-leaf binder to take
notes in around to all his classes.
Michigan over Vanderbilt by 7- While were on the subject, you
can always tell a freshman because he carries all his books to class.
Sophomores carry a spiral notebook, juniors use the pages out of their
notebook they didnt fill in their sophomore year, and seniors dont
even go to class.
Mississippi ova* Memphis State by 13 Enough of the freshman
stuff as you all know, my specialty is politico jokes, which reminds
me what is a seven course meal for a politico?
Notre Dame over Northwestern by 9 If you missed this one,
youre pretty bad. A hamburger and a six pack.
That brings me to the final game of the week, which is my name
sakes tangling with Houston. Some people are predicting a slaughter,
but I think the Gators will be easy on the Cougars, and win the game
by only 6.
Alberts still setting up house, but the first victory parties will be
next week. See you at the game Saturday.
ITT *LS I T| GATOR
PNMLfM ADVERTISERS

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Smith Draws Starting Spot
As Rams Tackle Baltimore

jmpr iMf
jgh.
Wi m
LARRY SMITH
Mr. Rays
STYLE & BARBER SHOf
Haircuts from $2.00 UP.
We Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
1125 W. UIMIV. AVE. 372-3678
ASK ABOUT OUR
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USED CAR
GUARANTEE
PARTS & LABOR
MILLER
BROWN ED
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OPEN TIL 7:00
SiOO Sat. A Closed Sunday

LOS ANGELES (UPI)
Former UF All-American Larry
Smith and Lester Josephson, a
five-year National Football
League veteran who missed last
season with a tom Achilles
tendon, will be the Los Angeles
Rams starting running backs
against the Baltimore Colts.
The Rams and the Colts, who
are the defending NFL
champions, open their league
season at Baltimore Sunday.
Smith, the no. 1 Los Angeles
draft choice, led the Rams
rushing attack in six exhibition
games with 163 yards in 39
carries.

%
MEET KEN NIBLING
' ..
t
Fremacs Man On Campus
flHj
jp" Tf I I
1 B
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_ ? ** **'" * ''
, --t
*- *. "' __- --v '. c
Come in and meet Ken Nibling, University of Florida
sophomore, now assisting his many friends and
classmates at Fremacs in the Gainesville Mall.
Ken will deem it a pleasure to show you all new foil and
campus fashions in suits, eport coats, slacks, and shirts
now being shown at Fremacs.
'. ; . ' Whatever your campus clothing needs, Ken and Fremacs
will be happy to serve you.
.'.*' -. '-* \*. .*>' .*{; r, '
. >' ,r l k
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,M
GAINESVILLE MALL
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'MW,S*fwnbrf 1*,1969, Tfc. flbftti Alligator

Josephson was used on a
limited basis by coach George
Allen as the Rams piled up a 4-2
preseason record and the
205-pounder from Little
Augustana College in South
Dakota carried the ball only 15
times for 53 yards.
Allens decision leaves Dick
Bass, the Rams leading career
rusher with 5,416 yards in nine
years, on the bench at the start
of the game.
Los Angeles suffered only
three NFL losses last season but
two of them came against
Baltimore -by 27-3 and 28-17
scores.

Page 17



r. The Florida Alligator. Ffidiy. September *9,1969

Page 18

COUNT RISES TO 60

Stations To Air Gator Ball

Gator football games will be
broadcast this fall on a network
of 60 fulltime stations, plus
additional stations on single
game contracts.
There is not an area of the
state where you wont be able to
clearly pick up UF Football each
Saturday, Beard said.
The network includes:
WAPG, Arcadia; WSWN, Belle
Glade; WKMK and WRTM/FM,
Blountstown; WWOG/FM, Boca
Raton; WBRD, Bradenton;
WWJB, Brooksville; WSPB,
Chattahoochee; WLQH,
Chiefland; WTAN, Clearwater;
WEZY, Cocoa; WCNU,
Crestview; WGTO, Cypress
Gardens.
WNDB, Daytona Beach;

