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
Soul Brother
New Director
For Blacks

DOUG CASE
FETCHING SWEETHEARTS?
Reigning Homecoming Sweetheart Suzanne Rogers prepares to toss
her beachball your way in getting ready for this year's festivities, Oct.
17-18. If your organization is thinking about entering any sweetheart
hopefuls in this year's contest, get busy. Contest entry deadline is
noon, Thursday. Blue Key office, on the Reitz Union third floor is
taking applications, which should be accompained with a S2O entry
fee. Girls must be a 2UC or above with a 2.0 average overall. Contest
is Oct. 5. That's when Suzanne puts the ball in play as she relinquishes
her crown. Any catchers?
Machines Free
For SG Polls?

By KAREN ENG
Al ligator Staff Writer
UF Student Government may
be able to use Alachua County
voting machines free this year.
At Tuesday afternoons
County Commission meeting,
Commissioner Sidney Martin
asked Mrs. Alma Bethea,
supervisor of elections, if she
and her staff could set up the
machines for the Oct. 15
election and be paid overtime by
the county. This would leave
only transportation costs to the
students.
UF QUARTERBACK John
Reaves has been named
National Back of the Week by
theAP page 19
Classifieds 12
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
Entertainment 16
Letters 9
Sports
Whats Happening 7

In the past, SG has paid sl2
for the setting up of each
machine, making up the ballot
format and programming the
machines. Although
transportation for each machine
cost SG $9 last year, Mrs. Bethea
said it would cost $9.50 this
year because of increased rates.
When Martin asked Mrs.
Bethea if the students could
transport the machines
themselves, she said it had been
considered but there was no
safe, insured way.
Gainesville high schools are
permitted to- use the voting
machines free, because of their
limited funds, she said.
I know, Martin said, that
SGs funds are limited. Id like
to show them how grateful we
are that they come to Alachua
County and spend their money
for my back pocket.
Martin said he would like to
see SG granted free use of the
machines for the two big
elections each year.
A committee consisting of
Commissioners Jack Durranee
and Ed Turlington are planning
to meet with Mrs. Bethea and
SG representatives today.

By CHRIS BCHAUBEIL
AMptor Staff Wfw
The title grabbed me, shot back
Roy Idwnan Mitchell, (JF*s director for
disadvantaged students, explaining why
he applied for the job.
The 6-foot soul brother to UF*s
approximately 150 black students
revealed a slow easy grin beneath his
mustache, then delved into the real
motivation behind the job.
I come from the ghettos of
Jacksonville, and I know the aquations
of these kids, because I had them.
T thought I had escaped my
blackness once I had achieved the status
of teacher he admitted.
But later as a guidance counselor for
a predominantly black high school in
Jacksonville he discovered that people

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 5

STATE OF CAMPUS SPEECH
Drop NSA Affiliation,
Shepherd Asks Senate

See Related Story Page 2
By JOHN SUGG
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd recommended
that UF withdraw from the
National Student Association
(NSA) in his State of the
Campus Address delivered to the
Student Senate Tuesday night.
I have asked Secretary of
Legislative. Affairs Scott
Holloway to prepare legislation
which would repeal all of the
NSA enactments passed this
summer, Shepherd told the
senate.
Holloway, contacted at 4 pjn.
Tuesday, had already prepared
the draft of- a bill to be
introduced to the senate in the
near future by Senator Marsha
Madorsky.
The legislation states: "The
Students of the University of
Florida enact that all previous
bills relating to the NSA shall be
repealed.
As the basis of his
recommendation, Shepherd used
a report given to him by Student
Body Vice President Walter
Morgan.
Morgan was supposed to
receive a report from each
delegate and, in turn, file a
comprehensive report with
Shepherd. Os the other three
delegate reports received by the
Alligator, all were more
favorable towards NSA than
Morgans. /
Shepherd, quoting Morgans
report, said, in the past,
has not had adequate leadership
or control over its own
operations. This can be seen
from their national office, the
yearly Congress, their attempts
at passing legislation dealing
with pressing national issues and
even in their different services
and programs.
NSAs financial condition
shows poor management of

are people, but some arent considered
as human as other* became of
blackness, yon can't escape it." That
was the taming point, he said.
I can't work anymore for personal
gain, or aspirations.
So when he heard of the job through
Don Henderson, the temporary summer
Director for Disadvantaged Students, he
grabbed the chance. It seemed to him
the UF was ready to do something
about bringing in more Macks just by
creating his position.
If he didn't feel the UF's promises
were good, he wouldn't have taken the
job. But speaking as a man who has
known disilhisioiiment before, he
couldn't bring himself to say
absolutely.''
(SEE 'COUNSELOR' PAGE 3)

University of Florida Gainesville

CHARLES SHEPHERD
... addresses Senate
many of their operations and a
deficit of $120,000.
Shepherds recommendation

FORCE ENLARGED
UPD Cracks Down

PARKING TICKETS
GIVEN MONDAY

' 1.000
900
800
700
600
1500
400
300
200
100
I

ROY MITCHELL
I flip

Wednesday, September 24,1969

goes beyond immediate
dissaffiliation with NSA. He
urges repudiation of certain
mandates passed by NSA,
specifically $50,000 paid to the
National Association of Black
Students (NABS) which split
from NSA during the course of
the convention.
The congress enacted several
resolutions... in which the
delegation from this University
voted in the affirmative.
One such resolution, passed
as an anti-racism resolution,
mandates the payment of
$50,000 to NABS.
While I make no judgment
here about the merits of
the ... payment, I believe that
the events taking place prior to
the enactment of the resolution

They get you in the parking lots.
They get you behind your fraternity
house. They get you driving down the
street. They get you almost anywhere.
They got 500 people Monday.
Who are They? The University
Police Department.
Monday a new, enlarged day division
of the force began ticketing in earnest,
Audie Shuler, UF police chief, said.
There are now 14 officers looking for
traffic offenders instead of last years
k 11.
Mondays 500 tickets compares with
an approximate daily average of 125
during the first three quarters last year.
A total of 19,000 offenses were cited
from September, 1968, to June, 1969.
Shuler said the overwhelming
majority of Mondays tickets were for
either no decal or for the wrong decal in
the zone where a car was parked.
Since most of the tickets were for
padcing and decal offenses the possible
range for Mondays fines is between
SSOO and $2,500. The figure is probably
closer to $2,500 because the majority of
the tickets are for no decal, a $5
penalty.



!, Ttw Florida Alligator, Wednesday, Saptamter 24,1908

Page 2

Public Defender Named
To OSD Conduct Post

A young public defender,
David Alan West, has accepted a
newly created position as a
special assistant on matters of
student conduct in the office of
Dr. Lester L. Hale, UF vice
president for student affairs.
West, 27, a 1967 graduate of
UFs College of Law, will assume
duties Oct. 1 as an unofficial
officer of student conduct** in
the newly reorganized office of
student affairs.
His office will take over the
disciplinary function from the
former offices of the Dean of

Drop NSA Ties
Shepherd Proposes

one]
amounted to coercion and
duress of the delegates. I ask,
therefore, that this Student
Senate, prior to our disaffiliating
with NSA, repudiate our support
of this mandate, and that we
demand that we be so recorded
in the official record of the
congress.**
Shepherd advised Hie senate
to look into joining the
Association of Student
Governments, an organization he
said UF helped found. He also
mentioned a proposal to Hie
State Council of Student Body
Presidents to form a Florida
Student Association.
Similar organizations have
been founded in Pennsylvania
and Virginia with good success,*
he said.
Shepherd said another serious
problem facing the SS is the
matter of finances. In reviewing
the actions of the senate during
the summer, he said they had
passed a budget which I feel is
commendatory.
This summer the SS had
drastically cut the budgets of
many UF organizations. The
criterion for this, said Shepherd,
was:
That the primary use of all
student fees should be for these
programs which offer activities
and/or services which extend to

FSU NEWS
ELECTIONS: Its election time again in Student Government.
Areas open for student election include the Student Senate,
Association of Women Students and the Student Alumni Council.
Deadline for filing is Sept. 30.
CANADA: The FSU Canadian Union of Students recently voted
almost unanimously to oppose the Americanization of Canadian
universities. The congress particularly objected to the heavy emphasis
on empiricism and behavioral methodology imported from the U.S.
into Canadian subjects.
JC TRANSFERS: Students who transferred into FSU from a JC do
just as well by their senior year as students who have been to the
university all four years. This conclusion was reached by FSU
Assistant Registrar John Nickens in two studies on the performance of
junior college transfer students at FSU.
THK FLORIDA ALLIGATOR js the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekely except during
June, 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 $,10.00 per year or $3.S') 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 >
insertion.

Men and the Dean of Women,
now combined to form the
Office for Student Development
(OSD).
Wests duties, according to Dr.
Hale, will include representing
the University in investigating
the facts of any alleged violation
of the Student Conduct Code,
and when necessary, presenting
the facts of a charge before the
Committee on Student Conduct
determining matters of
conflicting jurisdiction between
campus judicial bodies; referring
persons charged to an
appropriate university

the entire student body.
Shepherd said the recourse for
organizations with cut budgets
was to appeal to the SS.
The only possible sources of
funding (in this case),** he said,
are these: reserves, excess
enrollment and the special
request fund.
In other matters, Shepherd
said students will receive a 10
per cent discount on trade books
at the book store beginning Jan.
1, 1970. Also used books will be
rebought at 60 per cent list price
instead of SO per cent.
Digressing from his prepared
speech, he said the proposed
revision of the Student Code of
Conduct by the Student Affairs
Committee is completely
unacceptable.
MHM-FOSTBt
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counseling source; receiving
from ODS all charges and
dispositions of individual
conduct for IFC, Panhellenie
Council and residence halls;
maintaining files of all charges
and dispositions; acting as a
depository for records of the
Committee on Student Conduct
and for current rules of
procedure of all judicial
branches, recommending
changes needed in such
procedure; and preparing orders
of expulsion for signature by the
chairman of the Committee on
Student Conduct.
Hale emphasized, Mr. West,
in occupying this position, will
not serve as an attorney nor
attempt to make any procedure
more legalistic, but on the
contrary will use his legal
knowledge to provide that all
the requirements of due process
are met.
This, Hale stated, will
protect the rights of students
while providing investigation,
preparation and presentation of
the facts concerning any alleged
misconduct reported to him.
West is currently first assistant
public defender for Floridas Bth
Judicial Circuit.

NEW ORGANIZATION FORMED
Blacks Separate From NSA

By JOHN SUGG
Alligator Staff Writer
Two memorable events took place at the
National Student Association convention held last
month in £1 Paso, Texas.
First steps were taken towards the establishment
of a National Association of Black Students (NABS)
after 150 black student? nearly all those attending
the convention voted to split from NSA.
The split, according to Kathy Spellman, a UF
delegate at the convention, was precipitated by the
overturning of a previous years resolution barring
the seating of delegates from schools that arent
making a serious attempt to fight racism.
Adding to this was the denial of a black speaker
at a session of the congress. Instead, said Miss
Spellman, a delegate from New York was allowed to
speak, giving a comic impression Os President
Richard Nixon.
The blacks, she said, angered at. not being
allowed to express, serious ideas, walked out, closing
down the congress.
Gwen Patton, national coordinator of NABS,
said the group hopes to bring together black
students from all across the nation. NABS is
planning a spring conference to officially launch the
organization.
Black students demanded $50,000 from NSA to
get NABS started. To reinforce the demand, blacks
took control of the platform and speaker system
during the presidential election. The delegates voted
to give NABS the money.
The other notable event of the election was the
election of Charlie Palmer, former president of the

ENCOUNTER GROUPS
The Counseling Center is presenting a series of encounter groups for students and their spouses. Each
group will meet for a total of five weekly sessions starting at the times shown below. The following
groups are being formed:

Husbands and Wives
Dating and engaged couples
Individuals

All group? will focus on sensitivity to yourself and to group members. The married couples groups are
givmg particular attention to the relationships between husband and wife or couples. Counseling
11er ,f >^? onne W|M partlclpate ,n aM groups. If interested call 392-1578 prior to Friday, September
26 at 12:00 noon.

mam 1
|^_J|
I
'?>'<
TO.;
P
TOM KENNEDY
NEW SHIPMENT
More beanies have arrived and are now on sale at the Student
Service Booth across from the HUB. Bettsee Smith shows off the rat
caps, which will mean more money for the Gator Loan Fund. Anyone
who buys a beanie gets a free campus gift pack of toilet articles.

