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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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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
Aft Amnia*.

Vol. 62, No. 7

Senate Abolishes Mandatory PE

JACK VAUGHN
... spoke for students
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CLIFFORD BOYD
... on losing side
*

Shepherd Picks
Parking Council

A student commission was
appointed Thursday by Student
Body President Charles
Shepherd to remedy present
parking problems. The first
meeting is Monday at 2 p.m.
Commission members are
Jade Vaughn, Student Senate
President£arol Sanger, Alligator
executive editor; Ralph
Glatfelter, secretary of consumer
affairs; Kathy Spellman,
secretary of student affairs; and
Bob Wattles, chief justice of the
traffic court.
Harvey Alper is chairman of
the commission.
According to Shepherds
I TheGatoy
BLACK STUDENT
enrollment may pass the 100
mark due to summer
recruiting activities in junior
colleges ... page 3
classifieds 11
dropouts . 6
editorials 8
entertainment .17
letters 9
sports 19

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

OTHER COURSES REQUIRED INSTEAD

By KAREN ENG
Alligator Staff Writer
Mandatory physical education
was abolished by the University
Senate. Thursday afternoon.
But UF freshman and
sophomores arent completely
off the hook.
In its place students will be
required to earn six quarter hour
credits in personal development
courses of a participatory
nature beginning next fall.
The Curriculum Committees
recommendation passed by the
senate described the courses as
physical fitness and sports,
basic military science, art skills,
music skills and drama skills.
The courses must be outside
of the studnets major field.
The resolution passed after
must debate, as the College of
Physical Education and Health
was opposed to anything other
than mandatory physical
education.
Clifford Boyd, acting dean of
the PE college, asked the'senate
to amend the resolution to
require six quarters of physical
education, as it is an integral
part of the general education of
the university student.
His motion was rejected, as
were several others asking:
For three quarters of
required physical education,
with one quarter hour credit for
each course and with an
additional requirement of three

memorandum, the commission
will have a two-fold purpose:
Proposing immediate
remedies to problems which can
be dealt With quickly; and,
Looking for- means
whereby the plan may be
brought to its fullest potential
It is my feeling that the basic
concept underlying the (dan is
basically sound ... However the
lack of forsight in the
implementation of the program
requires that immediate
remedies be found to deal with
apparent inadequacies, the
memorandum continued.
Alper said he feels the parking
problem can be solved by the
present system, if it is refined
quickly enough not to become a
thorn in everyones sides.
He intends to propose at
Mondays meeting a open
hearing with campus Police
Chief Audie Schuler and Traffic
and Parking Director Lee
Burrows for students and faculty
to air their complaints.
His three goals are to find
out what the rules mean, to
criticize unworkable aspects of
the current plan, and to study
proposals for change.

University of Florida, Gainesville

Physical education is an integral part of the general
education of the university student ...
Clifford Boyd
Acting Dean of the College of Physical Education

quarters of courses such as
physical fitness and sports, basic
military skills, art skills, music
skills and drama skills.
That art skills be removed
as one of the choices of personal
development courses, because
the only course for non-art
majors couldnt accomodate the
extra students.
That physical education be
eliminated as a requirement for
graduation with no stipulation as
to replacement courses.
Many members were in favor
of mandatory physical
education, and they had their
reasons.
Physical education is a
springboard to get over
overeating.
I see many students walking
around campus who could use
four years of physical education.
The more students
participate in physical
education, the less they will
participate in drugs.
Physical education is
essential to the education of a
cultured person.
Jack Vaughn, president of the
Student Senate, gave the
students view of the

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THE JOY OF TOYS PHa c ' e

There's nothing little kids like better than a
pretty new toy especially when he's too sick to
play outside. Mary Friedman shows Jackie Morrison
how to spin a top and Brian Bailey studies a shiny
rattle. It's all because Delta Phi Epsilon sorority

committees {^solution.
The senates recommendation
that physical education be
required, but with credit, was
passed because we felt that to
get any changes it would be best
to support the College of
Physical Education and Health.
Vaughn said.
But the senate received the
committees recommendation
Tuesday, he said, and it is my
opinion that they favored the

Hearings Delayed
For Law Profs Wife
Circuit Judge George Patten said Th_*sday he had no
jurisdiction to order psychiatric hearing? for Mrs. Royetta Velonis,
charged with the first degree murder last week of her husband,
Nicholas, a UF assistant law professor.
Pattern said he could not order the hearings until Mrs. Velonis was
indicted. The case remains in Alachua County Court.
Defense attorney Jack Briggs, of Jacksonville, and State Atty. Ted
Duncan agreed to hold preliminary hearings Wednesday at 3 p.m. in
county court with Judge John Connell presiding.
Connell will hear arguments in the case to determine if there is just
cause to hold Mrs. Velonis on the first degree murder charge.
Mrs. Velonis was charged Monday after police said she allegedly
shot her husband in the stomach with a 38 caliber revolver early
Saturday morning. /

decided to donate about SIOO worth of toys to the
pediatrics ward at J. Hillis Miller Health Center.
They earned the money in a car wash last spring and
the toys were presented to the ward Thursday
afternoon.

Friday, September 26, 1969

committee s recommendation
overwhelmingly.
A proposed amendment to
the UF Constitution changing
the structure of the senate was
not discussed as the members
agreed to adjourn the meeting at
5 pjn.
The proposal calls for senate
membership to consist of 200
faculty members with any rank
above instructor and below
dean, ex officio members, six
additional members appointed
by the UF president and 10
student members.
Membership presently consists
of all full professors, 50 tenured
associate and assistant professors
and all members of the UF
Administrative Council.

|



The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 26,1969

Page 2

Attorney Is Hired
By Plant Workers
A Gainesville attorney, acting as legal counsel for an undetermined
number of Physical Plant Division employes at UF, may contest the
legality of charging employes to park at their place of work.
Richard Jones said Tuesday he has talked with the spokesman for
the dissatisfied workers and is awaiting an answer from the group on
whether or not he should take the new university parking plan to
court.
Most of the complaining workers park their cars on the west end of
campus, at a commuter parking lot which does not lie close to the
major academic areas and traffic congestion problems.
The question of willingness to pay for a court fight is presently
being decided by the employes. An answer on this question will be
given by the end of September, Jones said.
Rivers Buford Jr., assistant state attorney general, notified Jones in
August that the parking regulations had the approval of his office and
were Florida law.
Jones said this was the first formal notification he has received,
although he has tried to obtain the information since February.
SG Offers Solution
To Union Lot Woe

Student Government has
offered two tentative solutions
to what has been called the
Reitz Union parking problem."
Secretary of Legislative
Affairs Scott Holloway
Wednesday made his proposals
to Bill Osborne, assistant
director for Reitz Union
operations.
The i SG plans call for
extending the free parking time
to two hours for everyone or a
special sticker for those who
work in SG.
Holloway said, Those
students who work in the SG
offices without renumeration
should not have to, in effect,
pay to serve the student body.
The Union parking lot has
only about 130 parking spaces
and was constantly full prior to
Monday.
Osborne, who triggered the
initial request for the present
Union parking plan, said
Holloway gave two reasons for
his request of special privileges
forSG.
The first said the commuter
parking lot was usually filled
and, second, SG employees were
usually in the building for two
to three hours, five days a week.
MHU^OSTO
MARKUS FOR
KEEPS
0

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is 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. L
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.53 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of ail 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. "

Osborne said he did not think
it would be fair to grant SG
employees special privileges not
available to other students.
I offered these solutions in
regard specifically to SG because
1 feel we have many valid
reasons for using the Union
parking facilities. I hope other
people using the facility as
frequently and in the interest of
the student body will also be
able to utilize these solutions,
Holloway said.
Holloway, in his meeting with
Osborne, also pointed out that
many SG employes must run in
and out of the building quite
often. Osborne countered by
noting that the commuter lot
was just across the street, a
distance of about 50 feet.
Osborne said the present
parking plan was being tried for
one quarter after which it will be
evaluated for change or further
use.
There are no plans to change
the present parking system
before the end of the quarter,
Osborne concluded.
Jack Vaughn
Asks Traffic
Policy Change
Student Senate President Jack
Vaughn has entered the Reitz
Union parking lot controversy
by sending Vice President for
Student Affairs Lester L. Hale a
letter requesting a policy change.
Calling the parking lot fees
exhorbitant, Vaughn asked
Hale to allow free parking in the
lot after 3:30 pjn.
Vaughn said he believes the
riew parking plan is defeating its
purpose of making the union
more accessible because the fee
discourages students from
parking in the lot.

:.g"
TALKING IT OVER

University policemen have something to talk
about- the ticket total reached 1,500 Thursday

WITH NEW PARKING LOT

Commuter Spaces Added

Some 500 UF commuters can breathe a sigh of
relief with an announcement from the University
Police Department today on the addition of
commuter parking spaces near Florida Field.
Lt. V. K. Holliman, in a surprise announcement,
informed students that Area 22 with its entrance off
North-South Drive, had been shuffled with a
large, empty lot to create a combination commuter
and dormitory parking area.
The new parking area, the rite of the old chemical
engineering hangar building, has main entrances on
Stadium Road, west of Florida Field.
UPD Chief A. I. Shuler said, We feel the
commuters need more parking area. We have a nice
concrete floor where the Chemical Engineering
Building once stood, so why not use it as a lot?

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TOM KENNEDY

ENCOUNTER GROUPS
group fwTtoJ^fTve 9r Up ,or studen,s and th e' r SP Each
groups are being formed: V S nS Start,ng at the times shown below. The following

Husbands and Wives
Dating and engaged couples
r
Individuals
r

All groups will focus on sensitivity to yourself anri to
giving particular attention to the relationshi k group mem bers. The married couples groups are
Center personnel will participate in all orn.mc P ir tW6en husband and wife or couples. Counseling
26 at 12:00 noon. interested call 392-1578 prior to Friday, September

after four days of a campus-wide crack down on
parking sticket violators.

Shuler also announced that a portion of the lot
would be used for additional parking facilities for
the Tolbert Hall dormitory.
Holliman had said earlier that the new area could
accomodate up to 500 cars. According to Shuler,
its hard to estimate numbers when cars are
parking in fields, but I think Ill have to agree with
Hollimans figure.
We drove through the area this morning and saw
over 250 empty parking spaces. Once the
commuters know about this lot, things will be a bit
easier for all concerned.
shuler emphasized that Area 22 had been
re-shuffled and not reduced. We still have the
same number of spaces in 22, he said. Weve just
moved it around.

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

WHAT DO YOU
MEAN f
CANT PARK HERE?
It seems even the politicos
have trouble finding parking
spaces these days. Student Body
President Charles Shepherd just
appointed a committee to look
into the problem.

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



Summer Work Raises UF Black Enrollment

By ED CROWELL
and
CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writers
UFs black students may pass the 100 out of
22,000 mark when final enrollment figures are
completed.
Administrators and students involved with
minority group affairs and disadvantaged students
agree action on black recruitment became a reality
this summer. However, admission deadlines
prevented higher black enrollment figures this
quarter.
Don Henderson, former minority group
coordinator, spent the summer visiting
predominately black junior colleges throughout the
state. Henderson established correspondence with
the counselors and presidents at these junior
colleges in addition to talking with many students.
The new Director for Disadvantaged Students
Roy Mitchell is proceeding with an experimental
recruiting program that he hopes will admit 40
black students to the UF next September. The
program will depend on funds matched by private
industry and include a tutoring service.
Henderson said recruitment must be made

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PHIL COPE
WELCOMING THE WIVES
Student wives were greeted with a reception Wednesday evening at
the home of President and Mrs. Stephen C. O'Connell. The affair was
sponsored by the UF Dames organization. From left are Mrs. Virginia
Voght, Law Dames president; Mrs. O'Connell; and Mrs. W.
Mendenhall, General Dames sponsor.