Saturday's Slate

Arizona St.-Minnesota
ArkansasOklahoma State
ArmyNew Mexico
AuburnWake Forest
BaylorKansas St.
Bowling GreenUtah State
Brigham YoungColorado St. U.
BuffaloXavier
CaliforniaTexas
CincinnatiWm. & Mary
ColgateBoston U.
ColoradoTulsa
DaytonMiami (O)
East Tenn East Carolina
FloridaHouston
Florida St.Wichita St.
Georgia T ulane
Georgiy TechSMU
GuVfwdDavidson
IllinoisWash. State
lowaOregon St.
Kentuckylndiana
LafayetteRutgers
Lehigh -Citadel
LSU -Texas A&M
LouisvilleSo. 18.
Michigan Vanderbilt
Mich. State-Washington

What Is Fraternity?
\ ' ' V ... . . ' - *.
, % ' ''' r \ ''
Visit tiie 26 fraternities } fapjfttffcUpH
and see for yourself |
what fraternity life WKf !|^m3
really is. We will WLm&IbL
be open every evening
this week for your
convenience ... or stop
and party with us
after the-game. mKf- WE/EBtk
. .. V .. .. ;, | .|
' * '. "*' ' "J
There is a place for you in a Florida Fraternity
Kra&llPcip ;- ! _.. ." '" ;
. . *
if :

WJBS, Deland; WDBF, Delray
Beach; WDSP,' DeFuniak
Springs; WENG, Englewood;
WLCO, Eustis; WINK, Ft.
Meyers; WIRA, Ft. Pierce;
WNUE, Ft. Walton Beach;
WRUF, Gainesville; WHAN,
Haines City; WAPE,
Jacksonville; WKIZ, Key West;
WACY, Kissimmee.
WGRO, Lake City; WIPC,
Lake Wales; WONN, Lakeland;
WLBE, Leesburg; WNER, Live
Oak; WTOT, Marianna; WMEG,
Melboutne-Eau Gallie; WIOD,
Miami; WEBY & WXBM/FM,
Milton; WGUL, New Port
Richey; WOGO, New Smyrna
Beach; WTMC, Ocala; WDBO,
Orlando; WWPF, Palatka; WDLP,
Panama City; WMEL, Pensacola;

MississippiMemphis St.
Miss. StateRichmond
MissouriAir Force
Morehead St.Marshall
NavyPenn State
NebraskaSouthern Cal
N. Mex. St.Howard Payne
N. C. State-North Carolina
No. Texas St.SW La.
Notre DameNorthwestern
Ohio U.-Kent State
PacificWestern Mich.
RiceVMl
South CarolinaDuke
So. Miss.SE La.
StanfordSan Jose St,
Syracuselowa St.
TennesseeUT Chattanooga
TCU-Purdue
Texas TechKansas
ToledoVillan ova
UCLA-Pittsburgh
UtahOregon
VirginiaClemson
Va. TechAlabama
W. Tex. St.-No. Arizona
West Va.Maryland
WisconsinOklahoma
WyomingArizona

WPRY, Perry; WPLA, Plant City;
WCCF, Punta Gorda.
WCNH, Quincy, WFOY, St.
Augustine; WTRR, Sanford;
WSAF, Sarasota; WJCM,
Sebring; WPXE, Starke;
WMCF/FM, Stuart; WONS &
WBGM/FM, Tallahassee; WINQ,
Tampa-St. Petersburg; WAMR,
Venice; WAXE, Vero Beach;
WPRV, Wauchula; WJNO, West
Palm Beach; WSIR, Winter
Haven; WPAS, Zephyrhills.
Karate Classes
The UF Karate School, under
the supervision of the
Department of Intramurals, is
now conducting free classes for
novices on Mondays,
Wednesdays, and Fridays from 4
to 6 p.m.
All interested male students
and faculty are requested to
meet at the south end of the
main floor of Florida Gym.
Lindsey
STERLING WHITE
ENGLISH IRONSTONE
YOU CANT CAT OUT
FOREVER GET SOMETHING
TO EAT OFF OF BEAUTIFUL
OINNERWARE
P£
m setting
r I
tu cap A SMMW. frail dish
COME TO OUR SIDEWALK SALE
THURS-SAT
In the Gift Dept.
Gainesville Shopping Center