Tues. Sept. 30
Mon. Sept. 29
Thurs. Oct. 2
Wed. Oct. 1
Thurs. Oct. 2
Fri. Oct. 3

I BACKGROUND REPORT
&miimmnnimiwwwwwmww >ttmmmmw
University of California, Berkeley, as NSA
president. He defeated Clinton Deveaux, a black
student considered by observers to be dose to the
prevalent NSA leadership in the past.
Deveaux, during his campaign, attacked SDS and
radicals, labeling them as proponents of student
violence.
Palmer condemned this as a false issue and said
he wanted to work with student radicals.
According to the New York Guardian, a radical
newspaper, Palmers election will probably move
NSA slightly to the left, to the degree this has
meaning in an organization as thoroughly liberal as
NSA.
The NSA called for support of the Vietnam
Moratorium Committee, which has called a student
strike Nov. 14 in protest of the Vietnam war, and
all other actions to secure an immediate
withdrawal from Vietnam.
The Assodated Press reported that about 1,100
people attended the convention. UF sent six
delegates.
The Guardian, in evaluating NSA, said, NSA is
declining. Few large schools belong any longer.
Larger schools in the North and West disaffiliated
under pressure from the left, and many Southern
schools have disaffiliated under pressure from the
rightist Young Americans for Freedom.

7:30 9:30 P.M.
4:00 6:00 P.M.
7:30 9:30 P.M.
4:00 -6:00 P.M.
*3:30 5:00 P.M.
10:15 A.M. 12:00 noon



Form r Counselor To Direct DS Program

FTrOM PAGE OWeH
I cant be sure, the numbers now enrolled do not speak too weR
An experimental recruiting program, set for September, 1970 will
admit 40 blacks with supportive services, like tutoring if the program
can get matching funds from private industry.
Forty is a far cry from what he would like to see, and he deemed it
tokenism if the program stops there.
He later stressed that whites, as well as blacks, will come under his
recruiting program in the future. My job is for all disadvantaged
students, he emphasized.
But for the present, he is still looking for graduate students in
English, science, and sociology to tutor students that have been
recruited this year.
In spite of his button-down collars, ivy league suits, and his desire
for a Volkswagen, he is not an establishment man.
Compromise holds a precarious position in his life.
the liaison between the black students and the administration,
not the whipping boy, or monitor for the niggers.
If it ever comes to the point where administrational pressures
suppress him, or minimize just concerns of the minority students he
will quit his job, he said, point blank.
While not an advocate of violence, he believes in confrontation
when other channels have been exhausted.
His office is filled all day with students, visitors, committee
chairmen, and messengers. Those who know him feel free to walk in
and take a seat. In the small, third floor office of Tigert the noise can
reach over the listening level. At one paint during the interview, he
leaned back, raised his hand, and said, All right!
Gentlemen ... brothers ... sisters ... There was a respectful
silence, then, proceed, and the murmur began again
While Mitchell is mostly concerned with black students right now
because they seem to be the most disadvantaged, he wanted it made
dear that he was there for the benefit of all students, and also referred
to the recruitment of white students in the future.
The job is dearly taking all of his time. Within a year he will
assume teaching and counseling duties in University College.
Although young (28) and unmarried, he admits to little time left
over for a personal life, except to bowl occasionally.
Asked what he would do if he had the time, he just grins, and the
students around him, half participating in the interview, also grin. I
just dont have the time, he repeats.
The Florida A&M masters degree graduate will also do
post-graduate work in vocational guidance at the UF.
From the UF, Mitchell is going back to the ghetto where he came
from and help raise the educational level of his people.
A lot of blacks are realizing that they cant really assimilate no
matter how much money or education they have, until blacks as a
whole share in higher education.
I will stay in the ghetto as long as Im needed.
Thats a long time, the man quietly conceded..He is confident he
will spend the rest of his life there.
Mitchell Needs Assistants
Mitchell said Monday he needs three graduate students to work as
student tutors in cooperation with his office. They should be from
either the chemistry, social sciences or English departments and would
earn $570 per quarter.
Interested persons should contact Mitchell in the Office of the Vice
President for Student Affairs, Tigert Hall.

( ££,"* ;
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BRING I 1 BRING
COUPON COUPON
EiSDAY COUPON SPECIAL
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Reg. 1.25 1
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BRING COUPON

BLACK RECRUITMENT BEGINS IN 1970

.giNM tf|§% It*"
DAVE BRAITCH
WORKING IN HIS NEW JOB
... Soul Brother Roy Mitchell confers with student Roy Clevonking
ApplicantsCanFile Monday
For Freshman Council Posts

Students who wish to run for
membership on the
newly-formed red-tape-cutting
Freshman Council will start
filing for 33 positions Monday.
The council, organized in
August by the Student Senate, is
designed to channel freshman
complaints and interests to the
entire student body and the
administration.
This is a communications
thing for freshmen wfio need to
' know whom to contact and
where to go with their
problems, said Kevin Davey,
secretary of interior. We hope
this will also promote freshman
activity and interest in student
affairs.
C ouncil members, elected
from eight dorm areas, will meet
irionthly with an upper dass
advisor. This advisor, appointed
by Student _Body President
Charles Shepherd, will relay ;
; raW'ftO Slir-IMPKOVIMINT *'V |
Call Today 372-9549
1015 W. UNIV- AVE. Suite i

Mfadnmtoy, Sutwwbf 24,19W,Th> fWfch AMiWoc, l

council decisions to the proper
areas.
Davey said Tuesday the
council was formed as a result of
Shepherds campaign platform
to promote communications
between new students in the
dorm areas and Student
Government.
<

NO BETTER I
DEAL IN
GAINESVILLE!!
(OR rOR THAT MATTER,
| M ALL FLORIDA)
THE CAR THAT'S
HAPPIEST WITH ITS
RATINGS IS NOW
ON TEAR-END
QAir Godding & Clark I
i%£\uSi 2nd Ave. 1 2nd St. St I
__ Open Till 8 PM |

Any first quarter freshman or
any second and third quarter
student with a 2.0 overall
average is eligible to run for a
position. A $5 qualification fee
must be turned in to the Student
Government office, third floor
of the Reitz Union, before 5
pjn., Oct. 2.

Page 3



, The FforhiaAlligator, Wednesday, Septifhftfer'24; 1969

Page 4

Q. Is it really true that the buses on campus are free for all riders?
A. You bet. Enjoy them.
Q. Are any cars not registered with the parking and traffic
authorities still able to enter campus for the purpose of visiting
persons living in married student areas? Also, may registered vehicles
be parked in these areas for the purpose of visiting residents?
A. Well answer that question in reverse. First, there are special
spaces in the married student villages where visitors may park. Cars
using these spaces must be registered this rule is in force at all times.
However, if your car isn't registered and you intend to make such a
visit you can drop by the Campus Police Station where you will be
given a special permit for your visit.
Q. May a student drive all the way to the Infirmary in an
emergency?
A. Have no fear, in a genuine emergency you will be allowed to
drive directly to the Infirmary, Just tell the officer at the checkpoint
what your problem is and hell see that you get through. Incidentally,
if you live in a dorm you can have the Campus Police drive you to the
Infirmary in a true emergency Theyre always happy to help.
Q. May a student park at the Health Center when he comes in an
emergency or park at the Health Center so that he may visit a clinic?
A. If you have an emergency drive your car directly to the
emergency room and then remove it to Area 21. Be sure that you
remove your car so that emergency vehicles will have access to the
hospital. If you should then receive a ticket for illegal parking in Area
21 go to the Campus Police Station. Upon presentation of proof that
you were illegally parked because of an emergency you will be granted
special consideration. In an instance where you want to visit a clinic,
go to the Campus Police Station first. The folks at the Station will
issue a special permit to you so that you may park at the hospital.
Q. I do not {dan to register my car. However, during the year I
expect my parents to visit the Unfcrsity. Will I be able to give them a
motor tour of campus during traffic control hours?
A. Yes. When you reach a checkpoint tell the officer on duty that
you wish to tour the campus. He will issue you a one day visitors
pass. Then you can show your folks the works.
Q. Whose idea was it to have two orange routes on the bus lines
when this makes it impossible to distinguish such routes on the color
coded maps the University distributed?
A. Good point. The people who devised our new parking plan
seem to have missed this problem. They assured me that the next map
will be improved. The current edition was a rush job and almost didnt
make it to campus in time. The problem wont continue.
Q. Why dont you indicate the direction of the buses on your
maps with arrows?
A. You score again. This point will be considered and included
when the next map is printed.
Q. Where can we find the location of bus stops for each route?
A. If you mean to tell us you cant find the locations on the map,
were sorry. Presently, orange and blue signs have been placed all over
campus to indicate where the buses stop. If this system is unworkable
(and it has been working) additional steps will be taken.
Q. Will extra bus sections be added during peak hours?
A. At the present time there are no plans to add extra buses during
peak hours. However, you must remember that the plan will change
and if it is found that additional sections are required they will be
added if possible. '
WEDNESDAY SPECIAL
DINNER ONLY 4:30-7:45 PM
Italian Style
VEAL PARMAGIANA r q
w/white rice .11 if
-y
THURSDAY SPECIAL
New Orleans Style
STEAK & SAUCE 58t
313 W. Univ. Ave.
Downtown
: BHIIWWW Gainesville
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING IN REAR

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Wf* fl;
SOME PREFER RIDING
... and this is a view from a campus bus
a I Brighten UP Your LIVING QUARTERS
II MINI-PRINT
m H CUff
WEDNESDAY A THURSDAY %LE nnmft
R AM-9 PM iHEpH
SECOND FLOOR IBsHM:
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c 9m
t|' PBI. 9HI tSCPI 588
iv 8 PliPI Hep: m 3 M
W. SHANHOUSE SONS
J NC. belts the bush jacket
1 H With big pockets.
1 } *' *i : ,f \% V | Leather-like buttons. And
'' P ,ent y f ri^s (The birdsll
f |k m love it.) All cotton Cone
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M&sva. ~X ~For men only. In
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W I everywhere. Cone Mills,
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Plush Life corduroy Its droovy



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&'''ji. # W f -> r-ijr
- 1 .. mh.iiii

Wednesday, September 24, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Page 5



Page 6

i, Tlw Florida Alligator. Wodnwday, Saptembar 24.1969

Applications
Accepted
A meeting to accept
applications for the Honor Court
Attorney General's staff will be
held in the Honor Court office,
room 364 Reitz Union at 3:30
Thursday afternoon.
All interested law students
are urged to attend.