214 NW 13th St.
376-6472
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fish 59$ I
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KsidtiidgiTHed

RECRUITMENT BECOMES REAL

through high schools also since theres something
wrong with the junior college system because blacks
arent going there. He believes deficiencies in the
black educational system must be made up through
tutoring programs and reduced course loads, not
lower admission requirements.
High school seniors were reached this summer
through Larry Jordan, SG secretary for minority
group affairs. Jordan visited several Florida cities in
an effort to recruit potential blade UF freshmen.
Jordan said he tries to give these black high
school students a realistic view of the campus but
points out the image of change here. Theres a
new awareness by the administration of the need
for increasing the number of black students here,
he added.
He noted the greater the number of black
students here the more attractive the UF will appear
to black high school students.
. Athletic recruitment is beginning to focus on the
Mack athlete. There are two black freshmen on the
football team and five on the track team.
Thats a lot less than we would like to have,
said Head Track Coach Jimmy Carnes.
About 60 per cent of the white athletes and
more than that among black athletes are turned

More Fraternities
Seek UF Chapters

There may soon be as many as
seven new fraternities on the UF
campus, featuring such
nationally known names as
Sigma Alpha Mu, Zeta Beta Tau
and Acacia.
Interfraternity Council
President Steve Zack said
Thursday a 10-man expansion
commission has been set up to
interview national fraternities
interested in colonizing at UF.
'The response so far has been
fantastic, Zack said. We have
sent out no feelers to any
fraternity that we are
interviewing for expansion, yet
as many as 10 have already
contacted us.
Zack cited a report from the
Dean of Mens office which
shows that if no new fraternities
are authorized for UF, the
average greek house could soon
contain over 150 members.
With UFs projected
enrollment for 1980, Zack said,
our houses could become too
large to exist as true
fraternities.
Because of this, and the idea
that new fraternities are needed
to offer new ideas to the

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down for UF teams, estimated Athletic Director
Ray Graves. He cited academic qualifications for the
UF as the major cause.
Jordan said improved social and community
attitudes are needed for- successful recruitment of

black students.
Non-discrimination policies are in effect and
officially adhered to in many areas.
Administrators have no answer for the
recruitment of qualified black professors. Vice
President for Academic Affairs Frederick Conner
said the nationwide demand for black professors
has made them extremely scarce.
He said UF is at a disadvantage in the state
because FSU, with predominate blade Florida
A&M in the area, draws away potential black UF
professors. UFs location in Gainesville rather than a
metropolitan area also hampers recruitment of blade
professors, Conner said.
Vice President for Student Affairs Lester Hale
said personal contact is needed to sell the point that
the UF is the most productive method of recruiting
black professors. He said the important selling point
for UF is the changing image of the universitys
attitude toward blacks.

campus, I have stood solidly
behind plans for expansion this
year.
Zack said the report of the
expansion committee should be
ready before Thanksgiving, when
an IFC retreat is planned.
Weve had the most
successful rush, in terms of
number of pledges, in five years
and if winter and spring rush are
as successful, this could be the
best year for fraternities ever at
UF.
Zack said fraternities are on a
decline on the national level, but
that UF had not been affected
by this trend.

\ SNACK SUPPER j
\ On the house I
\ Sunday Sept. 28, 5:00 P-m. J
Free Bus Leaves ft
\ Tower Dorms : 4:30 p.m.
K Jennings Hall 4:35 p.m. \
Hume Hall 4:40 p.m. ft
.j BSU CENTER 4:45 p.m. \
) Arrives
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 4:55 p.m. \
) (Bus returns to campus leaving church at 8:35 p.m.) \
*
(. x
The Evening Program ft
| 5:00 p.m. Snack Supper Fellowship 1
) 6:00 Discussion Groups: I
( What is on our Minds? j
\ Worship Service A Panel
\ 7:30 The Student Minority Speaks Out I
First Baptist Church f
I 425 W. University Ave. |

Friday, Saptambar 26,1969, Tha Florida Alligator,

More Taxes
t
American motorists pay
about $23 million a day in state
and federal fuel taxes.
HO LY
TRI NITY
SUNDAYS
89-30ll
ALL KINDS OF
PEOPLE ARE
WELCOME
k II6NEIST
/A\ EPISCOPAL
CHURCH

Page 3



fi TIWDiWaAW9tor> Feiday, Saptombf 26, 1988

Page 4

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SHOP MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY m A *,
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*** A *** \f," .***' §tv £ -V _** J & AS,Ae4, jJ y. IJv ~ x -y^. | f l
questions &
commyrm
ci n swe rS|^AK^^r^
Q. I parked my car across the street from the Sewage Treatment
Plant in the big 900-car lot. I was unable to catch the last bus to the
lot at 5:30 pjn. How was 1 supposed to get to my car?
A. We assume you got to your car. We also assume you found a
way to do this say, walking. So your question is answered. Again,
however, we must point out that if this is a genuine problem for a
considerable number of people, bus service will be extended to a later
hour. If you have such a problem, let the people in charge know.
Write to the Parking and Transporation Committee, 101-C
Architecture and Fine Arts Building.
Q. I have a class in Norman Hall and my next class is in the
stadium. How do I make it to class on time if I hold a border zone
sticker for my registered car?
A. We see your point. If you were a commuter you could park on
East-West and North-South Drives. As a border zone resident you
cant. We hasten to point out that this is nothing new, at least insofar
as parking problems have existed in the past near the stadium. Today
you can walk from Norman Hall to a bus stop and take a bus. Or, as
many students before you have done, you can park off-campus near
the stadium. The people in charge of the parking program know about
your problem and theyre working on it. Keep your eyes and ears
open. There may be a pleasant solution within the next few weeks.
Q. Will the same parking regulations be in effect throughout the
year including the summer quarter?
A. Yes. The UF parking plan will remain in effect throughout the
year. You should, however, be advised that the plan will be modified
to correct oversights and improve the flow of traffic and use of
available parking facilities.
Q. If I am involved in a special activity (such as a student
organization) and require special parking clearance, where may I
obtain such permission?
A. Send a letter stating your reasons for needing such clearance
along with supporting documents to Lee Burrows, Parking and Traffic
Coordinator, Campus Police Station. Your request will be considered
quickly and should include a letter from the person in charge of the
activity stating why the parking clearance is needed. The letter from
the supervisor should, when possible, include a list of all those persons
in the activity who will require such clearance.
Q. What are the possibilities that the bus routes can be changed to
accomodate the actual needs of students?
A. Your question seems to indicate that the bus routes dont go
where they should. If this is the case, please let us know; the address is
101-C Architecture and Fine Arts Building. To get right to your point,
bus routes will be modified to meet the actual transporation needs of
the campus.
Q. Are the current rules and regulations permanent or are they
subject to change depending upon the success or failure of the new
system?
A. The current rules are not sacred. They will be changed as
required.
Q. What is the purpose of the new parking and traffic regulations?
A. Briefly, the new regulations are aimed at relieving congestion on
Campus. As you know, there are more cars than spaces here at UF.
During periods between classes the streets are full of people on foot.
The new rules are aimed at making the streets safe for those walking
from classes and at making it easy to find a parking space. Buses are
provided to make movement around the campus fast and comfortable.
Q. Where will the fee revenues for the new parking and traffic
decals be going?
A. The money collected will be used to finance the bus system and
eventually to construct new parking facilities which will serve the
entire campus.
Q. I am a law student living in the Twin Tower Dorms. I want to
know if there is any place on campus near the Law Center where I
may park.
A. The old dirt lot where students have parked since the Law
Center opened will be available to you. Under a new decision which
was made Wednesday, this lot will be the only one on campus where
any type of decal will be permissable for parking purposes.
Remember, the law school will be served by a bus every 30 minutes
from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Have a question about the UFs new traffic and parking plan? If
you do, we can answer it. Send your questions to The Answer Man,
c/o The Florida Alligator, Reitz Union, Campus. Send your
suggestions and complaints to the Parking and Transporation
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Page 5



i, Ths fHond Alligator, Friday, September 26) 1968.

Page 6

Dbn Concert
Again Tonight
Dion is continuing at the
Rathskeller this weekend. Shows
are set for 8:30, 10:30 and
12:30 Friday and Saturday with
a special performance Friday
afternoon. Tickets may be
purchased at the door for $2 or
in advance for $ 1.50.

BURROWS FOimws Pin PECULATIONS
100 Sturlents Denied All Area Stickers This Year

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
More than 100 student
officials in Student Government
and campus organizations who
last year were authorized area
one and all area parking
stickers, will be denied the
privilege this year.
Lee Burrows, UF coordinator
of traffic and transportation,
said Wednesday he is going by
last years parking regulations
which list 16 student officers as
eligible for special parking
privileges.
The new traffic regulations
dont cover this area of policy so
Burrows said he is using the old
regulations as a guide.
Bob Wattles, chief justice of
Student Traffic Court, said that
strictly adhering to last years
list of students who were

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allowed special parking privileges
will cause some real problems.
He estimates that more than
100 students last year had
special parking permits.
For the homecoming
committee there is a need for a
lot of parking stickers because of
errands these people have to run
on campus.
In addition to the
homecoming needs, Wattles said
the secretaries of interior and
minority affairs, to mention a
few, will need all area parking
stickers.
All I can do is recommend in
a letter to Burrows what the
needs of a student are and wait
for Burrows decision.*
Wattles also said he would get
together with Burrows to figure
out which students should get
parking stickers.

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Not everyone who had a
sticker last year should have one
this year, and some who are not
getting them this year certainly
require them, he said.
To help clear up some of the
problems with parking and
traffic regulations, Burrows and
Wattles are scheduled to appear
before an open forum at the
Reitz Union on Oct. 6 to answer
questions.
Those students who are
authorized special parking
privileges on campus include:
the student body president and
vice president their assistant, the
SG secretary, treasurer, and
secretary of finance.
The chancellor of honor
court, his clerk, and the chief
justice of traffic court are also
given this authorization plus the
Florida Blue Key president,

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Alligator.
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UFs Physical Plant Understaffed Green

The UF Physical Plant Division is responsible for
campus redevelopment and overall upkeep of the
grounds that comprise the UF community. With
adequate funds and sufficient help, it is not difficult
to take for granted that the Physical Plant Division
is handling this job.
Understaffed and without enough of the funds
required to care for a campus of this size, the
Physical Plant Division is operating on 73 per cent
of the budget requested by Director C.C. Green.
The Physical Plant Division is understaffed.
Lade of enough new positions being approved by
the legislature is the reason for this. I cant hire
more people without the permission of the
legislature, Greene said.
Many of the Physical Plants problems stem from
cutbacks in employment and funding. This has all
been done on the state level.

in. By BRENDA GEVERTZ
MUSIC FOR THE HOME FOLK: The MacFarland Street Mission
entertains free Friday night with favorites in folk music. Watch them
between 9 and 11 in the Pit (Tolbert Area Snack Bar).
AH, AH, BABY ...: Whos baby but Rosemarys is being shown at
the Union this weekend. Catch performances of Rosemarys Baby
at 5:30, 8, and 10:30 Friday and Saturday nights in the Reitz Union
Auditorium.
DOING HIS THING: On stage at the Rat Friday and Saturday is
Dion. Well known for his Abraham, Martin, and John, hell preform
at 8:30, 10:30, and 12:30 both nights.
RUSH FOR THE UNION: As part of the University Film Series,
The Gold Rush will be shown in the Union Auditorium Sunday
night at 7 and 9.
FLYING HIGH: The Headquarters Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol
will hold an organizational meeting Sunday night at Bin room 118 of
the Reitz Union. All past and present members are urged to attend.
from 8 ...
OFFICES FSU President Stanley Marshall is now back in
Wescott, but the move is still in the camping out spirit according to
Mrs. Alice Chambers, assistant to the president.
Since Wescott was gutted by fire last April 27, executive offices
have been located on the first floor of the university health center.
INVOLVED In an effort to get involved a group of students
from two mens dormitory and one womens resident hall will go to
Frenchtown, a Negro section of Tallahassee this Saturday to rebuild a
park and playground.
The group will clear the grounds of overgrown brush and weeds and
rebuild a play shed at the Bond Day Care Center.