\ Sports In Brief I
By United Press International
Its not the rough football players University of Michigan officials
are worried about. Its those photographers on the sidelines who
might ruin their new $250,000 artificial turf.
Please do not smoke on the sidelines, sports information director
Will Perry said in a memo to all photographers who will be covering
the game Saturday against Vanderbilt. Cigarette butts will damage
the Tartan Turf, he warned.
* *
Theres nothing like being a good neighbor. Michael Burke,
president of the New York Yankees, revealed Thursday the contents
of a telegram he sent the other day to M. Donald Grant, chairman of
the board of the New York Mets.
Congratulations on being No. 1, the telegram started. Am
rooting for you to hang in there and take all the marbles. As a New
Yorker, I am ecstatic; as a baseball person I am immensely pleased,
and as a Yankee, I consider suicide the easy option.
% *
Billy Casper got mad at a caddie car driver who strayed across his
line on the ninth fairway at the Royal Birkdale Thursday during the
Rider Cup Matches.
Casper was paired with Frank Beard against Tony Jacklin and Peter
Townsend in a very tense and close match.
Will somebody tell the driver of that caddie car to keep the thing
off the course and out of our way, he shouted angrily.
The driver of the vehicle was Sam Snead non-playingcaptainof
the U.S. Team.
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida



SEC Coaches Dread Start Os Season

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA The Southeasts
major college football teams,
anxious to restore some of that
luster that has been worn thin
by bowl losses the past couple of
winters, open their 1969
campaigns Saturday en masse
and with a certain amount of
trepidation.
In away, you sort of dread
the start of the season, one
coach said recently while being
visited by a group of touring
sportswriters.
It only tales one weekend to
eliminate half of us from the
ranks of the unbeaten.
Theres a heavy slate on tap
with Miami the lone dissenter,
waiting until next week to get
into the fray.
Alabama ia at Virginia Tech,
Wake Forest at Auburn,
Houston at Florida. Tulane at
Georgia, Indiana at Kentucky,
Memphis State at Mississippi,
Richmond at Mississippi State,
Chattanooga at Tennessee,
Vanderbilt at Michigan and
Southern Methodist at Georgia
Tech in day games. At night,
Texas A&M will be at Louisiana
State and Wichita State at
Florida State.
Georgia, The Souths only
major unbeaten (8-0-2) team a

Attorney Plays Long Shot
Wins Bundle Loses Case

RENTON, Wash. (UPI)
Crusading attorney Alva C. Long
went to Longacres Racetrack
bent on losing S3OO and suing
the state for running an illegal
gambling establishment.
Instead his longshot came
home in front and Long won
$1,845.
The attorney from Auburn,
Wash., was going to lose S3OO in

WELCOME BACK
TO THE HOME OF THE
GATORNATIONALS
DRAG RACING SAT. NITE
AT THE SOUTH S FINEST STRIP
2 rounds of "Record Holding"
Stock eliminations
2 rounds of Super Stock and
Street eliminations
Altereds and Rails racing for
competition eliminator
** You can "Run What You Bring"
for trophies or cash in the E.T. Class
TIME TRIALS SPM-BPM RACES AT 8:30 SHARP

K§
ms
n%.
V
year ago, is figured by the
oddsmakers to get off to the
best start this week. The
Bulldogs, four deep in
quarterbacks but a bit light on
defense, are rated 24-point
favorites over the independent
Green Wave.
Alabama, rebuilding after
losing two games last year, is
favored by 6 but Bear Bryant
insists hes uneasy about taking
the Crimson Tide into those
western Virginia mountians to
fact the Gowlers of his former
aide Jerry Claiborne.
The Tide barely beat Virginia
Tech at home 14-6 last year and
the Gobblers finished stronger
than they started, winning their
last seven regular season games.
This will be the debut of
sophomore Johhy Musso whom
Bryant calls my best running

crisp SIOO bills and then sue the
state and Attorney General
under an 1881 statute.
The S3OO sum was reportedly
stipulated in the old law.
In the first race, Long
plunked down his money for
three $ 100 tickets to win on Sun
OMom, who had managed to
lose all three of his lifetime
starts, including a 16-length