Say the words alumni magazine and you're
likely to evoke mental pictures of periodicals
heaped in reception rooms covered with a thin, dust
gauze.
With the debut of the UF Magazine last
Thursday, the same words took on a totally
different meaning.
In the past, the Alumni Association-sponsored
magazine, the Floridalumnus, served in the capacity
of informing alumni of developments on the UF
campus. The new UF magazine not only is aimed
towards UF alumni, but also towards students,
0

Floridas New Party Plans
Formation Os UF Chapter

By REG CROWDER
Alligator Writer
The New Party of Florida
plans to organize a chapter on
the UF campus. The
announcement came in the Sept,
issue of New Party News, official
publication of the organization.
According to the newsletter,
the group will be based in
Jacksonville, at first, and is being
formed by a Vietnam veteran, a
legal services attorney, and a
draft counselor.
The New Party of Florida, as
well as other state New Party
organizations, is composed
mainly of Eugene McCarthy and
Robert Kennedy followers who
abandoned the Democratic
Party.
The greatest New Party
activity has been in Miami.
Heading-up the group is State
Coordinator Robert Kunst, 27, a
former bode salesman. Kunst
now works full time for the
party.
Less than two months after
President Nixon took office
Kunst went to Washington on
Feb. 26 for a conference of
peace groups. It was across frbm
the Capitol at the Continental
Hotel that the Southern
Coalition for Human Needs was
founded. Kunst was made
Florida chairman.
Particularly irksome to the
group is the chairmanship by

ROBBIES
| For The Best In Steaks.
Meals &
TV & BILLIARDi^H
I 1718 W University Are I
I *On The Gold Coast 1 |


STUDENTS, FACULTY. STAFF INCLUDED
UF Alumni Magazine Extends Audience

THE DROPOUTS
7 you sHoULP r
s V ( PEVELOP a wore \
f ...AND I TrttWK ] \ Ijgsmv* )
I hate / V \ ATTITuPE, SANPY. /

Southerners of important Senate
and Howe committees. Kunst
calls them the 13 dirty old
men.
The immediate issue when
Kunst returned to Miami was the
ABM fight. In addition to
demonstrations, billboard,
bumper stickers, and newspaper
advertising were used.
Outside Miami supporters are
widely scattered and barely
organized. However, the
Hillsborough County Chapter
has lead the way in Central
Florida's West Coast.
Chairman of the Hillsborough
group is David Guerra. He calls
the New Party a coalition of
Democrats and Republicans who
no longer have a political
home within their parties.
The New Party moved
towards statewide organization
this summer. The state meeting
in Lake Wales on Aug. 16-17
featured comments by Prof.
Tom Reeves, National Director
of the National Council to
Repeal the Draft.
Reeves told the gathered
county-level leaders, The heart
of change in America is to attack
the military budget and the
militarys source of manpower,
the draft. We must restore the
power to the state so that we no
longer need to depend upon war
and the influence and power of
the military.
The Washington, D.C. college

parents of students, faculty, staff, legislators, and
state officials.
Foundation officials and media representatives
will also compose the readership of the UF
magazine which will be distributed through the
mail.
Students will receive their copies through their
residence halls. Circulation is estimated to be
60,000.
Funded with an appropriation of $50,000 by the
executive council of the Alumni Association, The
UF Magazine will require no subscription and will

professor said his group has the
backing of union, professional,
and rehgeous groups across the
nation. He said the draft must be
repealed in any form. This
includes the lottery system.
Reeves called the repeal of the
draft a grass roots attempt to
achieve real Democracy.
After Prof. Tom Reeves
speech the Florida New Party
voted to join the National
jCouncil to Repeal the Draft.

B udget Request
DUE
, V
October 24. 1969
r i- \
- i.
. '* ~
l" V ,^ n ,'f ation w hin t 0 r iues funds for
the 1969-70 fiscal year must turn in a budget
request to my office by Oct. 24,1969.
r
A strict request format must be followed.
Sample copies are available in the Treasurer's
office any weekday from 9am to spm..
j. < ... .... : .
John L. Englehardt
Budget Director
305 Reitz Union

BY HOWARD POST
RIGHT... I'M I
/ POSITIVE I HATE J
l RESPONSIBILITY. J
1949 fcy UaJM ** im%

be free of advertising for the first four issues which
will appear quarterly.
One of the main editorial objectives is a mote
personalized coverage of students not normally
brought into public exposure. Jim Paterson, director
of publications, described the monetary gains as
being indirect. He feels they will be realized through
the larger circulation.
Positions on the magazine are open and student
talent is greatly needed. Anyone interested in
working on the magazine should contact the office
of Alumni Services.

I Thurs. 7:30 P.M. flm. 150-D Reitz Union t
H
I meeting I
YOUNG AMEMCANS I
I FREEDOM
Conservative Anti-Communist
Political Action Organization
(National advisory board includes
over 50 members of Congress.)



""' b y brenda gevertz
COMMUNITY COMMITMENT: Students interested in
volunteering for Project Samson work should meet in Walker
Auditorium Thursday evening, at 7:30.
FOR DOVES, HAWKS, DUCKS, AND OTHER ASSORTED
BIRDS: The Student Mobilization Committee to End the War in
Vietnam will present a film by the famous Cuban filmaker, Alvarez.
HANOI 13 won Ist place at Leibzig Film Festival and will be shown
in the Reitz Union Auditorium tonight at 8, for 50 cents.
NOT FOR LAKE ALICE: The UFs Gator Sailing Club will meet
Thursday at 8 p.m. in room 363 of the Union. The club will present a
free movie, Hobie Cat, on a new catamaran developed by Hobie Alter
of surfing fame.
OLD-TIMERS AT THE MILITARY GAME: There will be a UF
Vets Club Meeting tonight at the Rathskeller from 7:30-9:30. Bloc
seating and the Vets role on campus will be discussed at the meeting
open to all interested.
EDUCATING FUTURE EDUCATORS: The Student Florida
Education Association extends an open invitation to attend a
reception to meet the officers and members of Student FEA, as well
as the Dean of the College and faculty members. Refreshments will be
served at the gathering in Norman Hall, room 250, from 4-6 p.m. on
Thursday.
MASTERING THE MRS. DEGREE: UF student wives are invited
to a welcome tea at the home of President and Mrs. Stephen C.
OConnell on Wednesday evening, 7:30-9:30. The tea is sponsored by
UF Dames to promote a spirit of friendliness among student wives.
DELIGHTFUL DION: Singing his songs in the Rat once again is
Dion. On Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights you can catch his
shows at 8,10:30, and midnight. r

AllaS&Sfca TIRED of
Mom
NO MORE WAITING!
I Still Some Two Bedroom Apartments Left I
I MOVE IN IMMEDIATELY! I
I Roommate Finding Service To Assist You I
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I Home of Chi Pi and Delta Sigma Phi Fraternities I
I FREE Shuttle Bus to Campus I
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wKf / f
'iJjnjT fr
y TOP ROTC ATHLETE

Air Force ROTC Cadet Mark M. Ely, 3BA, was
awarded the Air Force ROTC Athletic Award
recently at the Field Training encampment at
Tyndall Air Force Base. The Air Force ROTC
Athletic Award is presented to the most outstanding

Wednesday, September 24, 1969, The Florida Alligator

athlete at each Field Training session. Ely was
selected from 384 cadets who attended this Field
Training from July 27 to August 23. The award is
presented by Col. Jere H. Hudson, Field Training
Commander.

Page 7



I, The Ftoridf AJljflrtor* Wednesday, September 24,1969

Page 8

The
Florida
Alligator
Ttw price off freedom
is the exercise off raponsibility

k\ is 11 * § /lV
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m /u >*i]j
-yl/jd/Sa.y 77iaf/(WT Little Whatshisname!"
A Little More Dylan
MR. EDITOR:
Nashville Skyline is the homeground version of the familiar
nine-dollar white album entitled the Beatles. Its no put-down, just
a put-on. A glamorously pated metaphor of my acquaintence predicts
that the next Beatle album will consist of putting on those who have
put them on putting on the others. The mind truly boggles. A fun
game. Malice towards none. But bluegrass from a speedfreak gone
straight it aint, Time Magazine to the contrary notwithstanding.
The eponymous Rag (band 2) is a hum of the Lovin Spoonful,
featuring the ever versatile Mr. Zimmerman in three of the four
leading parts. Says he refuses to play a narko. The poet and laureate
of Hibbing, lately of Woodstock, did the music. 1 wrote the lyrics 1
myself.
Girl from the North Country is Dylans first re-cut. The first few
listenings may prove embarrassingly atonal. They obscure what is
happening between him and everybodys boyhood hero, Johnny Cash.
Those of you who managed to catch Cashs first summer show on the
tube probably have your own suspicions. They may be wrong.
Whoever is of sufficiently many years will doubtlessly be surprised
to find the unmistakable Jerry Lee Lewis appearing in the nude once
on each side of the album. Dylan made a tape of a Complete Elvis
number, which was spliced into the Johnny Cash Show. Its deletion
from the Skyline has me baffled. But youll find a great many other
familiar sounds sprinkled throughout the lyrics and highly stylized
arrangements.
Some Floyd Cramer, Glen Campbell, Buddy Holly, Chuck Berry,
etal. Some stuff from Eariier Dylan, specifically Highway 61.
And of course, a bunch of. frills and runs'from the Beatles, just for
laughs.
The message? I dont call it anything, said Frankie Lee with a
smile. Most likely the haunting similarity between the last band of the
Skyline and the last band of Harding is not without its significance.
And dont miss the first band of side 2. Why all the nearby top
40 radio stations have decided to make that one the hit is more
than I can figure- Maybe things arent so bad after all.
' DENNIS ANSON
Alligator Staff
NEAL SANDERS DAVE OSIER
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
JANIE GOULD ANNE FREEDMAN
Associate Editor Feature Editor.
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room 330, Reitz
Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors
or of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

EDITORIAL
Here Be Dragons

(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
editorial is reprinted with permission from
the Gainesville Sun.)
An Open Letter
To Distinguished Visitors,
University of Florida
A thousand years ago, it was, when the
cartographer finished his map but was left
with a great blank space of unknown
territory. Perplexed, he resolved the problem
by scrawling across the blank portion:
Here be dragons.
It was a mental shortcut. And who
doesnt take that route when the truth is
obscure, the issue is complex, and the stakes
are fearsome?
Take the University of Florida, for
example. The cartographer is confronted
with dirty words in student publications,
revolutionary jargon on the Plaza of the
Americas, and Playboy magazines number
one ranking in sexual permissiveness. Would
he not scrawl across the 2,000-acre
campus...
Here be dragons.
On the University campus this weekend
are about 150 of you legislators, cabinet
members, regents. You have come to see for
yourself. Search if you will for the dragons,
and you may find a few.
But mostly you will find a University in
search of fulfillment.
Its time to talk turkey. Florida is the
ninth largest state in the union. It is the
nations third fastest growing state. It ranks
fourth in retail sales. Its per capita income
ranks 28th. In state revenue per capita, it
ranks 33rd.
But in support for higher education, the
state ranks 46th.

Take The Guns Away

MR. EDITOR:
The actual argument
expounded by gun dealer Harry
Beckwith in a recent Alligator is
far too incoherent to facilitate
logical refutation. No, Mr.
Bechwiths anti-anti-gun diatribe
is significant not in its irrational
self, but rather in view of the
alarmingly prevalent
happiness-is-a-warm-gun mind
which it represents.
The usual complaint, Mr.
Bechwith notwithstanding, is a
loss of individual freedom. Yes,
granted, strong gun control
would have this result. So do
laws which will not allow an
individual to set his own pace
behind the wheel or to use acid
at ones pleasure.
Did you shake, rattle and roll
over these losses to individual
rights, Mr. Bechwith? Os course
not; cars and LSD can be
dangerous someone might get
hurt! But that doesnt apply to

guns, does it? Note the Florida
Alligators own words on its
editorial page: The price of
freedom is the exercise of
responsibility. Is everyone to
whom you sell a gun of
unquestionable responsibility
Mr. Beckwith?
One may frequently hear the
logic that if guns are outlawed,
so must knives and arrows be
How many of the dozens of
people now dead from insane
snipers would have been killed
by a man two or three hundred
feet above them, throwing
knives. The same question fe
quite applicable to children who
shoot playmates, fooling around
with guns they didnt know
were loaded.
One thing is certain, however,
Mr. Beckwith; as you say, Guns'
are not the most terrible thing
that has ever happened to flps