E
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PROBLEMS STEM FROM 'CUTBACKS*

As Greene commented, My budget request of
1969 was approved by the university. The Board of
Regents cut six per cent off the requested funds. At
the Budget Commission level the number was passed
on to the legislature, where we were allotted 73 per
cent of the original request.
The improvements now being made on the
campus are put on a priority basis. The Plaza of the
Americas, scheduled earlier for some physical
improvements, has moved down the list. The Plaza
is a favorite spot among UF students, yet, compared
to other areas of campus, it is in excellent
condition.
To explain what is being done, Greene said, We
have long range plans to make many improvements,
in the Plaza and other areas. There are, however, no
changes planned in the near future for the Plaza.
The Friendship Walk, located in the Plaza, is fast

Building Nears Completion

UF is getting a million-dollar Graduate and
International Studies Building in 15 months.
Ground was broken in June, after six years of
planning. Os the $1,394,700 total cost, the UJS.
Office of Education Finances contributed
$400,000, said Mrs. Jimmy C. Perkins, graduate
school administrative assistant. The Florida
Legislature supplied the rest.
The building will house the Graduate School, the
Center of Latin American Studies, African Studies


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becoming an eyesore, complete with lose bricks and
mud puddles. Greene and his departement are ready
to help the student leaders who broke the ground
last spring.
The portion of campus grounds known as the
mall stretches from the southwest part of the Plaza
to the grounds around century Tower, and the vast
area behind the Hub. Old buildings have been torn
down in these areas, and the Physical Plant Divirion
is in the process of resodding the area.
In summing up the condition of the campus,
Greene remarked, We lack enough funds to do all
that is needed to be done. The state legislature is the
source of almost all our funds, except for the
contributions from Student Government for small
scale projects.

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and other international programs.
Dr. Harold P. Hanson, Dean of the Graduate
School, Tuesday said the four-story building will
contain offices, seminar rooms and graduate student
cubicles, including a room for administering
Graduate Qualifying Exams.
This marks the first time a permanent building on
campus has been tom down to make room for new
construction. Benton Hall formerly occupied the
rite west of Walker Hall.

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida AMgctor, Frktay, September 28,1888

Make Parkina Svstem WorkaDl

Its no secret. Our new traffic and parking
system is less than perfect In fact, the new
system has so many flaws in it that many
students consider it an out-and-out fiasco.
We agree but only partially.
The UFs new parking and traffic niles
have been enacted with good reason. This
campus has become the servant of the
automobile with more cars than spaces,
more cars than streets and more noxious
fumes than fresh air.
The problem with some of the new rules
is that, while enacted with good reason, they
have not been enforced with equal wisdom.
Instead of maintaining a constant goal of
making this campus without a parking
problem, the powers that be seem to have
unwittingly created new problems where
none need have existed.
Chief of Campus Police Audie Schuler and
Parking and Traffic Coordinator Lee
Burrows undoubtedly deserve part of the
blame. We know that Burrows is new to our
campus and that Chief Schuler has been
helping him interpret the rules. The trouble
is these interpretations have not been made
with the welfare of the university
community in mind.
Weve got a few suggestions to make
suggestions that require immediate action
and we hope die Chief and Burrows will be
listening.
First, we believe it is unfair to pass the
whole cost of operating the campus bus
system on to auto operators alone. Campus
residents using the bus system but not
driving cars should contribute something to
the cost of the system and accordingly
reduce the cost of parking on campus for car
drivers. Therefore, we think all persons using
the buses should be issued passes. Persons
who register their cars should receive a pass
along with their decals. Persons not
registering cars be required to buy
bus passes if they want to use the system.
Second, we suggest that students living in

Deadline

A Ticket For Every Car

If University Police Chief
Audie Shuler is correct in saying
that a student with an
unregistered car may never drive
on campus, he means that as
citizens of this state these
particular students are being
deprived of the right to drive on
public streets.
Except for the control hours
on the restricted area, the streets
of the campus are open to
normal traffic, which apparently
includes local residents and
anyone who happens to drive
through the campus. The police
have no right to ticket students
with unregistered cars outside of
control hours unless they mean
to ticket every car student or
non-student that enters or
parks on campus at any time.
This would include the
hundreds of local residents who
daily travel Radio Road between
13th Street and 34th Street, as
well as anyone else who comes
on campus for any reason
without a decal.
Would this ruling also mean
that local residents who come on
campus to social events
(conceits, plays, etc.) would be
ticketed for not being
registered? Would this mean any
non-student who drives to
campus for a football game
would be ticketed for not having
If Shuler means what he said,

this would have to be the case.
Most students are upset
enough over the traffic situation.
If non-students with
unregistered cars are allowed on
campus and n on-registered
student cars are not, theres no
telling what the reaction might
be.
AWS PRESIDENT Kathy
Waldman said in a story in
Tuesdays Alligator that, we
want it understood that we are
not here to be a representative
body, referring to the
Association of Women Students.
She said the organization
wants to become involved in
meaningful civic and campus
programs. In its present form
AWS serves several functions,
but if it is not a representative
body, which Miss Waldman says
it isnt, why should they detain
their present name? A cabinet
post in Student Government for
womens affairs would be more
effective.
* *
FRESHMAN BEANIES are
being bought, but not worn, if
sales figures are correct.
More than 2.000 of them have
been reported sold, but since the
beginning of class very few
freshmen have been wearing
thier rat caps to class.
A push for all students to buy
and wear the beanies is
underway as a drive to show

EDITORIAL

The
Florida Alligator
Tlm price of freedom
it the exercise of reg>onsibility
Raul Ramirez^
J&Tg i Dave Doucette
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
y /)/) k Vicki Van Eepoel
J\yl News Editor
married student areas, fraternity row and in
the dormitories should not be required to
pay $lO to park their cars at home. Lets
face it, these people have no choice in the
matter. They must park their cars where
they live and such a privilege should be a
natural one, stemming from the fact they
pay rent. Perhaps, as a compromise, these
residents should be able to obtain decals for
their areas at a nominal fee and given the
choice of purchasing bus passes.
Third, we believe a system must be
established which will allow students to pay
for their parking privileges only for the
amount of time they will be here. In other
words, it is unfair to charge a student
coming here in January $7.50 when a
student who will graduate in December has
already been charged $ 10 for the privilege of
parking here long after he is gone.
In the interest of fairness, we demand that
students who have already paid $lO for the
privilege of parking here during terms they
will not be registered have their money
refunded on a pro-rata basis.
Fourth, we believe everyone coming to
the UF to witness a football game or other
event, and who does not hold a parking

By Dave Doucette

school spirit, and to help revive
the old tradition.
If more students would realize
that the beanies are being
brought back to promote
friendliness on the campus and
make this a better school and
not to humiliate the freshmen,
both the students and the Gator
Loan Fund which receives
profits from the sales of the
beanies would be better off.

decal, should contribute something to the
cost of our parking system. At the very least*
non-decal cars should be chaiged 25 cents
for the privilege of parking on the drill field
during football games.
Fifth, we reiterate our suggestion that
holders of border zone decals be allowed
to use commuter parking lots, have their
money refunded, or be given a more
equitable bus service.
Sixth, we deem ,it absolutely necessary
that the traffic and transportation
committee repudiate Chief Schulers ruling
that non-registered vehicles may not be
driven on campus at any time of the day or
night.
Last week, students were told they could
fail to register their vehicles as long as they
did not plan to drive on campus during
restricted hours. Now, Chief Schuler says
unregistered cars will be ticketed if seen on
campus at any time of the day or night. Yet,
his own police department does not issue
temporary permits after 4 p.m.
This is intolerable.
We also believe that bus routes need
modification. Some routes are crowded
during the peak hours between classes. Some
do not appear to be running and stopping
where they would do the most good.
In re-routing buses it is also essential that
changes be announced to the public. The
new Coed Special route was never
adequately announced. Other new routes
should not fall victim to the same folly.
Finally, we would like to extend a word
of commendation to Student Body President
Charles Shepherd. His action in appointing a
special commission to study the problems of
traffic and parking on this campus is both
needed and welcome.
If this system is going to work it is going
to have to be made workable.
Life on campus has enough frustrations
without the great Parking Pandemonium
Project of 1969.

Alligator Staff

Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor
Janie Gould
Associate Editor
Mary Toomey
Editorial Assistant

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.

Dave Osier
Assignment Editor
Anne Freedman
Feature Editor
Helen Huntley
Assistant News Editor



Speaking Out

Police Have Become An Enemy Os Mankind

FORUM:

. ** /
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jfc' /
- v
A v
jm

Aftermath

No Peace In Gatorland

The little bug zipped across campus, its
clandestine mission known to only a few brothers in
the House, and select persons in town. With its
lights off it made a peculiar spectacle but the fear
of detection was greated than the fear of accident.
Theres one! Bob yelled after 35 minutes.
At three a.m. the first signs of a foreboding dawn
were approaching.
The vehicles passengers disembarked. Jeez
Damn! Sam screemed as he caught his Gamma
Gamma Nu jersey on the door slinking out over the
floorboard.
Things sure have been rough in Gatorland. The
new radar system made it virtually impossible to get
out of a car without detection. Since General
Schulairds order banning vehicles from campus
the closest parking ranges were Sin City and
Surburbia Drive-In: but alas some hearty souls still
attempted to get on campus during the forbidden
midnight-7 a.m. zone.
Schulairds death penalty imposition had made
matters inextricably worse.
It had all started when the campus gendarmes
were inflamed against Midnight Cowboy's
misinformation that Florida had made them
demand that the picture be re-assigned a Z rating:
Restricted only to the censor, no one else anywhere
can see the flick.
Failing this, in cooperation, and with the
approval of, Student Body President Sheepherder
(in return for an All-American Parking Permit good
on the ROTC Field, all military installations, and
Reitz Union, by President Beanie Nixnox.
Now all administrators were cleared to answer all
student complaints, gripes and questions with the
following check lists: y
A. Even though we make the rules, they can t
be changed.
B. That's the way it has always been done,
ever since 1864.
C. Because that's what the computer told us
D. has the full support and approval of
the Student Body President.
Rot the administration was suffering some

casualties in combat along Fraternity Row. They
had also pinned down the attendant at the Reitz
Union entrance for four days.
Memories of the great Alabama riot of 1963 were
only fond delights now. When four Delta Chis
vowed to lock their VW bumpers together in protest
in Area Zone One, strict orders came from Governor
Kirk to bust heads. And when the smoke cleared,
only the CIA agents remained. And they were
working on a nerve gas that affected the
gas-combustion engine.
Parking policies had been under fire since
parking anywhere within a five mile radius of
campus was ordered 26 hours a day, and a $150.00
fee was invoked by the Regents for a parking
permit.
There has been, of course, the original
controversy of why the attendant at the Reitz
Union stays on duty until 7:30 pjn., When parking
regulations end at 5:00 pjn. Alas a Tigert
Beauracrat would only reply to our question by
saying, Vice-President Hale is out of town and I
support his position.
But the pressure has been put on President
Sheepherder. The doves in the UF Press Corps are
demanding to know why he hasnt halted the
bombing of Hume Hall, even while he is trading
with numbers of men in his 20 seat block on the
fifty of Florida Field.
The peace talks at the CJ. have been going on for
over 2 months, but there appears to be little hope
for a break there until the students give in from
their demands of better faculty members. The
answer has traditionally been: The classroom?
Indeed not! Why where would our researchers go?
Who would be left to do journal articles on How
Many Times The Left Wing of the North Aftrican
Tse-Tse Flies Vibrates in a 150 Mile Hurricane Over
South Pago-Pago?
Hopes are dimming for an early peace, so that
Homecoming alums can be spared view ing the
holocaust and debris.
Where will it all end?
Can I see your ID fella/