HEAVY SCHEDULE ON TAP

bade since John David Crow.
Auburn, depending on its
defense (all starters are back) to
hold the fort until its green
offense led by sophomore
quarterback Pat Sullivan
matures, is favored by 13 points
over Wake Forest which upset
N.C. State last week 22-21.
Florida, the Southeastern
Conference favorite last year but
relegated to the second division
in this years polls, is the SECs
biggest first-week underdog. The
high-scoring Houston Cougars,
the team that made the triple
option popular, are 10-point
favorites.
Kentucky, despite new coach
John Rays optimism, is the
underdog in the regional
television game and Vanderbilt,
seeking to put two winning
seasons back-to-back for the first
time in a decade, is ift the same
boat up at Ann Arbor ,*ldich.
But Louisiana State is favored
to win by 12 and Ole Miss,
Tennessee and Mississippi State,
which never won a game last
year, arent even on the board
which means they figure to win
big.
As for the independents not
playing SEC members:
Georgia Tech, feared headed
for its third straight losing
season for the first time since
1932, is calling on sophomore

. o
whipping in his last race.
But the horse, fourth choice
of the betters, grabbed the lead
in the stretch and came home a
winner, paying $1230 for every
two dollars bet on him to finish
first.
Longs choice of horses put a
definite crimp in his plans to
have all gambling in die state
either banned or declared legal.

Charles Dudish to try to offset
the heralded passing of SMUs
Chuck Hixon.
Hixon, the nations leading
passer as a sophomore last year,

CRANE
IMPORTS
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North Central Florida
Crane Imports
506 East University 372-4373
Gainesville
WATCH REPAIR
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1230 W UNIV AVE

Gator PAWN SHOP
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RADIOS & TVS
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after the game
Brig?
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V J

. Friday, September 19,1969, The Florida Alligator,

looked just as effective in last
weeks 26-22 loss to Air Force as
he brought the Mustangs into
contention from a 23-0 halftime
deficit.

TJ HE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some Just for the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 Thats all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
I 378-2646 ~1
CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL
AIRPORT
RES WALDO ROAD
**

Page 19



Page 20

I, Tha Florida AUtybtdr, Friday. Saptambar T9,1969'

A MESSAGE IN THE STUDENT INTEREST f
FROM jSJ
U
ATTENTION: Disgruntled roommates, Displaced persons, Late arrivals,
Individuals or Groups unhappy with present quarters,
Persons given irregular dorm facilities and Anyone
wanting to live in the SWINGINGEST NEW SINGLES
COMPLEX in town.
*', 1 < t> .
- '-*s' ....
# Because of the unusual last minute switches and
cancellations, the Management of La Mancha
Apartments is aiding tenants in finding roommates to
fill their apartment rosters.
IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY IS POSSIBLE NOW!
\ .. ; ...
La Mancha is the brand new luxury complex where
every student has a personal private bedroom in a
plush single or multi-level apartment. Fine furniture,
great pool/patio area and all the privacy you want
makes La Mancha the best new apartments in town.
THIS IS LA MANCHA

i BL J&k **" IQK 1 PHI Han R^rjP
fill Hfcfe. iljra w^
. ..-v;,featMM "* 1 "**,!. ~
. .'"'.is! 4n
H yjgjp*r gl
j
)|MMft% l fHw ''HPIHHH W fH a fM :- '> :
m^ :v
; iu tjk Jmtfgk HH 1^ bV -WL BB, ; 'r S^'3'!
IB wrmiarSMl "' ;; %
t>~-, ,-ffH Hjj mBM HwWPi jj li> Jk?B fl| JB B>lf^|pli
L-lEHfinifJHrm If 3 3BEBIBHi I? m-^m
' j& ;
'
iHI j|| #F^^ti
I ' ir Ts
ggfc. tv- 1* v--.
i


CALL 378-7224
OR 372-5344
*'
COME BY
914 SW 8 th AVE
N
(BEHIND KAT HOUSE
AND NEAR SORORITY
ROW AND NORMAN
HALL)