, You gentlemen who govern our states
affairs spend $25.67 per capita for higher
education. And you spread it among 30
junior colleges and seven universities with
two other universities on the drawing
boards.
Our youth needs the education. But do
you have the nerve to pay for it?
We are proud of the University of
Florida. We desperately want you to be
proud of it too proud of its rolling acres,
its greenery and sedate structures, its
president who is a paragon of energy and
moral force, the brains in its classrooms and
its 20,000 youngsters who shortly will stand
in our shoes.
But do not be possessive not yet.
For you have not appropriated money for
a new University of Florida building since
1965. And you provide only 48 per cent of
its yearly support, leaving the University to
scrounge for the remainder.
One wonders if scrawled across your
minds is the legend, Here be dragons.
There always will be dragons. But they
are vanquished'by strength and ingenuity
never by hesitancy and withdrawal. We plead
for the nourishment that will make our
university system worthy of the sons and
daughters you send to it.
Without it, you bequeath us the epitaph
which the Greeks erected over a Second
Century musician: Here lies Denis, maker
of melody, who in his lifetime was
distinguished for his fine character. You who
pass by, shed a tear for hisr youth and his
golden voice and call down reproaches upon
the unjust Fates.
The Editors
Sept. 19,1969

country. The most terrible
thing is the lack of control over
the person that fires the gun at
others.
Until such time as this lust
for blood can be controlled or
channeled, the only alternative is
to take their playthings away,
pfaythings so effective for
long-range, multiple murders.
Gun control may never be 100
per cent effective and certainly
ineffective for some time after
its inception, but WE MUST
BEGIN SOMEWHERE. Things
arent getting any better.
So you keep advertising your
GUNS! GUNS! GUNS! Mr.
Beckwith, but dont ever wonder
how many Lee Harvey Oswalds,
Earl Rays or Sirhan Sirhans your
advertisements attract. Even if
President Nixon is shot
tomorrow, some gun dealer will
have made a few pennies by
keeping his right to own Runs.
DOUGOLANDER.3AS



You Lack Commitment Mr. Anson

MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Anson, I find your excuse
of personal powerlessness to
justify your bewilderment in the
face of Black militant rhetoric
indefensible. Yes, you may lack
the vote, a job, and its
companionate authority over
others, but this plea of
powerlessness bespeaks a lack of
real understanding of how power
is manifested in day-to-day life,
a lack of imagination, and a lack
of committement to do the
difficult to attempt to
influence others through
knowledgeable speech and

. .11 "" I
Liberation News Service

Speaking Out

As citizens of this democracy you are
the rulers and the ruled, the lawgivers
and the law abiding, the beginning
and the end.
These are the words of Adlai
Stevenson, the famous American
statesman, at a speech he delivered in
September, 1952. Hidden in his words is
a fear for American citizenship in the
future.
If we take an objective view of
Americas past and present
performance, we may be able to see
what the future holds in store. All
through history the citizen has played
an important role in the formation and
development of himself, his society and
his country. At times this development
has been detrimental to his society as in
any social crisis, dissention between
countries, or radical views of college
students. With proper use of the
principles of democracy, many of
societys shortcomings could be
eliminated.
Thus good citizenship is the solution
to numerous problems. But what are the
basic essentials to good citizenship?
What are the goals that I as a good
American should strive for?
To begin with, respect is essential. I
must regard myself, my neighbor, and
my country with the homage properly
due to them. I must know what my
country stands for in order to respect it;
therefore respect and education go
hand-and-hand in the process. Through
this respect and education I will become
a better citizen and tend to lead others *-
in this direction.
Education is the road to
interpretation of societys problems. It
is through education that we as
individuals can become good future
citizens. Education is in essence
experience and without previous
experience the leaders and followers of
our society would not know how to
react to the problems of the day
Firm leadership is basic. As a good
citizen I must use all of my powers to

personal example.
Might I suggest wherein
student pwer resides short of
laying your body on the line
popularized by the more
radical-minded.
As a member of a family, Mr.
Anson, you might have influence
on your parents through your
access to knowledge, through
books, interpersonal contacts,
and the university environment
in general. You probably find
this distasteful and will beg off
this assignment with the
generation gap excuse. But
what about your brothers and
sisters; they are watching you,

Principles Os Good Citizenship

size up a situation and organize a
solution. Leaders cannot always assume
their role as leaders; often they are
required to be followers. It is the leader
that is also the follower who is a great
man and a great citizen. But the leader
has to examine himself.
Self-inspection is vital to good
citizenship. Each of us must analyze
himself and ask the question, Why

BPlWnwWiii iP iiIMBIiMiBIIIT
fit 11 rtfluin Iflrt Mill to|jf|
Probably the most essential aspect of good citiienship Is pride: Pride in
our country and its heritage. I have looked around an auditorium when the
Star-Spangled Bannerthe song of our nation, is presented and have seen
many Americans not singing, but instead talking, or just stumbling over the
words. . They do not appreciate the fact that this song exemplifies the
years of struggle and devotion that Americans jhave endured for our country.
When I see the Red, White and Blue, I hold my head high, with pride that /
am a member of the great nation it represents.
HlllllllHllllllimitmiHimilllllimilllHUHllllniililiiimiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiinimiiflininiiimnmiigfffinimMiniMimMiiuMniiiuitmHiiiu

should I be a good citizen? If the
. question is answered by another
question Whats in it for me?
then obviously we have gone wrong
somewhere in our ethical training. If on
the other hand the reply to the Question
is Because I am an intricate part Os
my country and work for the benefit of
Anerica then we are ideal citizens.:
It is through efforts such as this that our
country will progress.
.Probably the most essential aspect of
good citizenship is pride. Pride in our
country and its heritage. I have looked
around an auditorium when the
Star Spangled Banner, the song of

Big Brother.
Within the university
community, a community
system in itself, you encounter a
variety of opportunities by
which to demonstrate your
power. You daily influence your
roommate, classmates, and social
group peers. You can influence
the wider population through
student government and the
press (a media you have already
discovered.)
Racism exists in this
community, Mr. Anson. If you
cannot develop a life style to
make an impact here, what
makes you think that things will

our nation, is presented and have seen
many Americans not singing, but
instead talking, or just stumbling over
the words. This evidently displays a lack
of pride in these people for thier
country. Most of these unpatriotic
citizens do not realize that they are
enjoying the freedoms that the song
implies.
They do not appreciate the fact that

this song exemplifies the years of
struggle and devotion {hat Americans
have endured for our country. When I
see the Red, White and Blue, I hold my
head high, with pride that I am a
member of the great nation it
represents.
Societys democracy depends upon
good citizenship. I am a citizen ot my
country and therefore a member of its
government. As a good citizen I am
interested in and careful of the welfare
of others. A good citizen is usually the
way he is due to his environment as a
child and as an adult. Therefore, at the
beginning it is the parent who is the

WfcfoNdty, Spi*bf 24, 1969, Th Floridi AHigMor,

change when you make it in
the outside society.
In the larger community, you
have power. Did you ever hear
of consumer power? What about
speaking up to counter those
who say, I wont buy here, if
your serve 'Blacks or hire
Blacks, by declaring, I wont
buy, unless Blacks are served and
hired here. I know youll
discount suggestions of letter
writing to Congressmen, but
legislators know as well as you
and I do that your voting age
attainment lies just around the
comer.
Research indicates legislators
are most concerned about the
congruence of their voting
patterns with constituency
attitudes in the area of civil
rights. \
Agian you have the power of
time to become educated on the
subject by reading as much as
possible on the issue of racial
relations, etc. and through
interactions with other
knowledgeable students. You
said you did not want to be a
White African Queen so I
wont mention the Samson
project.
Perhaps the frustration you
encounter from attempts at
communication with Blacks
indicates a cop out on your
part, but then I only have your
letter upon which to base such
conclusions.
AUDREY WELLS, 7AS

\'_T *
4
There is no hope
for the complacent man

-By Jan Elliot Bellows Bellows

guide for the future citizen.
Open to the future citizen are two
guides to influence the development of
his citizenship. The first and perhaps
foremost is religion. A young citizen
should begin church attendance early in
his life. The church stands for the
highest ideals for living. A person should
model himself after the church
teachings.
Schooling is another opportunity
through which the citizen can be
guided. The schools keep records of
their students' performance, not only in
scholastic areas but also in areas such as
leadership, citizenship, and general
outlook. A good citizen should be
strong in each of these areas.
I envision myself as an ideal type of
citizen because I will attempt to model
myself after John Q. Citizen. John
always pays his debts and taxes on time.
He is well versed on the current topics
of the day, even on the affairs that do
not directly affect him. He serves as a
juror when asked and would hold public
office if elected. He regards the law as
absolute and conforms to the rules. He
promotes education.
Also as an ideal citizen, he reports
any abuses of American citizenship to
his local officials or attempts to correct
them himself. Yes, John Q. Citizen is
ideal in a sense, because he feels that
whatever he does is accomplishing his
goal -a perfect America.
the United States of America is a
great union of states formed by great
American citizens who have always been
concerned with the general welfare of
their fellow citizens. John Q. Citizen
and the 200 million other citizens of
our fine country must believe in the all
for one and one for all*' theory. A good
citizen would never rebel against his
country, but would jump at the
opportunity to aid. This is the essence
of America's progress. This is how I
wish to exemplify my present and
future citizenship.
Now its your turn!

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Soptambar 24,1969

s.
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FIGURE FAIR
Go "mod" in a bright
lounge pajama. Comes in an
array of colors in bold
prints with elephant legs
and a tunic over blouse.
Also featured is a self belt,
that can be worn many
ways. Many of washable
acetate and nylon, in sizes
pet., sm., med. Price about
t *l2.

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SEAR'S
For that special
occasion ... the dress with
sparkle! Found in the
Junior Bazaar shop at
Sear's. Modeled by Sharon.

You. too, can catcl

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>. . .Iff m^gg? 1 ; I.

MAAS BROTHERS
Team up smashing
separates to cheer your
team to a smashing victory!
Wear the tunic top to the
game and add the pants for
the victory celebration that
-night. Together or
separately, it's a great
fashion idea from Maas
Brothers. Modeled by
Marlene. *>
h
j* i,
Hi ' ".;? jf '
TWIG
Betsey is doing her thing
as she chooses the in-look
of a burgundy long vest and
swinging skirt set, with a
long sleeve white blouse.
The Italian filigree bejt
compliments this groovy
outfit by Tootique.

in thes



passes...
fall fashions!

jmM 11
- ; ; m,
I
I-
jiiia i
lr |L
- #Mw Wmgmtm
*' : "hBP^
* Sir *^MK "v' ",
-

STAG AND DRAG
Get all wrapped up in
the latest fall fashions from
Stag and Drag in this black
leather wrap-around skirt
and matching black vest.
Top off this sensational
outfit with a sheer, white
blouse.
SILVERMAN'S
With sincere efforts to
find the perfect football
outfit Arpeja's search was
rewarded with this
two-piece wool knit. If the
fruits of their labor will
outdate the traditional
"suit-wearers," we're
happy, for this is the
snappy new look of fall.
Modeled by Ingrid.
V

11
mtmSKqmm
? IS*
B B H
BB m M§ff
:
B 'fUSzK s

V'
SUSAN SCOTT
Susan Scott has all the
right ingredients for the mix
and match thing. Like the
red, white, and beautiful
dress worn over wide-leg red
pants. The dress goes places
all by itself! Great for a
game or rush party, come
and see us. Mix up you own
fashion thing. Modeled by
Lynn.

DONIGAN'S
The beaded tunic comes
to Donigan's from the
nuptic land of India. Soft
fluid jersey and flaired
pants! We're different.
We're Donigan's. Modeled
by Suzann.