(EDITORS NOTE: The
following is the first of a
two-part series.)
The police have become one
of the most feared and hated
public servant** elements in this
country by many people. The
average open minded person in
this country is becoming
insecure about the unlimited
power that police have.
/There are others who have
been viciously victimized by
their unlimited power; they have
felt the nameless bullets, listened
to the side sound of bdly chibs
fracturing skulls, and suffered
the absurdity of court injustices
and prison sentences. Though
the police did npt create
poverty, bad housing, etc,,
people have begun to develop
anti-police feelings.
It is necessary to understand
what created this unmerciful
amied guardian of social order.
In most sodeties, in order to
maintain the organization of
sodety, there have been forces
to guard sodety from individuals
who might take advantage of
others (as the rap goes).
So, as was written above, we
define the police as the armed
guardians of social order.** It is
at this point that we need to
start exposing the
contradictions. The naked fact is
that we have an exploitive and
inhuman social order. It is the
duty of the policeman to cany

By Ernie Litz

out his tasks, namely,
maintaining oppression.
The policeman is really a
worker; working to support his
family the same as a teacher.
Most policemen like their work.
It is not always the policeman
personally, but the nature of the
functioning of his job that is the
problem.
Any worker who has the Job
of perpetuating racism, injustice,
and the job of repressing anyone
who tries to transform the social
order becomes an oppressor. If
workers work to brutalize,
frame-up and dehumanize
people who are wynfaiiig
others for change, then tHe
working-police become an
enemy of mankind.
What is most important is
examining the situation well in
order to find out who is
employing the worker-police.
As it is in this country, the
profit holders and government
employ the police.
It is a lie that the police in
this country are subjected to the
dictation of the poeple, but its
very true that the police are
subjected to the economic and
political dictations of the profit
holders and big businessmen.
The police are only a military
extension of the politics of this
countrys ruling body, the
industrialists and politicians.
Thinking as I do, this means
that laws and the enforcement
of laws will be carried out in the
interest of the railing body;
whenever the interests of the
people are in conflict with the
interests of the businessmen and
the owners of production, the
interests of the businessmen will
be carried out.

No Car, No Grades
MR. EDITOR:
Below please find the text of a letter I sent to Paddng &
Transportation concerning the situation here at UF:
Gentlemen:
Since I have just returned, drenched, from paiking my car off
campus, this is the ideal moment to send you my suggestion
concerning the paiking situation.
I am a sophomore transfer. I understand last year's paiking
policy was that any sophomore with a 3.0 average could have a
car on campus. This year no sophomores but all juniors and
seniors can have campus paiking privileges.
I protest! There is definite documented evidence that ones
grades are affected by ownership of a car. By denying any
freshman or sophomore with high achievement this privilege,
and extending it to just any upperclassman, you are
discriminating in a very arbitrary fashion against underclassmen.
At least in making car ownership dependent on grades, you were
encouraging achievement. There is no reason a junior or senior
with a 1.2 average Is more deserving than a freshman or
sophomore with a 3.6. In fact, you may be encouraging the
former's poor scholastic performance!
We pay our fees too. I suggest you revise your policy to make
parking available to anyone with a 3.4 or better. I guarantee an
improvement in the traffic situation!
Thank you for your attention. I request acknowledgement in
this matter, please.
DEIDRA HOOLEY, 2UC
Good Luck!
Dear Florida Coed:
We regret at this time you have not received any
invitations to further parties. Many houses will be
participating in Informal Rush which is run on a much more
casual basis. Informal Rush will begin shortly after bidding;
you may register for it at the Panhellenic Office Room SI 5,
J. Wayne Reitz Union.
Your Sorority System.

Friday, tiplmtor 28, 1980, Tlm Florida AMprtar,

By Charles Fulwood-

It is also important to realize
that when social orders become
oppressive and unacceptable to
the people, law and order
becomes repression to the
poeple that are opposed to the
social order and eventually
into the functioning, of Fascism.
In the Mack colony of this
country, the policeman has
always been feared by the
people because of his aggressive
and racist actions. The people
also have a common
understanding of the
policeman's purpose in the
community: to contain not to
protect.
People in the mother country
have been tolerated by the
politicians and police because
the poor were not expressing
their grievances with the social
order in an antaganistic method
towards the railing class.
Black people did not have to
express grievances with the
social order in order to be
victimized by the police,
partially because of the racism
that ran amuck through the
military and intellectual veins of
the Police Depts.
Another reason for the
unwarranted aggression of
blacks by the police, was that
the policeman himself,
recognized the extreme
oppressive conditions that blacks
live under; meaning that
oppression breeds revolt.
Because of the way in which the
police were taught to deal with
his fears, he always used military
force: the gun, billy dub, and
laws in order to squash the
potential for revolt.

Page 9



Page 10

I, the Florida Ailigator, Friday. September 26, 1969
'* V. ?*7V,VA

OringG and

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

Administrative Notices Campus Calendar

ORANGE AND BLUE will be
published on Tuesday and
Friday this year. Deadline for
Tuesday is 5 p.m. Friday and
deadline for Friday is 5 p.m.
Wednesday.
UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS
ASSOCIATION: Anyone
interested in senring with the
Rel igion-in-Life Series
Committee should contact the
Department of Religion for
application and information.
PRE-MEDICAL AND
PRE-DENTAL STUDENTS
must register with the Office of
Pre-Professional Education,
Room 105 Anderson Hall, from
now through Friday, Oct 10. Be
sure and bring with you the full
names of all your instructors and
the course and section numbers.
GENERAL NOTICES
FENCING CLUB:
Registration for beginning
fencing class will be Monday,
Sept. 29, and Wednesday, Oct.
1, at 6 p.m. in Florida
Gymnasium. For further
information contact Rush
Elkins, phone 376-0994.
MOTAR BOARD-SAVANT
ALUMNAE BANQUET for
homecoming guests will be
Friday, Oct 17 at 5:15 p.m. in
the Reitz Union Ballroom. All
ladies celebrating homecoming
are invited to attend. Tickets are
$5.25 each and can be ordered
from the Florida Blue Key
Office, 312 Reitz Union or by
phoning 372-3806.
FLORAL SHEETING will be
available through the Florida
Blue Key Office. Orders for the
$1.75, 36" x 36" sheets must be
given to the Blue Key Office by
3 p.m. Friday, Sept. 26.
STUDENT UNREST
PROVISIONS Department of
Labor, and Health, Education
and Welfare Appropriation Act,
1969.
LAWS AND DISSENT:
Recent Federal laws have been
enacted to deal with campus
unrest and disruptions. These
laws provide for withholding
Federal monies from students
who violate criminal statutes.
The following are the provisions:
SEC 411. P.L. 90-557. No
part of the funds appropriated
under this Act shall be used to
provide a loan, guarantee of a
loan or a grant to any applicant
who has been convicted by any
court of general jurisdiction of
any crime which involves the use
of or the assistance to others in
the use of force, trespass or the
seizure of property under
control of an institution of
higher education to prevent
officials or students at such an

U - SCUBA DUBA DOO }

institution from engaging in
their duties or pursuing their
studies.
HIGHER EDUCATION
AMENDMENTS OF 1968
Eligibility for Student
Assistance
SEC 504. P.L. 90-575 (a) If
an institution of higher
education determines, after
affording notice and
opportunity for hearing to an
individual attending, or
employed by, such institution,
that such individual has been
convicted by any court of record
of any crime which was
committed after the date of
enactment of this Act and which
involved the use of (or assistance
to others in the use of) force,
disruption, or the seizure of
property under control of any
institution of higher education
to prevent officials or students
in such institution from engaging
in their duties or pursuing their
studies, and that such crime was
of a serious nature and
contributed to a substantial
disruption of the administration
of the institution with respect to
which such crime was committed
then the institution which such
individual attends, or is
employed by, shall deny for a
period of two years any further
payment to, or for the direct
benefit of, such individual under
any of the programs specified in
subsection (c). If an institution
denies an individual assistance
under the authority of the
preceding sentence of this
subsection, then any institution
which such individual
subsequently attends shall deny
for the remainder of the
two-year period any further
payment to, or for the direct
benefit of, such individual under
any of the programs specified in
subsection (c).
(b) If an institution of higher
education determines, after
affording notice and
opportunity for hearing to an
individual attending, or
employed by, such institution,
that such individual has willfully
refused to obey a lawful
regulation or order of such
institution after the date of
enactment of this Act, and that
such refusal was of a serious
nature and contributed to a
substantial disruption of the
administration of such
institution, then such institution
shall deny, for a period of two
years, any further payment to,
or for the direct benefit of, such
individual under any of the
programs specified in subsection
(c).
(c) The programs referred to

BLUB BULLETIN

..Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
Col l eg? Library* Bam -11 pm Bam -11 pm 2pm -11 pm
Research Library Bam -11 pm 6am Upm pm
PRY Lib. of Florid* History B:3oam-spm B:3oam-12N Closed
Architecture & Fine Librai Bam spm
Aych.&Fine Arts Building 7 P m IQpm 3am -12 N 6pm -10 pm
Chemistry Library Bam- spm *** yiin -12 N 2pHT^ SpST
,115 Laj r .h ilaU _7pm lOpro lpm t 4pm 7pra -10 pm
311.Jarman Hall pam-10 ; 30pm ** 9 am Srnn it 2 Dm-10:30pm
Engineering & Physics Library Bam- spm sam' 12t3 TEm I smn
110 EffSineering Building 7pm IQpm lpm 4pm ## 7pm -10 pm
Health & Phys. Ed. R. R. Bam spm *** ;
- ?( ]L n n OIL a nasl g spm 1Q P m Bam -12 N 7om -10 pm
Health Center Library t
Med Set. Bld L 10? g-.30m.12M 8:30,m-W 2pm 12M
Hume (Agriculture) Library l
C McCarty Hall Sam U rm
Journalisi.. & Communications R. 3am spm *** i
IJrW~T 2SSjJ£6L. ggL- 12 Closed
-library) gam^.

in subsection (a) and (b) are as
follows;
(1) The student loan
program under title II of the
National Defense Education Act
of 1958.
(2) The educational
opportunity grant program
under part A of title IV of the
Higher Education Act of 1965.
(3) The student loan
insurance program under part B
of title IV of the Higher
Education Act of 1965.
(4) The college work-study
program under part C of title IV
of the Higher Education Act of
1965.
(5) Any fellowship program
carried on under title 11, 111 or V
of the Higher Education Act of
1965 or title IV or VI of the
National Defense Education Act
of 1958.
(d) (1) Nothing in this Act,
or any Act amended by this Act,
shall be construed to prohibit
any institution of higher
education from refusing to
.'ward continue, or extend any
financial assistance under any
such Act to any individual
because of any misconduct
which in its judgment bears
adversely on his fitness for such
assistance.
(2) Nothing in this section
shall be construed as limiting or
prejudicing the rights and
prerogatives of any institution of
higher education to institute and
carry out an independent
disciplinary proceeding pursuant
to existing authority, practice,
and law.
(3) Nothing in this section
shall be construed to limit the
freedom of any student to verbal
expression of individual views or
opinions.

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

Friday, September 26
Textbook Exchange, C-4B
Union, 2:00-7:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Rosemary's
Baby", Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
"DION", Folksinger,
Rathskeller, 8:30, 10:30 and
midnight.

Saturday, September 27
Union Movie, "Rosemary's
Baby", Union Aud., 5:30,
8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
Univ. of Fla. Fencing Club
Meeting, Florida Gym, 6:00
p.m. All fencers welcome.
Football: Univ. of Fla. vs. Miss.
State, Jackson.
India Club Meeting, 349 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Football Listening Party, Florida
Stadium, 8:15 p.m.
"DION", Folksinger,
Rathskeller, 8:30, 10:30 and
midnight.
Sunday, September 28
India Club: Gandhi Centenary
Program, Lecture: Dr. Delton
Scudder, Union Aud., 2:00
p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 B, C, & D
Union, 6:30 p.ni.
University Film Series, "King
Kong", Union Aud., 7:00 &
9:30 p.m.