Wednesday, Mpumbtr 24, IM,Tm rlovMi MpMr,l

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* #.' .p"
iii n
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M\o s . .;.
KL S s '
jl|j||||p- n \ ite\
JUF o" -3|^p : r'
jr k Hjj^B
7'-;'
'
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' .*" ; - : '-** ** '/ '"; } /.
_
f *\, V* ;
...
faction layout by... joyce gehrfce
photography by... david mathaws

Page 11



* GATOR CLAS SI FI ED S

FOR SALE |
*62 Dodge Dart GT interior excellent,
A/condition, radio, heater ft good
tires. Low on gas. Black with red
bucket seats. Call 373-1467.
(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. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-st-1-c)
DISCOUNT OFFICE & STUDENT
FURNITURE. "QUALITY FOR
LESS." 4 Drawer suspension file
regular $69.50 NOW $44.95. BIG
beautiful desk, modern design
regular $169.50 NOW $105.00 JR
OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7t-1-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)
Not a flimsy portable or a cheap
chainstore but Royal Standard Size
Typewriters just like new with 90
day guarantee. I4 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-7t-1-c)
Shipment of used desk ft chairs just
arrived. Ist come basis. Lowest prices
highest quality new furniture
too. JR OFFICE FURNITURE 6.
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
376-1146. (A-7t-1-c)
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)
GERMANY BOUND MUST SELL:
Blu/gmJ3ahama bed couch SSO; sml.
port. TV S2O; curtains, rugs, misc.
items; call 378-0935 after 6 p.m.
(A-st-2-p)
THINK ABOUT IT! Studying it
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 A
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7t-1-c)
Miracord A dual turntables, 3
amplifiers, tape deck, 75 stereo tapes,
4 speakers all half price. Only 18
months old. Doug Firestone
378-1998. (A-st-3-p)
Color TV 3mo. old $650 new $350
or best offer 378-4767 378-5279.
(A-st-4-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)
1968 Honda 50 cl 00 3 speed low
mileage excellent condition good
transportation around campus $l5O
Call Jon Ciener 378-7353. (A-st-3-p)
HONDA 1968. Need money
desperately. Ask S2OO. Apt 75
French Quarter. Ph. 373-1417. Barry.
(A-st-2-p)

N'H MS SLIDE
Give it a try!
MON.-THURS. 3PM-nPM
FRIDAY 3PM-MIDNIGHT
SATURDAY 10AM-MIDNIGHT
SUNDAY 2PM-11 PM
1236 N.W. 7th Avan v§ of
N.W. 13th St. Burger Chef

1 FOR SALE \
Mojave cycle 250 cc, 1969, very
good condition, S3OO or trade for
small bike and cash. Call 372-1820
A.M. or after 5 P.M. (A-st-3-p)
Two Schwinn Varsity bicycles (one
mans racer, one ladys touring) well
equipped, over SIOO new, purchased
in F.o. S7O each. 475-4735.
(A-3i-J-p)
Motorcycle -1967 Riverside 50cc.
Asking SBS. Call 378-8040 after 6:00
or see at lot 4-B Raileys Traitor Park.
(A-St-3-p)
1965 Allstate scooter good condition
good inexpensive transportation
helmet included all for $65. Call
Sam. 378-7212. (A-3t-3-p)
FOR SALE: VW Bug 1965. Excellent
Condition SBOO. Student entering
service. Call 376-3724 After 5 PM.
(A-st-4-p)
Honda S-90 1 year old still like new
excellent condition lOOO miles
about $260. Call Holiday Inn on 1-75
Room 152. Dont pass it up.
(A-4t-4-p)
CAMERA Exacta Varex 11, 55mm
lens perfect condition $75. Call
372-7395 evenings, ask for DAN.
(A-st-4-p)
1962 Galaxie 500, A/C, Auto-trans
radio, new tires and valve job. S3OO.
Call 378-2975 after 3 PM. Runs
good. (A-st-4-p)
Heath 66wt Stereo, BSR ttbl. Empire
cart, 12" Coaxial spkrs. $350 value
only $225! Call 378-3830 after 5
p.m. (A-4t-4-p)
*67 Yamaha lOOcc, twin cylinder,
only 3600 miles $225 call 373-2341.
(A-3t-5-p)
Honda superhawk runs and looks
great 2 helmets + manuel $350. Also
ampex 750 tapedeck with cover and
tapes $175. Call Stu 378-6129.
(A-st-5-p)
For sale: 68 Honda S9O. It only has
had 1200 miles of use. A helmet and
a tool set is included. Best offer. Call
372-4738 or 373-1747. (A-3t-5-p)
For sale: one double bed (complete)
nite stand, chest of drawers: 1309
NW 30th St. 378-3542. (A-3t-5-p)
S FOR RENT
>
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.
CalL376-3900 or 376-1146. Sorry no
chdien or pets. (B-7t-1-c)
Male Roommate Wanted ssO a
month % util. 4 blocks from
campus, call David 378-6347, apt.
25, 1530 N.W. 4th Ave. (B-3t-3-p)
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)

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 24,1969

I f FOR RENT I
L ft n n n n r nrniTnwnTOtMow.
Air Conditioned, Furnished 2
Bedroom, quiet. Avail. Oct. Ist.
Couples or Grad, students; SIIO.OO
monthly. Call 376-5828. (B-st-4-p)
For rent or for sale mobile home two
bedroom AC, cent, heat., furnished,
married only, no pets. 115.00 month.
$3500 total. Call 378-1857.
(B-3t-5-p)
Sublet Furnished 1 bedroom
University Gardens Apt., pool, Wall
to Wall Carpet, Central Air. slls per
mo. Call 372-5921. (B-st-5-p)
3 Bedroom apartment 1 block north
of campus. $165.00. Furnished. 118
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-1 Ot-5-p)
1 Bedroom apartment. 1 Block north
of campus. $125.00. Furnished. 118
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-10t-5-p)
WANTED I
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)
Roommate, to share with one girl,
own room, serious student upper
division preferred, % block behind
Norman 378-7638. (C-st-3-p)
Wanted 1 or 2 female roomies 2 br
apt. very close to campus,
comfortably equipped $ 130/mo. split
2 or 3 ways plus util. Call 378-9898
Please! (C-st-3-p)
Need one female roommate to share
one bedroom apt. in Colonial Manor.
Close to campus a/c, pool, carpeted,
$62.50. Call 378-0842. (C-2t-4-p)
Photographer needs models, photos
in exchange for modeling, possibility
of payment commensurate with
experience. Call 373-1435 after 4
p.m. (C-2t-4-p)
Male roommate wanted, grad or sr.
Private room, semi-private bath in
large house 5 mins from campus.
$37.50 a month. Call 376-0703.
(C-2t-4-p)
Mr. Ray's
STYLE & BARBER SHOF
Haircut? from $2.00 UP.
We Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
1125 W.UNIV. AVE. 372-3676

DION
'
returns to the Rathskeller
this THURSDAY FRIDAY and SATURDAY
shows 8:30, 10:30 and 12:30 nightly
: ' K
ADVANCED TICKETS
at
UNION BOX OFFICE RECORD BAR
RATHSKELLER
1.50 ADVANCED 2.00 at the door
.r\ :
, ; .. ..y : l
Tgif Friday, 2-6 p.m. reduced prices
r *"

ft
3 WANTED J
Two roommates for furnished 2 fcr
apL Central air 8. heat, part utilities
included. Nice location. $51.80 mo.
829 NE 4 Ave. or call 378-6127, Jeff.
(C-3t-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 It h
swimming pool, your own bedroom.
Phone 372-5345. 914 S.W. Bth Ave.
(C-4t-2-c)
MALE ROOMMATE. Colonial Manor
Apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave. no. 146.
Call 373-2341, (C-2t-S-p)
Wanted coed to prepare evening meal
Sunday thru Thursday for two law
school students two blocks from
campus. Call 372-6670. (C-2t-5-p)
Roommate? Make the best of both
wld. Have place on lake. If you have
room for roommate near campus
contact me leave name, phone no.
for PW Arnett in psy dept with
Ginger 2-0601. (C-st-5-p)
Need one female roommate for 2
bdrm townhouse at La Bonne Vie.
Rent plus utilities divided four ways.
Call Sharon at 392-9237. (C-st-5-p)
One Female Roommate wanted for 2
bdrm apt at Landmark. Call anytime.
376-0972. Good location, loaded
with conveniences. (C-st-5-p)

universityTeagues
NOW ORGANIZING
If interested come by the
GAMES AREA and fill out an
application or Call 392-1637
DEADLINE SEPT. 26
REITZ UNION GAMES AREA-GROUND FLOOR REITZ UNION

'f WANTED j
One girl to share a spacious Ibdr
Landmark apt. no. 67. Call Marcia
378-5766 after 5 p.m. (C-3t-S-p)
HELP WANTED i
looeCOOWOWfrSfrNNWWMOO'COOOaftMWOOOOOw
BABY SITTER: Must be dependable
and love children to care for adorable
lyr. old. Good pay excellent
working conditions. M F. 8:30
a.m. 2:30 p.m. 378-0367 after 5.
(E-3t-3-p)
INFANTS NEEDED FOR SPEECH
EXPERIMENT Must be between 3 &
5 months of age and in good health.
Subjects will be paid $2.00/hr. for
approximately 3 hours. Call Mrs. J.
Bruno or Or. T. Murry, 392-2046.
(E-1 Ot-4-p)
Wanted RN & Donor Tech, for Blood
Bank. 378-9431. (E-St-4-p)
Male and female help wanted Part
Time Good Salary Apply Little
Larry's Restaurant. 1225 West
University. (E-st-3-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-1 -c)
8 USE THE GATOR i
$ CLASSIFIEDS :



CLASSIFIEDS

HiMiilsy,9pMwMprg4, fet.Tho Floride Alttgator. 1

I autos J
cetmmptj
gUgigjszsi'U
< II I mJ
Porscltv m 1994 am #m radio raroN
racing whool chroma rims hi|i|i
rack coni shocks disc brakes drtulnt
lights deep bloc $3900 3704(045.
(Q-Ot-O-pl
1904 SpKflrv Very food iwimM#
condition. Cod 373-131$ afternoons
and avonlitfs. $494 firm. fG-tyO-p)
1964 Falcon Future Convertible 6
cyl automatic, buckets see at
1130-73 S.W. 10th Avenue or call
370-6094 after 8. (G-3t-5-p)
65GTO convt. 369 4spced hurst with
trlpowcr, new tires, new paint, new
engine, a good buy at SI3OO. Call
Andy at 376-0226. (G-2t-5-p)
'54 Chevrolet 4 dr. automatic new
tag and inspection sticker. S6O as is
(it runs) see Pat Day in Game Area or
Call 376-2998 after 6:00. (G-It-S-p)
"""
For sale 1962 tudor Corvair Mowfo
Shiny black, radio bucket seats Left
for OKINAWA. Please call Office
372-9809 or late 376-0464.
(G-st-3-p)
63 TR4 good condition. Brand new
clutch and brakeshoes. Most seH
S6OO or best offer. Phone 376-7019
and see at 801 N.W. 18 Ave.
O'Brien Apts. (G-St-4-p)
1965 Rambler American, ante metis
p** *;" jag**
|"" wbisonall T
Yoga lessons. Group $2.00 private
SB,OO. One private leased
pra rbQuhlta for group. Contact Mike
Geieem 339-9022. (j-st-2-p)
'JVili "SiA-il. e I. :
Roberts 8 track stereo cartrages from
your records only $4.50. 372-9718.
(J-St-3-p)
Flying Hawks Club Flight instruction
$7.00 solo, $12.00 dual for club
members FREE ground school 5 min
from campus Stengel 376-0011.
(J-1 Or-S-p)
K Bote Phi transfers, please cad
376-4302. tJ-lOt-2-p)
SAMSON UFs Volunteer
placement Agency needs
volunteers for community
involvement All interested students
are urged to attend Thursdays
meeting at 7:30 PM in Walker
Auditorium. (J-3t-4-p)

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
you choose what you want...
pay only for what you get!
WEDNESDAY
JUMBO CHOPPED
63{
WITH MUSHROOM GRAVY X
AND YELLOW RICE
THURSDAY
roast turkey __.
DRESSING, CRANBERRY SAUCE M 3k
CHOICE OF POTATO f W
yj GAINESVILLE MALL
SHOPPINGCENTE^^^^^

lgwcio | lltf^. pnircyrtlo:)pc:
1 PERSONAL 1
| fr f |t n --
siSSS yummyl Hot Fudge
S&REI" Mr
.*sannauui^______
B tbv Gl%
ara homo. FHm: Hand 13 by Alvar*
LeMelg festhrci WM. R
H"!*." .. Auditorium Student
*d the
Way. Box 13197 UrJr. Sta. (j-3t-3-p)
ra*re toot! wfimedeeedsto MMdTtS
t# ***
w7. Mile
oruteh 379-2796. (J-t-2-p)
Female roommates share tame hnhgd
3 bks fr campus SBO mo. leciedaO
everything. Have own rm. with 9ho nil
3 rms available. (J-st-4-p)
FREE FOOD all the fish you ean ait
FREE with the purchase of one beer
Sat. Sept. 27 3:30 6:30 at the
Chatterbox 4881 NW 6 St. (J-3t-5-p)
(?':> i
J*s W oo OM a"kc X B 1; .u"^
0r
Dial 37041600 and hear a taped
message any time day or night LET
FREEDOM RING. 16 NW
Apenue. (J-SM-p)
PhUHps flying service ftlgkt
instruction 9.00 solo 13.00 dual.
495-2124 after 6 p.m. Ground sehogl
starting Sept. 3. (J-IOM-p)
fi^TT'^Nr|
REWARD: Skinny male Siamese;
dark with gray hairs; bend at end of
tail; pink flea collar; Missing 9/29 SW
16 Ave. area; 376-2909. (L-6t-3-p)
P
LEARN TO FLY 5 min from
campus Best Instructors Best
airplanes best ground school beet
DEAL FLYING HAWICS
CLUBStengle Field 376-001 L.
(M-10t-2-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Cd(
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)
Experienced bench technician for
radio, television, stereo. Part or MM
time. Alliance TV Service 818 W.
University Ave. (M-st-I*p)
GUITAR LESSONS AND REPAIRS
2 years experience see Bob Zithers/*
Bent Card Coffee House 1826 W.
UMv. Ave. 376-9536. (M-5t2-p)
Ruby's Alterations 1126% N.W. Bth
Street 376-8506. (M-It-5-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Opticians at 519 SW
4th Ave. across from Greyhound Bus
Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-5-c)