Monday, September 29
Beginning Bridge, C-4 Union,
7:00 p.m.
American Institute of Industrial
Engineers Smoker, 122
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Cicerones, General Meeting, 346
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Block & Bridle Club Meeting,
362 Union, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, September 30
Ballet Lessons for Children, C 4
Union, 3:00 4:00, 3 6 yr.
old; 4:00 5:00, 7 yr. old and
up.
Phi Chi Theta Meeting, 361,
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Delta Sigma Phi Smooker, 122,
Union, 7:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
DION Tickets, $1.50 and
Rathskeller membership,
$2.00.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE A
WfeWSSWW
Quns Gun*GunsInventory over
450. BuySellTrade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-5340.
(A-ts-6-p)
1960 HONDA 160 cc ELECTRIC
STARTER WINDSHIELD, NEW
1,300 MILES HELMET $450.00
PH 376-5197. (A-st-6-p)
T.V. £eifith 19 b r w. 3 yr. old
Good Condition S6O. Call 392-1674
or 373-5073 after 5 P.M. (A-3t-6-o)
Old-fashioned AUCTION Saturday
Sept. 27 7:30 p.m. NEW USED
ANTIQUE C 6 J Auction House
Archer, Florida. (A-2t-6-p)
YASH/CAMAT 124 built in light
meter, 80mm3.5lense, black case and
close-up lens attachment and case,
perfect condition, S7O. Call
378-BI6S. (A-2t-6-p)
99 HONDA 90 Still under
warranty. S3OO Call 378-892 or
372-1540 after 5 Excellent
condition. (A-st-6-p)
Beautiful Silver-Grey cat needs a
good home. Well house-trained,
gentle, playful and very loveable. Call
Crickett after 6pm 392-9303.
(A-2t-6-p)
DISCOUNT OFFICE 8> STUDENT
FURNITURE. QUALITY FOR
LESS. 4 Drawer suspension file
regular $6930 NOW $44.95. BIG
beautiful desk, modern design
regular $169.50 NOW $105.00 JR
OFFICE FURNITURE
EQUIPMENT CO. 620 W S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
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 It
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
Shipment of used desk It chairs just
arrived. Ist come basis. Lowest prices
highest quality new furniture
too. JR OFFICE FURNITURE It
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
375-1146. (A-7t-1-c)
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 378-3930 after 5
p.m. (A-4t-4-p)
i
*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
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)
THINK ABOUT ITI Studying is
tough but we can make it easier 6i
much more pleasant. A new or used
desk chair or file will help you in the
right direction. High quality at far
below chainstore prices. TRY US
TODAY ITS SALE MONTH JR
OFFICE FURNITURE &
EQUIPMENT CO. 620% S. Main St.
Call 376-1146. (A-7M-C)
join the fun!
*
THE SWING'S
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some Just for the fun
of It, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying tripe to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
lust $5 Thats ell It costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson In s Plpar
Cherokee with modem low wing and total
flying ease. Come visit us today.
I 378-2646 1
CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL
AIRPORT
JQP WALDO ROAD

| FOR SALE j
Color TV 3mo. old $650 new $350
or best offer 378-4767 378-5279.
(A-st-4-p)
Mojave cycle 250 cc, 1969, very
good condition, S3OO or trade for
small bike and cash. Call 372-1920
A.M. or after 5 P.M. (A-St-3-p)
Motorcycle 1967 Riverside 50cc.
Asking $95. Call 378-8040 after 6:00
or see at lot 4-B Railey's Traitor Park.
(A-st-3-p)
Miracord & dual turntables, 3
amplifiers, tape deck, 75 stereo tapes,
4 speakers all half price. Only 18
months old. Doug Firestone
379-1998. (A-st-3-p)
1968 Honda 50 cIOO 3 speed low
mileage excellent condition good
transportation around campus $l5O
Call Jon Ciener 378-7353. (A-st-3-p)
For Sale 1968 Volvo 144Sex.Cond.
Radial Tires, Radio, Many other fine
features. S2IOO Phone 373-1054.
(A-St-2-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)
65 Triumph radio-heat good
condition $977. Call 372-9367.
(A-It-7-p)

Bale a w VI H H v I A
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
imai i i mi

X
MERIAN C. COOPER'S
X The Original Uncut Version
y The grandaddy of all monster
movies is Merian C. Cooper's
*vQ KING KONG. Despite improved
4 y technical facilities in the nearly
* 40 years since its production, its
power, skill and its sheer ability
a. to thrill, excite and terrify re remain
main remain unimpaired. Whether re re-0*
0* re-0* garded as a horror film, a trick
film or a fantasy, KING KONG
£j a remains a masterpiece by any
and all standards.
"Titanic"
KING KONG PRESSBOOK
"Horrendous!"
Vn the movies
"Masterpiece!"-
r ' BOSLEY CROWTHER
vO M
4 9:00
50<

Friday, September 26,1969, The Florida Alligator,

| FOR SALE |
HANNAS husband Hector hates
hard work so he cleans the rugs with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co. (A-1 t-7-c)
Canon pellix 35mm camera, 1.2 lens,
electronic flash attachment, complete
make offer. Call Jeff 378-6819.
(A-2t-7-p)
Like new 1969 bonds 175 less than
3000 miles 80 miles per gallon it sure
beats walking or finding parking
space only $595. Call 378-7902 after
5. (A-4t*7-p)
770 x Roberts tape recorder in
excellent condition $275. Call
372-6002. (A-2t-7-p)
1967 Allstate scooter. 60cc. In good
shape, but needs a little work.
Helmet included. SSO. Call Ken at
378-6431. (A-st-7-p)
50cc Honda excellent condition 100
miles to the gallon. Best offer
Accepted 373-1006. (A-2t-7-p)
1967 Honda 30Scc scrambler
excellent condition $475 must sell
Accutron astronaut watch SIOO and
Minnox camefa SIOO call 376-0516.
Ted. (A-2t-7-p)
| FOR RENT j
For rent or for sale mobile home two
bedroom AC, cent, heat., furnished,
married only, no pets. 115.00 month.
$3500 total. Call 378-1957.
(B-3t-5-p)

Page 11

|Wa jjaaa. |
I W
A SECRET CLUB OF HIGH FLYING STEWS... 1 f 1
AND HIGH ROUING BUSINESSMEN. i 1
I IN THROBBING" COLOR B
B RATED X ADULTS ONLY
/?'/ssss/ iik
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
you choose what you want...
pay only for what you get!
FRIDAY
SAUTEED FISH
ALMONDINE
> w
WITH TARTAR SAUCE

V : ;
-/-
v r.
' ...
I
aByRSM,
Jk*l ua/a > '^fe^fe i > ''"'
\^ '*h^hhuvim^^^h
%r^ba2l^ej : a ... i:
..' " r-v t^tttT^---'
. , v -' 3- v 1 i
:;v ** .
.. ;; ; .... ; r \,: _ ..:



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

j FOR RENT |
3 Bedroom apartment 1 block north
of campus. $165.00. Furnished, lit
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-lOt-5-p)
1 Bedroom apartment. 1 Block north
of campus. $125.00. Furnished. 116
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-10t-5-p)
FURNISHED HOME 7 Miles From
Campus. Spacious, quiet, beautiful,
near new golf course, big fire place,
fully paneled, two large bedrooms
2 baths. Beautifully furnished, air
conditioned with your own screen
porch next to pool, use of pool
bar-b-que house phis much more
$175.00 a month. Lease required.
CalL376-3900 or 376-114$. Sorry no
chdren or pets. (B-7t-1-c)
Peter Pan Motel, Williston Florida,
20min. from Gainesville.
Reservations available for
homecoming weekend. TV and AC.
Call 526-3941. (B-st-6-p)
*
Air Conditioned, Furnished 2
Bedroom, quiet. Avail. Oct. Ist.
Couples or Grad, students; SIIO.OO
monthly. Call 376-5828. (B-st-4-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished, within walking distance of
University. 372-3357. (B-10t-2-p)
|^eWM^?WUMDIWW.QQCMIICCa;
1 WANTED I
Female roommate wanted to share
one bdrm apt. Will make great deal
for good roommate. Landmark Apts.
SW 16th no. 66. (C-2t-6-p)
Wanted studious female roommate
for Colonial Manor Apt. $55/Mo. +
util. Ph. Ann 373-2400. (C-st-6-p)
Couple needs 1 br apt. or house to
sublease from Dec. to June for
approx. $125 per mth. Call Ron at
378-0966 between 5 and 6 or after
10 pm. (C-3t-6-p)
Coed to have own bedroom in large
modern luxury Olympia Apts near
the towers, sororities, Norman. Your
own rrom for $75. 378-3303.
(C-3t-6-p)
Need 4th male roommate for Mt.
Vernon apL 55 mo. Central heat and
air, carpeting, etc. Prefer senior. Call
373-1262. (C-2t-6-p)
Good used FULL coverage helmet.
Call Charlie at Unhr. Inn no. 217
nites. (C-It-6-p)
Wanted coed to cook dinner for two
medical students meals in exchange.
Call 376-8442 between 67 p.m.
Transportation provided. (C-3t-6-p)
Two female roommates to share 3
bedroom house NW section. Central
air, own room. SSO/month.
373-1027. (C-2t*6-p)
One girl to share a spacious Ibdr
Landmark apt no. 67. Call Marcia
378-6766 after 5 p.m. (C-3t-5-p)
Roommate, to share with one girl,
own room, serious student upper
division preferred, h block behind
Norman 378-7638. (C-st-3-p)
Wanted 1 or 2 female roomies 2 br
apt. very close to campus,
comfortably equipped $l3O/mo. split
2 or 3 ways plus util. Call 378-9898
Please! (C-St-3-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)
Female roommate. Village Park.
$42.50 a month. Prefer over 21. Call
Sue. 378-3527. (C-It-7-p)
Female roommate wanted to share 2
bdrm apt. in Williamsburg apts.,
$55/mo. Call 378-9934. (C-st-7-p)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
OCA Per game
3 games SI.OO
Sat. 9am 6pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

Cttcw-Ns&ssviowege wwi a u uwbo wl
HELP WANTED i
Desk clerk wanted. Hours Fri. 5
12p.m. Sat 12 5 6 8 12 p.m. Sun.
.8 4p.m. More hours may be
acquired. Apply in person at Manor
Motel from 8 a.m. 2 p.m. (E-3t-6-p)
Part-time secty, shorthand +
experience required. 2 days per week,
apply at 16 NW 18 St. 9:30 5 p.m.
(E-3t-6-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 Dr. T. Murry, 392-2046.
(E-10t-4-p)
% -
HAVE FUN! MAKE MON! Show
Holiday Magic Cosmetics. 617 W.
Unhr. Ave. 372-6121. (E-st-7-p)

HHk IV N 0 ONE under!
Plus I
HpPr 'CALL ME
I

REITZ UNION THEATRE Admission 50< 1
IP ' .i;
f ~
Hip . . -I :
M > M & aafa-X ..
*1 d A
.iiiffiM ii
Iff x,
pla
*mw
L" M 1111 I 1 Hi j
Paramount Pictures Presents
In a
In a WHliam Castle Production SELLIN6 NOVEL =.'
iipf
attostoing
John Cassavetes
Ruth Gordon 'Sidney Blackmer / Maurice Evans/and Ralph Bellamy
Produced by W.iltam Castle/ Written for the Screen and D-rected by Roman Polanski / From the novel bv Ira Levin :m9k
___ Techmcokx* A Paramount Pclure/Suggested for Mature AuSences^
ntMY i SATURDAY StPT 26 A27 5:90 &00

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, September 26,1969

Page 12

ir WANTEd""|
Babysitters to work full or part time.
Car prafarrad but not necessary. 617
W. Univ. Ave. 372-6121. 9-5.
(E-st-7*p)
Listeners Wanted Will pay $1.50
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
bearing. Please cell Mary, University
extension 302-2049 for appointment
between Is. (E-st-1<)
Male and female help wanted Part
Time Good Salary Apply Little
Larry's Restaurant. 1225 West
University. (E-st-3-p)
Wanted RN & Donor Tech, for Blood
Bank. 370-9431. (E-st-4-p)

| AUTOS |
63 TR4 good condition. Brand new
clutch and brakashoes. Must sail
S6OO or bast offer. Phone 376-7019
and see at 501 N.W. 15 Ave.
O'Brien Apts. (G-st-4-p)
For sale 1962 tudor Corvair Monza
Shiny black, radio bucket *ts Left
for OKINAWA. Please call Office
372-9809 or tate 376-0464.
(G-st-3-p)

I Now Offering I
I MEMBERSHIPS MmJ|L|
I $2 QUARTER / I
I PLAY AS OFTEN AS YOU WANT I
I NO DELAY IN STARTING 8
I 10-15 MINUTE DRIVE FROM UNIVERSITY I
I SIGN UP NOW! I
off l, open to first 100 students
I Sf IZONWOOP I
s&M cot f civ* I
I N.E. 39th AVENUE I

mm ........ ---- ....
AUTOS
s
Porsche sc 1954 am fm radio varoli
racing wheel chroma rims luggage
rack coni shocks disc brakes driuing
lights doop blue S3OOO 379-5645
(G-st-5-p)
Two VW's for sale. 'sl with rad
haatar, sunroof. New clutch. Cute!
*4SO '64 with rad, heat, air
conditioned! Both run well. Phone
373-193$ anytime. (G-3t-6-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

,y,y.v,:.vvAVAVAv,'w;w>K. .v/;;
AUTOS
:: v
For Sale: 1965 Impale Super Sport.
Power steering A brakes. New tires.
Automatic. Excellent condition. Call
Alan at 373-2254 after 3:30.
(G-3t-6-p)
7w '67 FASTBACK. Radio.
Excellent condition! SI2OO cask
takes her! Phone 370-4532. See at
Apt. 31, 1715 NW Third Avenue.
(G-st-6-p)
1963 Corvette Stingray Roadster.
327 4 speed new tires paint
Beautiful condition 51450. Call
376-4913 after 5:00 p.m. (G-10t-6-p)
1964 Falcon Futura Convertible 6
cyl automatic, buckets tee
1130-73 S.W. 16th Avenue or call
378-8094 after 5. (G-3t-5-p)
Falcon sprint Iss3, 4 speed, 2 dr.
ht. new tires, many new parts, SSOO
or best offer. BIN Kerr, 211-T Flavet,
378-8802. (G-st-2-p)
1964 Spitfire Very good running
condition. Call 373-1316 afternoons
and evenings. $494 firm. (G-3t-5-p)
65 vw was wrecked but has new
engine. Would make nice beach
buggy $375. Call 372-6002.
(G-7-2t-p)
PERSONAL
X-KX-X-X-XWW-X-I-X-r-X-X-X-NMiSVirWrW-'V
Tell me about the bicycle your
neighbor has acquired in past few
days. If it is the one stolen from me I
will pay you ten dollars. 376-4055.
(J-2t-6-p)
Are you foundering? No S. F. in your
life? If you are interested in
discussing the literary aspects of
science fiction call Dave Depew at
392-8184 or Dave Meade at
376-0808. (J-3t-6-p)
SAMSON UF's Volunteer
placement Agency needs
volunteers for community
involvement All interested students
are urged to attend Thursday's
meeting at 7:30 PM in Walker
Auditorium. (J-3t-4-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-l Or-5-p)
FREE FOOD all the fish you can eat
free with the purchase of one beer
Sat. Sept. 27 3:30 6:30 at the
Chatterbox 4551 NW 6 St. (J-3t-5-p)
16 wk. old miniature Basset puppies.
$65.00. AKC Reg. Shots and
wormed. Day 379-4460, or evening
378-1068, (J-St-5-c)
Female roommates share large house
3 bks fr campus SSO mo. includes
everything. Have own rm. with phone
3 rms available. (J-St-4-p)
I TIME
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
I word may be pneumonoultra
I microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
I a rare lung disease. You wont
I find it in Webster's New World
I Dictionary, College Edition. But
I you will find more useful infor-
I mation about words than in any
I other desk dictionary.
. Take the word time. In addi addition
tion addition to its derivation and an
I illustration showing U.S. time
zones, youll find 48 clear def definitions
initions definitions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
I uses, such as time of ones life.
In sum, everything you want to
I know about time.
This dictionary is approved
and used by more than 1000
colleges and universities. Isnt
it time you owned one? Only
56.50 for 1760. pages; $7.50
thumb-indexed.
I At Your Bookstore
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n n p pin n n nouuui]
j PERSONAL
n --TrflOQflQfln n ooooo : ?
Phillips flying service fiiht
453l2 l 2 n , # 0 ? o, 13 00 d L
,tt,r P-m. Ground school
starting Sept. 3. (j-iot-l-p)
L* gallada de tinto frio anuncia
nu r iefe en ,a ti#nd
StISSST V erne# omingo.
BASS GUITARIST looking for work.
Have own equipment and
microphone. Also play drums.
men on campus. Congratulations and
good kick. Mrs. E. (J-It-7-p)

were coming
to take you
away
* Were going to transport you
over new horizons of literary
experience...
Send your imagination soaring.
Come with us.
, We have things to show you.
florida quarterly
I
m MATUWK I
1 o.*cret. or> dv.s*c) I I
HELL'S 7 ANGELS '69
TOM JOHMT COMY STEVE
STERN SLATE VAN DYKE SANDOR
a. AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL release £1 COLOR "m*
Also at 9:40
FROM STOCK CAR
iTSfI RAPP-DAN HALI£R-PAUL RAPP etEwlTSwjaiASE

Friday, September 26,1969, The Florida Alligator,

I PERSONAL T[
- r^^-rnnn p nnn r,nnnnnnnnnnnoiTinjmfinnnpoofF
Talent Audition Anyone interested
in auditioning for the Rathskeller
cme to the Rat Tuesday, Sept. 30 at
w '5:00 p.m. All types of entertainment
ere welcome.(J-2t-7-p)
F* ll transfers, please caH
3714312. (J-10t-2-p)
| LOST A FOUND §
REWARD: Skinny male Siamese;
dark with gray hairs; bend at end of'
tell; pink flee collar; Missing 6/25 SW
1$ Ave. area; 376-2909. (L-6t-3-p)
Lost at Houston game, prescription
sunglasses, soft black case, dark
frames. Reward. Call
392-2143 or 376-0466. (L-2t-7-p)

Page 13

MMftC'OCo'oeo9QooolHHHinf) LOST A FOUND 1
rtfmntmn nnnnnnnn n in nmnrtinn n n n nn n imii iff
Lost prescription sunglasses at"
Houston game $3 reward Tom
Rosseter 1314 V: N.W. 2 ave.
(L-2t-7-p)
I SERVICES ~J
Experienced bench technician for
radio, television, stereo. Part or full
time. Alliance TV Service 515 W.
University Ave. (M-St-1 -p)
WAKE-UP TROUBLES? WAKE-UP
SERVICE. $5/mo. 512/qtr. Phone
375-4216 (M-st-6-p)

mmm
I MAN HAS CONQUERED THE MOON
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INTRODUCING ERICA 6AVIN AS VIXEN. RMjNG
RESTRICTED TO ADULTAUDIENCES. IN EASTMANCOLOR.
NQ ONE UNDER 17 ADMITTED
LPOSITIVE PROOF OF AGE REQUIRED

Use our handy
mall in order
form.

i Kir-'}
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesvilta Machine Shop. Call
376*0710. (M*st*3-C) <
rtappmess is getting jrour 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. 370-4400. (M-ts-S-c)
LEARN. TO FLY S min from
campus Best Instructors Best
airplanes best ground school best
DEAL FLYING HAWKS
CLUBS tangle Field 370-0011.
(M-10-2-p)



Page 14

I# TN FtarM* AMlptor. Friday, Syptwnber 26,1969

2 7th Hiiack Plane Returns Minus Three

MIAMI (UPI) A National
Airlines plane flew into Miami
from Cuba early Thrusday
without three of its passengers
a man dressed in an Army
sergeants unifrom, a pretty
heavy blonde and a baby.
The man hijacked the plane
Wednesday night and the woman

Israeli Planes Strike Targets,
Return To Base Without Loss

By United Press International
Israeli warplanes struck
military targets Thursday on
Egypts Gulf of Suez shore and
returned to base without loss, a
military spokesman said in Tel'
Aviv.
The sorties occured as Israeli
Premier Golda Meir conferred in
Washington with President
Nixon and £n Egyptian
government spokesman in Cairo
' said Egypt will never negotiate
directly with Israel and denied
United Nations reports that it
might change its stand.
The Egyptian spokesman said
news reports quoting Foreign
Minister Mahmoud Riad on
possible bilateral negotiations
were falsehoods that showed
Zionist psychological warfare
against Egypt had spread to the
United Nations.
Following a 45-minute
meeting between Mrs. Meir and
Nixon, the White House said the
two discussed the Middle East
situation in general and Mrs.
Meir stressed that Israel would
need continued shipments of

Aarons, David
Banks, Bruce
Berrin, Robert
Block, Russell
Burson, Mark
Cohen, Jeffrey
Dearr, Ryan
Drey fuss, Scott
Einhorn, Mark
Felsenthal, Harry
Fish, Barney
Freedman, Larry
Frisco, Dennis
Funk, Steve
Gardner, Walter
Gerson, Ervin
Gilson, Mark
Goldstein, Edward
Gray, Richard

and child left the aircraft with
him when it landed in Havana.
The hijacker was identified by
the passenger list as Alfred
Hernandez, and the blonde as
Lynda C. Lamb, although a tag
on her luggage read Lynda
Bunch.

U.S. arms from time to time.
White House Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler said Nixon would
consider Mis. Meirs request but
that there was no need for an
immediate decision.
Israeli spokesmen in Tel Aviv
gave no detals of Thursdays air
action along the Suez Gulf in
one of the sorties against the
region that have occured almost

Napolean Clock Discovered

AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) A
clock believed to have belonged
to Napoleon I and valued at
SIOO,OOO has been found
wrapped in paper in the
basement of the Texas

O
read
the florida quarterly

Tau Epsilon Phi wishes to congratulate Brother
Barry Malter chosen as this years National Undergraduate
of the year and elected to a position on this years
National Executive Council. We also wish to congratulate
the 74 new pledges that will follow in his footsteps.
Tau Epsilon Phi

HIJACKED SOUTH OF JACKSONVILLE

Herskowitz, Howard
Hodgson, Thomas
Kaplan, George
Katz, Charles
Katz, Richard
Katz, Robert
Kaye, Mark
Kraft, Steven 1
Laskey, Mitchel
Levin, Mark
Lewis, Michael
Lewis, Scott
Mazo, Theodore
Miller, Jeffrey
Nass, Joel
Nunley, Jack
Pincus, Elliot

Call my wife and tell her Im
leaving, said the hijacker after
giving a stewardess a Miami
telephone number.
The plane was hijacked just
south of Jacksonville, Ha., on a
flight from Newark, NJ., to
Miami with 79 persons aboard.

daily since Sept. 9.
Earlier, an Israeli official said
there was nothing new in Riads
reported offer of a package
Mideast deal.
Foreign Ministry spokesman
David Rivlin also said Israel
knew of no progress at Big Four
Middle East talks in New York
and does not endorse this effort
by the major powers.

governors mansion.
Mrs. Preston Smith, the states
first lady, said Thursday she
found the 7-foot-taH clock and
sent it to the Texas State
Penitentiary to be restored

The hijacker got on the jet at
Charleston, S.C.
Stewardess Francine G.
Palmisano, 21, said the soldier
waved a gun at her in the ships
galley and told her to tell the
pilot to fly to Cuba. Pilot Capt.
Walter Kuehner, 50, said he
went back to talk to him.
He took out a revolver and
pointed it at me, said Kuehner.
I thought I could bluff him. I
told him we didnt have enough
gas to get to Havana. He told

ELROD'S
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iao/ Discount
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Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Pod ber, Arnold
Portnoy, Marc
Proser, Sylvan
Reich, Howard
Rockliss, Joseph
Rood, Morgan
Rosenberg, Arnold
Rosenberg, Melvin
Rosner, Mark
Saperstein, Yonie
Saragosey, Paul
Schiff, James
Schwack, Bruce
Schwartz, Kenneth
Selevan, Russell
Sheppard, Ralph
Sher, Martin

me, I saw you refuel in
Jacksonville*.**
Stewardess Kay Strauss said
he told her there was nothing
here for him. He said he had
been getting some rough deals in
the Army and he was leaving.**
He spoke English with an accent
and she though he was Cuban.
It was the 27th hijacking of a
U.S. commercial plane to Cuba
this year. There have been 17
similar hijacking? involving
Latin-American planes.