Union Food Director Dell
Resigns Without Warning

Page 13

In a sudden move Tuesday, Charles Dell, director of food services
at the Reitz Union, resigned effective Oct. 30.
His letter of resignation was received by Servomation Director
Robert Overton.
*T wasnt expecting the resignation,** Overton said. It came out of
the clear blue.**
Overton wouldnt divulge the contents of the surprise letter.
However, Ddl listed his own reasons.
I am fatigued and not satisfied with my overall results, he said
Tuesday.
Dell, who began with UF Servomation in 1967, was in charge of
the Union cafeteria, snack bar, catering service, bakery, presidents
dining room and the Arredondo Room.
Though his resignation is effective Oct, 30, he is using vacation
time and has already left the position. Dells successor will be named
by Overton.
We have several candidates within our own organ nation who are
up for promotion. I have nothing to announce now as to who will
replace him, Overton said.
As far as being satisfied with his work, I may have been pleased,
but never satisfied as I continually strive for perfection.
- FINAL DAY
"TheWITCHMAKER"
masque
STARTS THURSDAY
STARRING AN {
TOM STERN JEREMY SLATE ; g*fj toMjmmm M I
PLUS FABIAN IN 'THE WILD RACERS

SUgdhToMw A II
T Man has
CONQUERED 1
THE MOON ; I
| WITH THE EPIC | j
| FLIGHT I
NOW TAKE ]
ANOTHER i
MOMENTOUS
JOURNEY 1
1 journeytotheJ
BAR SIDE OF THE BUNI
llMmj .torr.n. ROY TWNNES IAN HENDRY LYNN LOIWK
> PATRICK WYMMIK LflMwniltDL-HERBERTIOW) 11
|mm LAST TWO DAYS TOMCOURIEP |££ 11 1*
I 1 ~f n* ROMYSOfNEID
.il r eal trie*' 3P B 1
IUK lAUOH RIOT! l^ sJ "^ jy

CHARLES DELL
.. sudden resignation
% OVER 16 ONLVC



Th* Florid* AlM tor, Wodnwday, September 24,1M8

Page 14

Nixon Gives Go Ahead On Supersonic Plane

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon announced
Tuesday he had decided to go
ahead with construction of an
American supersonic transport
plane, despite vigorous
opposition, because I want the
United States to continue to
lead the world in air transport.
The 1 administration will ask

Hong Kong Broadcast Hints
Mao To Make Public Showing

HONG KONG (UPI)
Chinese Communist party
Chairman Mao Tse Tung will be
present at China's national day
celebration in Peking on Oct. 1,
a mainland radio broadcast
hinted Tuesday night.
The report by Shanghai
Radio appeared to be a
roundabout attempt to refute
widespread reports that the
75-year-old Mao had been
incapacitated by a stroke.
Eastern European diplomatic
sources in Moscow said Monday
that Mao had been replaced by
other leaders in Peking.
In Moscow, Ambassador
Leonid L. Zamytin, head of the

Israeli Planes Bomb
Egypt Military Bases
By United frw IntMiMtionil
Israeli planes, scoring direct, accurate hits, bombed and strafed
Egyptian military targets west of the Suez Canal Tuesday afternoon
after a series of actions along the canal wounded five Israeli soldiers, a
Tel Aviv army spokesman said.
In Cairo, Arab guerrillas reported they had struck Israeli positions
in the Sinai Desert with Soviet-made rockets Monday night in their
eighth attack on the Jsraeli-occupied area in a month.
An Israeli army spokesman said Tuesday's air bombardment
concentrated oh Egyptian positions south of the Bitter Lakes and
lasted a full hour. He said it was in reprisal for what he termed
repeated violations of the cease-fire agreement by Egypt.
The spokesman said earlier that two Israeli soldiers were wounded
Tuesday morning in exchanges of mortar fire between Israelis and
Egyptians south of the Bitter Lakes. Three other Israelis were injured
when their vehicle was blown up by a mine on a road north of El
Kantara. ... *
Israel has repeatedly attacked Egyptian army encampments and
reinforcements on the western shore of the Gulf of Suez and along the
Suez Canal since its combined, ground, air and sea raid along the Gulf
of Suez area Sept. 9.
The Israeli spokesman's statement that the raiding Israeli aircraft
scored direct and accurate hits, was not confirmed by the Egyptians.
But a guerrilla spokesman in Cairo said two separate rocket attacks on
Israeli Sinai positions Monday night inflicted heavy losses on enemy
artfllery and ammunition dumps.
The Monday sheHing followed out six other attacks carried out by
the Arab Sinai organization guerrillas over a one-month period, a
spokesman for the all-Egyptian commando body said.
The commando group said it launched raids with Soviet-made
Katyusha rockets, mined travel routes and sabotaged roads, bridges
and water pipelines during the past month.
£ a VEr' J I
SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORTTE DEALER gs
I WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM I
L SATURDAY BAM IPM I
GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT^

DESPITE VIGOROUS OPPOSITION

Congress for $662 million during
the next five years to finance
building and test flying of two
prototypes of the plane, known
as the SST, by the end of 1972.
Delivery to airlines is scheduled
for late 1978.
The President conceded at a
White House conference that
this has been a very difficult

press department of the Soviet
Foreign Ministry, Tuesday
denied any knowledge of reports
that Mao was ill.
There is not such
information among Soviet
sources in Moscow, Zamaytin
said, and all rumors attributed
to certain sources in Moscow are
provocative.
The Shanghai Radio
broadcast said Mao and Defense
Minister Lin Piao, his
constitutionally desfenated
successor as Communist party
chief, had personally approved
plans for workers and other
revolutionary groups in the
nation's largest city to send a
delegation to the capital to

decision in terms of a very
spirited debate within the
administration and also within
Congress as to the proper
priority for funds.
Congressional critics of the
SST, which they say is too
expensive and noisy, promptly
served notice they would fight
Nixon's initial request for $96

attend the celebration of the
regimes 20th anniversary.
The approval was granted
today by the great chairman and
his close comrade-in-arms Lin
Piao, the broadcast said.
The hint that Mao would be
in the usual place of honor on
the rostrum overlooking Pekings
Gate of Heavenly Peace Square
on Oct. 1 came in a. portion of
the broadcast telling about the
election of a member of the
delegation from a Shanghai
metal factory.

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million in the current fiscal year.
They argued that the money is,
needed more urgently elsewhere.
The government already has
spent an estimated S6OO million
on research and design of the
SST since 1958, and the total
investment is expected to be
$1.26 billion before tests flights
are completed.
The Boeing Co. of Seattle,
Wash., which is building the
giant craft, says the government
will be reimbursed through
royalties on sales once the 300th
SST is sold.
Two smaller, slower foreign
versions of the SSTalready have
been test flown, the Soviet
TUI44 and the Anglo-French
Concorde. Both planes have
been promised for delivery by
1972.
The SST will cut flying time
from New York to Paris from
about seven hours to 2 % hours.
It will cruise at slightly less than
1,800 miles per hour at altitudes
above 60,000 feet and carry up
to 300 passengers six abreast.
This would be three times the
speed of current workhorse of

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intercontinental travel, the
Boeing 707, and twice the
altitude. At 298 feet in length,
the SST would be nearly as long
as a football field and twice as
long as the 707. Made of
titanium to endure the intense
heat generated by its speed, the
SST would weigh 750,000
pounds at full payload and
would be powered by four
General Electric jest engines with
67,000 pounds of thrust each.
A major complaint of its
critics is the planes sonic boom-
Although this problem has not
been solved, Transportation
Secretary John A. Volpe told
newsmen the SST will not be
allowed to fly over populated
areas unless and until the noise
factor can come within certain
limits-acceptable levels.
hold on
were coming
The Florida Quarterly
We only did it for you.



Ub bombs Communist Posts Below DMZ

SAIGON (UPI) VS. Air Force 852
jets bombed Communist positions just
below the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ)
Tuesday in a move designed to prevent
North Vietnamese infiliration around
artillery bases abandoned by American
Marines.
To the south, near the Cambodian
border 64 miles northwest of Saigon,
South Vietnamese irregulars led by U.S.
Green Berets reported killing 35
Communist soldiers in a battle that cost

Bailey Accepts Defense Os Green Beret Murder Suspect

SAIGON (UPI) F. Lee
Bailey, the lawyer who defended
the Boston strangler and Dr.
Samuel H. Sheppard, agreed

Haynsworth Correct
Colleague Says
WASHINGTON (UPI) An appeals court colleague said Tuesday
Clement F. Haynsworth did nothing wrong in buying stock in a
company with a case before their court, but that he personally would
not have done it.
As hearings on Haynsworths nomination to the Supreme Court
resumed, Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind., said he intended to question
Haynsworth about dividends he got from the Chesapeake & Ohio
Railroad while it was a litigant before his 4th UJS. Circuit Court of
Appeals.
What I want to find out,'* Bayh said, is whether he got the
dividends while sitting in judgment on the C&O case.
Judge Harrison L. Winter of Baltimore told the Senate Judiciary
Committee hearing that he knew of no fairer judge, no more gracious
leader and no one possessing better judicial temperment.
This high opinion, said Winter, was not changed in the slightest
respect by the fact that Haynsworth bought stock in Brunswick
Corp., which benefited by a 4th Circuit Court ruling while
Haynsworth was chief judge. The purchase was made after the ruling
but before it was announced.
Would you have regarded it as proper on your part to purchase
the stock before the opinion was announced? asked Sen. Philip A.
Hart, D-Mich.
I would have avoided buying the stock until after the opinion was
filed and the matter disposed, Winter replied. But he added he saw no
legal conflicts in Haynsworths action and that Haynsworth obviously
did not profit from the purchase.
Haynsworths court upheld a lower federal court decision giving
Grunswick ownership of some bowling lanes and pinsetters reclaimed
from a proprietor who failed to make payments. Winter said.he,
Haynsworth and a third judge agreed on the decision Nov. 10,1967.
The Justice Department said Haynsworth bought $16,000 worth of
Brunswick stock Dec. 20, 1967, after the three judges agreed but
before their opinion was announced.
St. Petersburg Blacks
Are Planning Festival

ST. PETERSBURG (UPI)
Residents of the black
community here will stage a
three-day festival Oct. 11-13
promoting the positive image of
the community. The festival,
which will include panel
discussions, art displays, music
and entertainment is being
organized by Joseph Waller.
It will create a positive new
self-image in our community as

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the Allied force seven men killed and 62
wounded, including four Americans.
The general level of combat in South
Vietnam, however, remained light and
scattered.
The 852 raid Tuesday brought to
nine the number of such missions flown
near the DMZ since Sunday when
Marines pulled back from two artillery
bases. The Marines of the 3rd Division
withdrew to await departure from the
war zone under President Nixons
phase two withdrawal of 35,000

Tuesday to represent one of the
six U.S. Green Berets accused of
murdering a suspected
Vietnamese spy.

well as bring the white
community to the ghetto to see
what our life is like, Waller
said.
A parade to promote the
festival is scheduled on the citys
Southside Oct. 4.
Waller said works by black
artists will be on display at
Trinity United Presbyterian
Church the first day of the
festival.