Shipley, Kyle
Smith, Andrew
Sokal, Stephen
Spech/er, Rick
Stein, Ronald
Stein, Ron
Sunshine, Alan
Syrop, Lee
Taft, Howard
Tudor, Harry
Uhitelder, David
Weinberg, Dan
Wessells, Robert
White, Armand
Wolf, Elliot s
Wygodski, Auikam
Za/is, Brian
Ziegler, David
Ziff, Thomas



Viet Cong,N. Viet War Deaths Surpass 554.000

SAIGON (Url) U.S.
military officials said Thursday
that Viet Cong and North
Vietnamese battlefield deaths in
the Vietnam War have passed
554,000 and now exceed
Communist fatalities in their
eight-year Indochina War with
France.
The report coincided with
disclosure that Viet Cong
terrorists had killed 21
Vietnamese civilians in four
incidents Tuesday 14 of them
passengers in a small civilian bus
blown up by a road mine on
route one, 310 miles north of
Saigon. Eighteen other civilians
were wounded.
South Vietnamese spokesmen
also said their government had
sent a note to the International

Justice Department Opposes
Paper Preservation Act

WASHINGTON (UFI) The
Justice Department and
spokesmen for President Nixon
Thursday lined up on opposite
sides concerning the proposed
Newspaper Preservation Act.
This prompted a perplexed
House judiciary sub-committee
to ask for a common
administration position.
The Justice Department
renewed opposition to the bill,
but the Commerce Department,
which the Justice Department
conceded was speaking for the
President, was on record in favor
of it.
The bill would grant antitrust
exemptions to newspapers in 22
cities which have joint operating
agreements and profit pooling.
Assistant Atty. Gen. Richard
W. McLaren, chief of the Justice
Departments Antitrust Division,
testified that Justice was still
opposed to the bill on grounds it
would undermine the
governmental watchdog
function of the press.
But McLaren acknowledged
Commerce had represented
Nixons views in saying
Wednesday it favored limited
antitrust exemption for certain
newspaper operating agreements.
Chairman Emanuel Celler,
D-N.Y:, of the full Judiciary
Committee said the situation
reminded him of the man who
lights a candle for Christ and a
candle for the devil and takes no
chances.
Where does this leave the

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Control Commission protesting
Communist terrorism and
sabotage attacks in which it said
345 civilians were killed 1,392
wounded and 141 kidnaped last
month alone.
U.S. spokesmen in Saigon siad
fighting, particularly near the
Demilitarized Zone took the
lives of 2,627 Communist
soldiers last week, while
American casualties in the same
period were 135 dead and 1,114
wounded.
Spokesmen said the Vietnam
War, now in its 9th year, has
cost North Vietnam and the Viet
Cong a total of 554,188 dead.
Total UJS. battle deaths have
been reported as 38,728.
According to most
the Communist Viet Minh lost

Judiciary Committee? Celler
asked.
Rep. Clark MacGregor,
R-Minn., defended the
administration position.
What were seeing here is an
open administration, he said.
Celler retorted, Open on the
top and open on the bottom.

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CONG terrorists KILL 21 CIVILIANS

about 550,000 dead while
fighting the French in die
Indochina War between
December, 1946 and July, 1954.
The UJS. military command

Gunshot Slaying Suspect Held
In Bank 'Cold 8100d 1 Murder

CINCINNATI (UPI) Police
Thursday held one suspect and
searched for two others in the
cold blood gunshot slaying of
four women during a robbery
that netted the killers $275.
Raymond Kassow, 24, was
taken in custody at his home
here Wednesday four hours after
the Cabinet Supreme Savings
and Loan Association in
suburban Delhi Hills was robbed
and the four women shot to
death after being herded into a
vault.
Police said a multi-state search
was underway for John Leigh,
20, and Watterson Johnson,
both of Cincinnati. Police said
the two were close friends of
Kassow, an ex-convict.
Kassow was not charged in
connection with the slayings,

said ground fighting accounting
for 18 Comribhist dead. UJS.
forces suffered two killed and 11
wounded in the clashes,
spokesmen said.

but a charge of receiving stolen
goods from an Aug. 14 burglary
was lodged against him, police
said.
Col. Paul Flicker, head of the
Hamilton County Sheriffs
Office, said Kassow was given a
lie detector test, but Flicker
refused to reveal the results.
Victims of the gangland-style
executions were Henrietta
Stitzel and her sister-in-law,
Luella Stitzel, both of
Cincinnati, Mrs. Joseph Huebner

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GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
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' Prkby, frsptwhber 2,1900, THs* froridi Atdptbr,

Spokesmen said U.S.
infantrymen supported by jet
fighter-bombers killed 24
Communists in one battle 47
miles northwest of Saigon.

of Delhi ffills, and Mrs. Walter
Dewald, wife of a city patrolman
and a teller at the savings and
loan office.
The four women were the
only persons in the small red
brick savings and loan office at
the time of the robbery.
Fricker, who termed the
killings the most vicious crime I
have seen in 20 years of police
work, said a helicopter was
used in the search for Leigh and
Johnson.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Adaptor, Friday, Saptambar 26,1966

Haynsworth Charged With Conspiracy

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
union president charged
Thursday that Judge Clement F.
Haynsworth, President Nixon's
Supreme Court nominee, was
part of an antiworker conspiracy
by the Southern textile industry.
He has been foremost among
the judges of the 4th Circuit
who have sought to limit the
rights of workers which are
guaranteed by the National
Labor Relations Act," said
William Pollock, general
Prof Plans
Presentation
Dr. Larry L. Hench, associate
professor at the UF is author of
an important technical paper,
entitled Characterization of
Ceramics: Industrial
Techniques,' which will be
presented at a national meeting
of the Basic Science Division of
the American Ceramic Society.
The meeting will be
September 28-30 in Ottawa,
Ont. Those attending will be
scientists and engineers
concerned with the advancement
of fundamental ceramic
research.
An international organization,
The American Ceramic Society
is composed of members
working to advance ceramic
research and production.
The primary function of the
society is to maintain an
exchange of ideas and
information at its meetings and
through its publications on
technical and scientific research.
The broad field of ceramics
includes the production of brick
and tile, dinner ware, optical
good,s rocket components,
electrical insulators, porcelain
enameled products, fiber glass,
and thousands of other products
made by the ceramic process.
The Basic Science Division is
one of tern society divisions.
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the quarterly
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president of the Textile Workers
Union of America in testimony
before the Senate Judiciary
Committee.
In earlier testimony before
the committee on the
nomination the leadership
Conference on Civil Rights said
that to approve Haynsworth as
an aaodate justice would deal
a deadly blow to the image of
the United States Supreme
Court.
Haynsworth, from Greenville,
S.C., ruled against the textile
union in a Darlington, S.C.,
labor case. The ruling was later
reversed by the Supreme Court.
Since then, the union has said
Haynsworth should have
Front End Hit
NEW YORK Its the front
end that takes the beating in
auto accidents, according to a
survey of 350 automobile
physical damage specialists of
Quality Adjustment Service, Inc.
Specifically, the left front is hit
more often than the right front
or any other part of the car, the
specialists reported.

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BY TEXTILE WORKERS* PRESIDENT

Lions, Tigers, Elephants, Hippos-
Strange Array Os Pets On Sale

THOUSAND OAKS, Calif.
(UPI) Would you buy a used
hippopotamus from this man?
That is what Milton J.
Wershow, one of the nations
top auctioneers, will find out
Oct. 8 when he puts on the
block the animal population of
Jungleland, including 14 lions,
10 tigers, 7 elephants, 2 hippos,
7 two-hump camels and an array
of 1,800 other birds and beasts
all the way down to the skunk.
Jungleland Inc., for 43 years a

disqualified himself because of
his part ownership in a vending
firm that did business with the
Darlington company.
Clarence Mitchell, lobbyist for
the NAACP and speaking for the
Leadership Conference on QvU
Rights, said it had been judges
like Haynsworth who had
granted Negroes their
constitutional rights with an
eyedropper at a time when they

should tje flowing like a river in
a thirsty land.
White House Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler said the
administration had been
provided with a full review of
Haynsworths financial affairs
and found them satisfactory.
He said Nixon had sent his
nomination to the Senate with
full confidence in Haynsworth
and, since the nomination was

zoo tourist attraction and trainer
of animal movie stars has gone
into bankruptcy and its
personnel will be sold at auction
to pay off the debtors.
Wershow said that if the top
bid for an ostrich is sl, that's
what the bird will go for. He
hopes to sell an animal a minute
during the auction.
While an elephant could
possibly be snapped up for a
couple of bucks, Wershow wJI
have an animal prise expert at

now before the Senate, that
would be all the White House
would have to ray.
Senate Republican leader
High Scott predicted that the
Judiciary Committee would
approve the nomination but, I
do not know what the debate
will bring in the Senate itself.
The presumption favors the
nominee. Rejection is a rare
thing.

his side to suggest just what a
pachyderm is going for these
days.
Actually I dont know a
thing about animals, Wershow
said. But its a challenge. There
is a sort of blue book, as they
use for used automobiles, for
animals so I have some guidance
to what a bare-eyed cockatoo is
worth. But the law of supply
and demand will prevail and we
are going to sell every single
animal no matter what price he
brings.
^



The
Florida
Alligator

flicks
EDITORS CODE
***** a n academy award nomination for sure
**** a fantastic movie with few flaws
*** good, but not particularly great
** will do in a pinch
* 2Vi hours of guaranteed boredom
++ not reviewed, but has possibilities
+ not reviewed and not worth the effort

UNION Fri. & Sat.:
Rosemarys Baby (***) with
Mia Farrow & John Cassavets at
5:30, 8 & 10:30. Sun.: King
Kong (**) at 7 & 9.
PLAZA I Fri., Sat. & Sun.:
Journey to the Far Side of the
Sun (+) with Roy Thinnes &
lan Hendry.
PLAZA II Fri., Sat. & Sun.:
Vixen (++).
SUBURBIA DRIVE-IN
Fri., Sat. & Sun.: Hells Angles
69 (*) with Tom Stern &
Jeremy Slate at 7:50 & 11:10 &
The Wild Racers (+) with
Pregnancy
Opens
Season
Peter Ustinovs generation gap
comedy, Half Way Up The
Tree, opens the Gainesville*.
Little Theaters fall season with
a series of benefit performances
beginning Thurs. night.
The profits from the benefit,
sponsored by the Gainesville
Junior Womans Club, will go to
several charities, including
Sun land Training Center and
Project Concern a medical aid
program for Southeast Asia.
British General Sir Mallalieu
Fitzbutress returns from a
four-year campaign against the
Chinese to find a barely
recognizable family, in this
comedy directed by Tom Gody.
His daughter is pregnant. She
has no idea who the father is,
but shes proud of her
pregnancy. His son is dating a
girl of questionable gender.
And his wife is rurthing around
with another man.
Believe it or not, theres hope
for a narrower generation gap, as
Fitzbutress and his family
find out.
Tickets are available from the
Gainesville Junior Womans Club
or the theatre box office.
alright folks,
this is
the one
youve been
waiting for
florida
quarterly
its practically here

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Fri., Sat. & Sun.: Wasted
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FLORIDA The Gay
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CENTER I Fri., Sat. &
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with Dustin Hoffman & John
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NO PARKING
Problems
The new Florida State
Museum may be the latest in
architectural design, but it will
face an old problem on opening
day sometime in 1971.
There will be no place to
park.
At present, plans call for the
more than 250,000 expected
visitors to park in the already
crowded lot adjacent to
Rawlings Hall. The lot will hold
approximately 150 cars.
Dr. J.C. Dickinson, museum
director, admitted parking
would be a problem, but said
present plans were the best that
could be worked out. He said he
would have to depend on new
solutions and future
developments.
The building itself is coming
along ahead of schedule, said
James C. Kelly, superintendent
for the Auchter Construction
Co., and should be finished by
July 1970, at which time the
staff will occupy the museum.