IQ HALT ENEMY INFILTRATION

Ill be more than happy to
be in the case, Bailey said in a
telephone call from his office in
Boston to Saigon where he
spoke with Capt. Thomas Young
of Honolulu, the military lawyer
for Capt. Robert F. Marasco, 27,
of Bloomfield, NJ. Ill be there
as soon as possible.
Bailey is the third prominent
lawyer to join the case, a
mysterious affair which has
received wide publicity. The
others are Edward Bennett
Williams of Washington, D. C.,
who is defending Reault, and

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more Americans from Vietnam by Dec. i
15. i
The 852 targets Tuesday were about
eight miles northwest of Cam Lo and
less than a half-mile from the southern <
edge of the DMZ. In the nine raids since
Sunday, the eight-engine jets have
dropped more than 800 tons of bombs.
Elsewhere, five Americans were
wounded Monday night when a unit of
the UJS. 19th Light Infantry Brigade j
was hit by mortar and small arms fire i
six miles northeast of the Hiep Due j

Wednesday, September 24,1968, Tha Florida Alligator, I

Henry B. Rothblatt of New
York City, who is defending
Brumley.
Rothblatt said the defense
would open its case by calling
Gen. Creighton W. Abrams, the
U.S. commander in South
Vietnam, as its first witness.
Rothblatt accused the Army
of tapping telephones and
interfering with the mails in
building its case. He did not
elaborate, but sources close to
the defense have said letters
between attorneys have been

refugee camp in the Que Son Valley 340
miles northeast of Saigon.
There has been sporadic fighting in
the valley west of Tam Ky for several
days. At least 80 Americans and 1,100
North Vietnamese troops were killed in
the area last month.
Spokesmen said 11 Americans were
wounded in 21 Communist shelling
attacks carried out during the 24-hour
period ended at 8 a.m. Tuesday. They
said five of the rocket or mortar attacks
inflicted casualties or damage.

intercepted and opened.
The six Green Beret officers
Tuesday were handed the
official charges against them, but
UJS. military spokesmen said
they would not be made public
prior to their referral to the
court-martial.
I TIME
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
word may be pneumonoultra pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
a rare lung disease. You wont
find it in Websters New World
Dictionary, College Edition. But
you will find more useful infor information
mation information about words than in any
other desk dictionary.
Take the word time. In addi addition
tion addition to its derivation and an
illustration showing U.S. time
zones, youll find 48 clear defr
initions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
uses, such as time of ones Use.
In sum, everything you want to
know about time.
This dictionary is approved
and used by more than 1000
colleges and universities. Isnt
it time you owned one? Only
$6.50 for 1760 pages; $7.50
thumb-indexed.
At Your. Bookstore

Page 15



The )
Florida
Alligator

By TED REMLEY
Entertainment Editor
Fall quarter's first weekend is over and everyone is still wondering
what happened to all the time they had planned to waste Saturday
morning.
Frank Freshman, after shaking his hang-over, created traffic
hazards rushing to pick up his date and Connie Coed gasped with
horror at her ransaked room as she dashed out the door twenty
minutes after her date had called from the lobby.
It's all part of the game Florida-style football that is and
Saturday morning seems to get shorter as the season progresses.
The Union Mini-Print Sale this week is a must for dorm-dwellers.
Nothing looks better than a Picasso or Batman poster (depending on
individual tastes) tacked to a dull gray wall. The print sizes arent
mini, it's the quantity, so better go early for a good selection.
Bob Dawson, Union Program Director, says that there are 176
different prints available ranging from watercolors to pop posters
priced from $1 to $3. Frames will be sold costing $2.50 to $5. The
sale will be today and tomorrow, 11 a jn. 9 pjn.
Due to a shipping mix-up, Dawson says this is a forced mini-sale,
but next quarter's will be bigger and better.
If for some reason you missed the fantastic football game Saturday
- drunk in the stands, away on cloud nine, etc. youre invited to
the Alachua County Alumni Association's highlights to be shown
tomorrow night at 7:30 pm. in the Union Auditorium. Admission is
free.
Movies are always available to Gators in great abundance at any of
die local theatres. If you've already seen and disagreed (by an obscene
telephone cal, poison pen letter or general comment) with my review
of Midnight Cowboy" which I still think was a bad movie, you might
try Rosemary's Baby" to be shown Friday and Saturday evenings in
die Union Auditorium. This show is good.
Take it easy at a listening party this Saturday and make big plans
for the FSU game.
TO LIMBER GATOR JAWS
Over 5,000 pieces of gum will be passed out by the Clark Candy
clowns Oct. 17 at the Homecoming parade. Deadline for parade
entries is Sept. 26. The gum is to limber jaws for cheering on the
winning Gators.
V Climb aboard W
yThe S.S. Winnjammer* /j
/ Meals served from 1T:00 AM to Ik
. f
VL mranigni r i
/ Bernie Sher if
ft at the Organ on Thursday; Friday & Saturday II
} Oysters & clams on the half shell f*\
M ichelob on draft \ A
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty \
l ij
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry LawtQn, Manager 1/
Reservations Accepted 520 S.W. 2n#-Ave. ./I
Closed Sundays 1)'

au sro n SK sc sk sk uk wm mnwm we are mb
igp MB wm we

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Writer
Hair," Donovan, a surprise
young group and the Houston
Symphony are just a sample of
the wide variety of
entertainment Student
Government will be presenting
this year.
Judy Collins, Blood, Sweat
and Tears, and Bob Dylan are
still under discussion, according
to Alan Howes, Student
Government Productions
Chairman.
Rumors that *Oh Calcutta'
will be here are false, Booking
Chairman Marc Glide said.
Howes and Glide recently
returned from a trip to New
York, where final plans were
drawn for bringing the groups to
UF.
By going to New York, I
figure we saved about SI,OOO
per show in artist's fees. We are
buying from a seller, but we
went to New York to sell the
seller on a deal," Howes said.
Howes estimates SG will
spend approximately SIOO,OOO
on entertainment this year.
It is still uncertain when
Hair' will be here. It will be
this quarter, late in the spring
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SGP Promises (Hair)

, Th* Florida Alligator. Wednesday, Saptambar 24.1969

Page 16

quarter or early next fall,'* Click
said.
'The problem is the expense
of putting the show on the road
because of the cost of moving
the whole orchestra, which is the
main part of the production. We
talced with the owner of the
show, which was one of the
main reasons for our New York
trip. We will get the play,"
Howes said.
SG is striving for more variety
according to Howes.
Weve been too one-sided in
our entertainment sort of pop
rock. Donovan is more folk. He
appeals to a different sector of
the student population.
Donovan will be in the
Florida Gym, Oct. 10. There will
be two shows. Tickets will be $4
a couple, Howes said.
A massive publicity campaign
is planned to the Sha-Na-Nas a
group which is scheduled for
some time in November.

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Tad Remley
Entertainment Editor

The group is great just
great," Howes said.
They are a new dimension in
music for this decade, Glick
said.
As a combined project of SG
and the Rathskeller, Biff Rose
will be appearing in the
Rathskeller on Thursday and
njght, sometime in
Nov r : .ioer. He will do two shows
a nigi.. Then on Saturday night
he will introduce the
Sha-Na-Na's in concert, Howes
said.
We make a profit on the
popular shows. These profits
help to subsidize the cultural
shows," Howes said.
This year there will be six
cultural shows: La Traviata,
Danzos Venezuelos, the Florida
Symphony, the Winnepeg Ballet,
the Houston Symphony and the
Boston Symphony.



< I
The
Florida
Alligator

MARK BIR (FAR LEFT) LEADS PACK AT CROSS COUNTRY PRACTICE
...trackmen take on Mississippi State in their first meet, Saturday
Trackman Chooses Gators
Over Princeton University

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator CorvMpondent
Whats that white stuff on
your plate, asked the boyish
looking figure perched on the
stool at Macs Waffle shop.
I choked on my blueberry
pancake and tried to explain to
an Indiana resident some of the
more general points of the
southern culinary art.
Grits I said.
Oh, thats what I thought,
but I wasnt sure, said Mark
Bir.
Bir is an intense looking
young man who could pass for a
slightly over-aged child prodigy.
Behind his horn-rimmed glasses,
his eyes are curious and
intelligent. He came to UF to
study computers and later
medicine.
And to run.
Bir, as a Lafayette high
school senior was one of the
nations top distance runners last
year. He turned down scores of

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college offers, including
Princeton, to come to UF. Two
good reasons for coming here are
the mild winters for trailing, and
Jack Bacheler.

I ran with Bir last year when
he was visiting here, said the
6-6 Olympic runner. Hes a
great little runner. We ran ten
miles one morning and I thought
he was going to wear me out.
Bir does seem tireless in
training. During the summer he
covered nearly 100 miles a week
in preparation for this cross
country season.
Much of my training
consists of a good hard run early
in the morning. I like to cover
10 miles or more. Then in the
afternoon I like to do some
short hard stuff. Right now we
are averaging well over 120 miles
a week.
Bir, at 5-8 is conspicuously
short when running along with
the likes of lanky Bacheler and
most of the other UF runners.

Another thing that makes him
stand out in the group is his
unusual habit of wearing
Bermuda shorts to train in.
Because his thighs are so well
developed from running
thousands of miles, (fat he
calls them) they chaff against
each other when he runs. The
longer shorts protect him
somewhat.
Ive got to get some more of
these things, he said referring
to his plaid bermudas. Do they
sell them around here after
summer time?
Give that boy some grits and
point him toward the nearest
haberdashery. His legs will do
the rest. If they arent too
chaffed.

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How does Fiat do it for the price? 02269.
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CHUCK PARTUSCH
Sports Editor

Wednesday, September 24, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Gator Getter Idea
Pays Off For UF

By NANCY FEUERMAN
Alligator Correspondent
Last spring the UF Athletic
Department had a brainstorm
and a new group called the
Gator Getters was bom.
Applications were sent
around to all sorority houses and
the athletic department
interviewed all those interested.
The Gator Getters are in
charge of introducing new
athletic recruits to Gator
Country. They escort recruits to
various campus activities.
Anna Spmale said Tuesday
Gator Getters are prepared to
answer any question the recruits
may have concerning all phases
of campus life.
The athletic department
equips the Gator Getters with a
complete wardrobe including
orange and blue skirts and
blouses.
Being a Gator Getter is a year
round job. In the summertime
UF coaches travel to different
towns to see perspective recruits
and if a Gator Getter happens to
live there, she is called for duty.
Miss Spinale said being a
Gator Getter is a good
opportunity for any girl who
really enjoys sports to meet and
talk to lots of boys. It is a

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hostesses main job to interest
these recruits in coming to the
UF/ the 66 captain said.
A lot of the gator Getters
were cheerleaders in high school
and many date Florida Athletes.
Gator Getter Caroline Holcomb
is football star Larry Smiths
cousin.
Goff Tourney
Rescheduled
The Lady Gators golf team,
under the direction of Miss
Betty Graham and Miss Mimi
Ryan, is holding an
organizational meeting
concerning try outs for the
team, Tuesday, Sept. 23 at 5
pjn.
The meeting, to be held at
the Broward Physical Education
classroom, was called because
the State Collegiate Golf
Tournament for Women has
been moved from April to Oct.
31-Nov. 1.
According to Miss Graham,
the reason for the moving up of
the tournament date was that
the hostess school could not
secure a golf course in the Miami
area after Christmas.
All interested girls are invited
to attend. If unable to attend,
contact Miss Graham or Miss
Ryan at Broward or call
392-6057.

Page 17



Page 18

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 24,1969

Dick Williams Fired As Bosox Pilot

BOSTON (UPI) Boston
Red Sox manager Dick Williams
was fired Tuesday.
The announcement was made
by general manager Dick
OConnell. Williams contract
had one more year to run.
OConnells surprise
announcement came with only
nine games remaining in the
season as the Red Sox bid to
overtake Detroit in the final
American League East division
standings.
OConnell said veteran third
base coach Eddie Popowski
would take over the club for the
remainder of the campaign.
The firing came less than 24
hours after the Red Sox won
their 82nd game of the season in
a 43 victory over the New
York ~
The win left Boston only four
victories short of its 1968 total
when the dub dipped to fourth
place in the final standings.
Williams had been granted a
two-year contract generally
believed to be worth dose to

Substitute Jim Barr
Sparks UF Defense

By MIKE FINN
Alligator Sports Writer
He may not have the color of
a Joe Namath or even a Steve
Tannen, but whatever Jim Barr
lacks in popularity he made up
in ability this past Saturday at
Florida Field.
Barr was in the game only
because Skip Albury die starting
free-safety was hurt on the
second play of the game.
The 6-1 185 pounder from
Panama City was something of a
non-entity for sports fans.
Playing behind such
standouts as regulars Steve
Tannen, Mark Ely, Skip Albury
and Jack Bums his ability was
known to only a few.
The untried sophomore
played the first quarter with
unusual poise making numerous
tackles on the field.
The second quarter was more
of the same until he went into a
man to man defense on the tight
end. On the next play Houston's
Ken Bailey passed a bit late and
Jim stepped between the
receiver ami picked off the ball
and rambled 36 yards
untouched into the end zone.
Later he blocked two extra
point attempts by Houston and
made a diving interception of
another Bailey pass that was
nullified by a penalty. All in all
it turned out to be quite a
varsity debut for the sandy
haired sophomore.
All these heroics were
performed before a home
opening crowd of 53,807 fans
that included Jims very proud
parents.

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$75,000 after the Red Sox won
the 1967 pennant during his
rookie year in a wild four-way
fight that carried to the final day
of the season.
The Red Sox experienced
trouble throughout the 1969
season with their pitchers, losing
veteran starter after veteran
starter, with Jim Lonborg the
latest to go when he was
knocked out of action just last
week.
The Sox were without the
services of Jose* Santiago for
most of the season and lost top
winner Ray Culp to a sore arm
recently.
Speculation immediately
traced the firing to Williams
highly-publicized SSOO fine
assessed against all-star
* .outfielder Carl Yastrzemski for
failing to hustle.
Williams, never noted for his
outstanding relations with his
players, a problem that was
overlooked during the
impossible dream pennant
year, also apparently fell into
disfavor with club owner Tom

JIMMY BARR
...intercepts for TD
Barr, a Business
Administration major, played his
high school football for Coach
Len Register at Panama City Bay
High.
There he played quarterback
on offense and safety on
defense. He also made second
string All-State and honorable
mention All-American as a
quarterback.
On the Freshmen team last
year Jim started at defensive
safety and led the team in
interceptions with three, two of
which came against Miami in the
annual Freshmen Charities game.
With Skip Albury out for a
month Jim will be in the starting
lineup against two explosive
passing teams in Mississippi St.
and Florida St.
Head Coach Ray Graves
needs all the hands available in
the secondary to stop the
pinpoint passing of Tommy
Phan and Bill Cappleman.

POPOWSKI NAMED REPLACEMENT

Yawkey when drinking incidents
in a recent plane flight resulted
in O'Connells order of a flat ban
against drinking on plane trips.
It had been expected that
Williams would at least get a
chance to start the 1970 season
and the final year of his
contract.
OConnells brief statement
said only that Popowski was
being named interim manager
for the rest of the season and
did not give any indication on
when a new manager might be
named.
Williams had been Bostons
fifth manager in the last ten
years when he was named after
the Red Sox plunged to ninth
place under Billy Herman in _the
1966 season."
The Red Sox started slowly
in 1967 but kept close to .500 as
freshman major league pilot
Williams kept insisting, Well
win more than we lose. The
Red Sox managed a final record
of 91 wins and 71 losses to
finish one game atop the
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under any circumstances.
Theres been a lot of yammering in Detroit lately about the foreign car invasion and their
answers have tended toward stark economy. I recommend that Motor City executives spend a
few days aboard the Datsun 510 if they want a prime example of why over 10 per cent of U S.
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American League standing.
Williams, 40, was a
journeyman player before
winning selection as American
League Manager of the Year
for the sensational 1967 season.
Williams had managed Boston
farm clubs to two minor league

Irish Wolverines
To Renew Rivalry
ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI) The University of Michigan and
Notre Dame University will renew a long-dormant football rivalry
with a four-game home-and-home set beginning in 1978.
Athletic directors Don Canjiam at Michigan anqU- W. (Moose)
Krause at~ Noire Dame announced the schedule simultaneously
Tuesday here and in South Ben<£ Ind.
The two football powers, which first met in 1887, last played each
other in 1943, when Notre Dame won 35-12. The Wolverines had an
8-2 edge in the 10-game series.
In recent years, the Irish have built up a powerful rivalry with
Michigan State, playing before capacity crowds each year.
The new schedule calls for games at Notre Dame Sept. 23, 1978
and at Michigan Sept. 15, 1979, with dates for 1980 and 1981 to be
4 set later.
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championships during his brief
apprenticeship following a
playing career that included
tours with Brooklyn, Baltimore,
Kansas City, Cleveland and, for
two years, as a pinch hitting
specialist and occasional
substitute with the Red Sox.



REAVES NATIONS

sophs Amaze Coaches

By RICHARD BLAINE
Alligator Sports Writer
All last week Head Coach
Ray Graves would only say that
the Gators would be as good as
the sophomores.
The only problem was that
none of the Gator coaches
would say very much about
what they expected of the
sophomores.
Following Saturdays
devastation of Houston the
coaches dosed-mouth attitude
turned into open-mouth
amazement.
No one was more amii/ed
than starting sophomore
quarterback John Reaves.
I was just lucky, I threw the
passes to wide open receivers,
Reaves said. I had no idea what
was going to happen. I was just
hoping wed win.
By the time the third quarter
ended much of the surprise must
have worn off because Reaves
had completed 18 of 30 passes,
induding five touchdowns and
chalked up 342 yards.
If Reaves has come out of
shock yet, he may go back in
when he hears he is the first
sophomore in his opening varsity
game to be named National
Back Os The Week by the
Assotiated Press.
The sophomore corps of
receivers must have been as
surprised as Reaves, at their
performance.
Split end Carlos Alvarez set a
new Southeastern Conference
record of 182 yards on six
receptions and impressed the
Houston secondary with his
outstanding moves and speed.
Tight end Bill Dowdy showed
good moves on catching four
passes for S 3 yards.
1 forgot a couple of things
and missed a few blocks, but the
students yelling for the team
helped me calm my nerves,
Dowdy said. I just hope I can
continue to improve along with
the team.
Another sophomore
standout, tailback Tommy
Durrance, scored three
touchdowns on two pass
receptions and an end run.
Durrance thought he too
missed some blocks, but added,
Were real happy and glad we
beat them, but now Im just
locking ahead to the next
game.
Place kicker Rick Franco is
now the third leading scorer on
the Gators after kicking 8 PATs
and a 25-yard field goal.
Franco also filled in on the
kickoffs to add a trick sidekick
to one side of the field, usually
placing the football away from
the very deepest Houston
receiver.
I didnt kick as well as I
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should have, the sophomore
kicker added. I still need to
work on my form and on side
kickoffs.
4 *9 >
If Rick works anymore he
may have to mnke the
touchdowns himself so he can
kick the PATs.
The most amazing thing
about the sophomores is not so
much their unusual performance
but that it was the opening g*mf
of the season.
Both terrifying and amazing
is the fact that these sophomores

,;-\r" /v ;V'uy^v'/ 'V
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GATOR TIGHT END BILL DOWDY
... picks up yards against Houston
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turned in such a brilliant
performance on their very first
varsity game.
Sophomores are supposed to
need experience and leadership
before they go out and assault
the record bode.
Even more amazing than the
records they broke in their first
game is the aspect of having
these same sophomores around
y to perform for two more years.
If theres a record in two
years that remains it will not be
in Gator football.

Wodnoday. Saptanbar 24,1069, Tha Florida Alligator,

Liston Wants I
Shot At Title |
HOUSTON (UPO Sonny Liston, the scowling puncher who lost
his heavyweight title to Cassius Clay four years ago, wants another
shot at the title before he retires.
Tuesday night in the Houston Coliseum Liston, rated no. 3 by Ring
Magazine, fought S. D. Sonny Moore of Dallas in a 10-round main
event he hoped would bring him another step closer to a title fight.
Liston has won 13 consecutive fights, 12 of them by knockouts,
since losing to Clay in 1965, and feels he can beat either one of die
reigning champions, Joe Frazier or Jimmie EDis.
Im just as strong now as I was before I lost the title to Clay and 1
dont think hell fight again, Liston said. Too much religion.
I want to win it and retire. Its been a long road, he said.
Olympic heavyweight champion George Foreman went after.hh
sixth straight professional win in a preliminary bout against Roy
Cookie Wallace of Dallas.
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Page 19



Page 20

I, Dm Florida A Kiel tor, Wednesday, September 24,1969

Boos Then Cheers For Techs Dudish

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
Atlanta (UPI) It goes in the
record book as a simple one-yard
touchdown plunge.
But for Charles Dudish,
Georgia Techs controversial
sophomore quarterback, the
play that beat SMU could very
wefl be the pivotal play of his
football career.
Up to that moment, with
2:43 left in the game, Dudish
showered with publicity When
he came out of high school, had
had a frustrating afternoon.
Midway through the final
period, his team trailing 21-17,
Dudish had completed only two
of five passes for a net of minus
2 yards and had fumbled the baU
away twice.
Hie second fumble, a scoring
chance from the Tech 31,
brought a chorus of boos from
the crowd.
But Tech coach Bud Carson,
forced to discipline Dudish
several times in the past year for
rules violations, stubbornly
stuck with his sophomore-and it
paid off.
In the closing minutes of the
final period, the 195-poundef
from Avondale Estates, Ga.
Already exposed to more
pressure than most 20-year-old
youths hit four of four passes
for 52 yards and carried seven
times for 20 yards to save the
Yellow Jackets from their first
home opener defeat in 43 years.
That last sphuge appeared
wasted when, with fourth and
goal at the LSU one Dudish

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dropped the ball!
The boos rose in crescendo;
then changed to cheers as
Dudish grabbed the ball on the
first bounce and dived into the
end zone to give Tech its 24-21
victory.
You have to be a great
athlete to do what he did, said
linebacker Tommy Fraser,
defensive captain of SMU. We
had him good. There wasnt any
hole as he started to run.
I saw the ball drop but
stayed outside because I feared
he might pick it up and pitch
outside. Our guys in the middlfe
went for the ball. Dudish
grabbed it and jumped over
everybody like a kangaroo.
Thats where we got beat,
Fraser continued: He wouldn't
have scored if he hadnt
fumbled.
Harry Mehre, former head
coach at Georgia and Mississippi
from the early 3os until the
mid 4o's and now a football
analyst for an Atlanta
newspaper, wrote:

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LAST MINUTE EFFORT BEATS SMU

Dudish is a winner. Few
experienced quarterbacks would
have done more than fall on the
ball after the fumble ...
The play certainly was a
much-needed shot in the arm for
dudish. A high school sensation,
he has been plagued by a
shoulder injury and personal
problems and played poorly
both as a freshman and in the
spring.
He was kicked off the team
last winter, reinstated for the
spring drills, almost skipped the
summer classes he needed to
become eligible this fall and
was demoted to the B team

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There is no problem to mark the course of the
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'Daytona Beach Resort Area. Teams are expected

earlier this month.
But when Jack Williams, the
man figured to start at
quarterback, suffered a shoulder
injury in practice, Carson knew
he had to go with Dudish.
He made a lot of mistakes
Saturday, thats to be expected
of a sophomore starting his first
varsity game, Carson said.
But, I dont believe we could
have won the game without
him.
How about the fumble?
I couldn't believe it,
Carson replied. I stood there
stunned. It was like a blow in
the stomach. It couldn't be-yet

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there it was.
Looking back, Carson agreed
that the subsequent recovery
and score was a turning'point in
Dudishs career.
People have expected so
much of him after all the
publicity that he has been under
tremendous pressure, Carson
said. There were a lot of people
who were down on him, but I
was never one of them.
I knew that if we wanted to
win, wed have to stick with
him. Im just grateful things
turned out like they did.

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