Friday, September 26,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Face New
However, the museum will not
be open to the public until 1971
due to the time factor of moving
and setting up exhibits.
The $2.4 million structure,
located at the corner of Radio
Road and Newell Drive, is

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That hurts us.
VWs change all the time (always for
the better).
In 19 short years, we've made over
5,000 changes.
Most people just didn't notice them
(which is one reason why VWs never go
out of style).
But our mechanic memorized every
one.
So next time you see a VW mechanic,
ask him "What's new?"
It'll mean a lot.
a
MILLER BROWN
4222 N. W. 13th St. 376-4551
OPEN TIL 7:00 AU^^ Z R ED
5:00 SAT. & CLOSED SUNDAY

Ted Remley
Entertainment Editor

Museum
designed around the concept of
a Florida Indian temple mound.
Only baked and sodded earth
will be visible from the road.
From the base of the hillside,
the vista is a modernistic
colonade, three stories high.

Page 17



Page 18

I, The Florida Atligitor, Friday;'September 28, 1989

PLANS TO BROADEN SCOPE

Staff Members Needed
For Florida Quarterly

By DEE DEE HORN
Alligator Staff Writer
The Florida Quarterly, UFs
nationally acclaimed literary
magazine, is broadening its scope
this year to meet the
contemporary youthscene.
The new edition, according to
Editor Jessica Everingham, will
be on sale the first week in
October, and will feature
expansion in the fields of
photography and poetry.
Photography is opening up
new horizons, and it's the view
of the editorial board to
encourage this art, Miss
Everingham said. The October
edition will contain 40 pages of
photography; many of these by
Jerry Uelsmann, nationally
known photographer and UF art
professor.
Many nationally known
writers such as Wendell Berry,
who will be featured in 16 pages
of the forthcoming edition,
submit works to the Quarterly.
Ferlinghetti, William S.

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JESSICA EVERINGHAM
... literary magazine editor
Burroughs, and Maijorie Kinnan
Rawlings have had work
published in the past.
We are trying to make our
magazine appeal to everyone. We
are neither a high school ranked
magazine nor a stodgy,
faculty-oriented one.
What most people dont

realize is that nothing in the
Florida Quarterly has ever been
printed before, Miss
Everingham said.
This year the Florida
Quarterly hopes to expand its
look to include sheet music,
plays, and any other printable
art, along with the existing
prose, poetry, and photography
sections.
A lot of people our age are
writing and doing progressive
and important things right now.
TheyD be doing them 20 years
from now also. Theres no
reason why their things
shouldnt be printed right now,
Miss Everingham said.
Staff members are needed,
especially in the field of
advertising and marketing.
However, for all jobs,
enthusiasm and hard work are
the requirements, not any
special talent.
Anyone can submit their
works to the Florida Quarterly
office, room 336 in the Reitz
Union.

Talent Needed,
Paper Supplied

Campus talent acts are being
sought for Pre-Growl, a one hour
show proceeding this years
Gator Growl, Friday, Oct. 17.
Fred Johnson, Pre-Growl
director, said student talent will
be added this year to the usual
entertainment of marching
bands. Over 60,000 spectators
are expected in Gainesville for
the Homecoming weekend.
People will have to get to the
stadium early for a good Growl
seat, Johnson said.
Any individuals or
organizations interested in
auditioning should contact
Johnson at the Gator Growl
office, 313 Reitz Union.
Concerning the homecoming
parade, its been fairly difficult
to get any floral paper for floats
this year. Florida Blue Key is
taking up the slack and is now
taking orders from groups
entering floats in the parade,
Friday, Oct. 17.
But time is running short. The
deadline for floral paper orders
is today, 3 pjm.
Order blanks can be picked up

FOR HOMECOMING-

at the Reitz Union third floor
office any time before then. The
rate for paper supplies is
currently $1.75 per 36x36 inch
square sheet.
Samson
Meeting
If you want to help other
people SAMSON wants you
Sunday Sept. 28, at 1 p.m. in
Room 101 Little for a
Community Sensitivity
Workshop.
Samson, UFs Volunteer
Placement Service, puts the
people who want to help into
contact with the .groups in the
community that request help.
The sensitivity workshop is
designed to give the potential
volunteer worker an insight into
the requirements of community
involvement.
Featured will be Maurice
Wills, a Vista consultant from
Atlanta and a panel with Roy
Mitchell, UF director for
disadvantaged students, and Don
Henderson.



The
Florida
Alligator

UF Favored Over Bulldogs

By LARRY BROWN
Alligator Sports Writer
The Mississippi State Maroon
Bulldog? have traditionally been
tough for fightin Gator football
teams ever since the
Florida-Mississippi State series
began back in 1923.
Going into the Southeastern
Conference opener for both
teams this Saturday in Jackson,
the Gators hold a slight series
edge, 11-10-2.
The Bulldogs opened their
season last week with a 17-14
win against a tough Richmond
squad*
Last season, the Bulldogs
featured the top passing trio in
the south in quarterback
Tommy Pharr and his prime
receivers, Sammy Milner and
David Smith. All three returned
this year and figured
prominently in the Miss. State
victory over Richmond.
Pharr led the SEC in passing
last season with 173 completions
in 319 attempts accounting for
1,838 yards and nine
touchdowns.
Milner was leading SEC
receiver with 64 catches for 909
yards and five touchdowns. Both
Milner and Pharr were voted to
the All-SEC fast team for their
play last season.
Smith caught 38 passes for
GATOR Defense
LE Jack Youngblood (238, Jr.)
LT Robert Harrell (221, So.)
RT Robbie B (209, Sr.)
RE Bob Coleman (203, Sr.)
LLB David Ghesquiere (194, Sr.)
MLB Tom Abdelnour (194, Sr.)
RLB Mike Kelly (212, Jr.)
LCB Steve Tannen (194, Sr.)
LS Jack Bums (179, Jr.)
RS Jimmy Barr (183, Go.)
RCB Mark Ely (179, Sr.)
BULLDOG Defense
SE Gene Wood (204, Sr.)
LT Jack Thomas (256, Sr.)
LG Jerry Conrad (222, So.)
C Mike Eas (218, So.)
RG Joe Jennings (195, Sr.)
RT Chuck Dees (211, So.)
TE Steve Brown / (196, Jr.)
QB Buddy Newson (160, Jr.)
FL Jay Hughes TB Bill Crick (180, Jr.)
FB Bill Lancaster (178, So.)

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GATOR SPORTS

REAVES VS PHARR

GATOR Offense
LE Paul Maliska (183, Sr.)
LT Wayna Griffith (217, Sr.)
RT Donnia Williams (209, Jr.)
RE Kim Helton (213, Sr.)
LLB Skip Amelung (253, Sr.)
MLB Mac Steen (223, Sr.)
RLB Bill Dowdy (200, So.)
LCB John Reaves (204, So.)
LS Carlos Alvarez (180, So.)
RS Tommy Durrance (202, So.)
RCB Mike Rich (204, So.)

425 yards and one touchdown
and in doing so was named to
the All-Soph team. Smith also
led the SEC in kickoff returns
last year with a 21.9 yard
average.
Last week, States passing
game was instrumental in their
victory. UF Head Coach Ray
Graves said he believes that the
air above Scott Field in Jackson
will be filled with footballs.
We expect Miss. State to
throw 40 to 50 times, said the
Bull Gator. They have a great
passing threat and anytime the
football is in the air, it can mean
trouble.
Due to the Bulldogs air
attack and the five aerial
touchdowns scored by Houston
last week, the Gators have been
stressing work on their defensive
secondary. Jimmy Barr, Jack
Bums, Mark Ely, and Steve
Tannen will start in the
defensive backfield.
All-American candidate Steve
Tannen, who injured his ankle in
the Houston game is scheduled
to see only limited action.
The starting offensive
backfield for the Gators will be
all sophomores.
National Bade Os The Week
John Reaves will start at the
helm, with Tommy Durrance at
Tailback, Mike Rich at fullback,

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BULLDOGS Offense
SE Sammy Milner (203, Jr.)
LT Joe Edwards (244, So.)
LG Tata Marsh (219, Jr.)
C Roonio Gray (248, Sr.)
RG Joe Hart x (206, Jr.)
RT Fraddio Ruswll (260, Sr.)
TE David Smith (165, Jr.)
QB Tommy Pharr (190, Sr.)
FL Eric Hoggatt (188, So.-)
TB Stave Whaley (192, So.)
FB Don Dudley (190, Jr.)

and Carios Alvarez at Flanker.
Alvarez was chosen as
Lineman Os The Week for his
outstanding play in the Houston
game..
Sophomore Reaves refused to
make a prediction concerning
the Miss. State game saying
rather confidently that what he
thought the Gators would do to
the Bulldogs would seem in poor
taste if it leaked out to the press.
The Gators, who only
managed a 32 yard average on
five punts against Houston, have
given the booting chores to Paul
Maliska.
Coach Graves said that the
punting was the biggest problem
for the Gators, but that he felt
that Maliska would be up to the
task.
As for the Gators near instant
success in the wire service polls
(10th in UPI, 12th in AP) Graves
discounted the polls as merely
a popularity contest.
We havent played enough
games for a true rating, Graves
said. Nonetheless he seemed
somewhat pleased with the high
regard the wire services showed
for the Gators.
Graves said he believes in
meeting opponents one at a time
without regard for the polls and
added that he felt the Gators
would be ready when the Gators
take the field against the
Bulldogs.

UFs REPRESENTATIVES
Jim Bartlett John Potocki
George Corl Phil Tarver
Skip Lujack Mel Ward

-
r 3
4 ''-S
' 1"" || WOULD YOU,
RECOGNIZE A
1 1 BECHTEL
. I I ENGINEER
P \ SAW ONE?
Probably not.
They don't really look that different from any other
engineers. Maybe one even lives in your hometown.
It's what Bechtel Engineers DO that sets them apart.
Working for the company that is internationally known
as a pioneer . the one that tackles the tough,
the interesting, the "can-it-be-done?" jobs ... The Bechtel
Engineer is the one who is there.
Bechtel Engineers provide complete professional services, from
economic feasibility studies and conceptual estimates to design,
construction and pre-operational plant testing and start-up.
Bechtel has offices in New York City, Washington, D. C.,
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SAN FRANCISCO.
Are You A Bechtel Engineer?
Find out.
Find out about a career in Project Design, Estimating, or
Construction for MECHANICAL, ELECTRICAL, CIVIL, CHEMICAL
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Find out by contacting your college placement office or write to:
College Relations Supervisor, Department 20
Bechtel Fifty Beale Street, San Francisco, CA 94119
Bechtel is an equal opportunity employer m/f.
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Page 19



Page 20

TM Florida AUigMoiv Friday, tep+mbm 26( 19C9

*'' 1 . . -I. .., \ ; ; \
p y Albert the Alligator
Well, ol* Albert did OK for himself last wsek, getting 13 out of 14
games right, including the little fracas out of Florida Field. Albert
actually missed that one though, as he said Graves wouldn't really
clobber the Cougars. Sorry about that Coach.
This week, I want to talk a little bit about politicos, and some of
their shortcomings. Actually, theyre a real nice bunch of guys. Even
the girls.
Anyway, Albert is going to try and improve on his .929 average of
last week. The forecast lodes something like this:
(Alabama over Southern Miss by 21) Did you hear about the
politico who was so dumb he thought SSOC stood for Stephen C.
O'Connell?
(Auburn over Tennessee by 2) No? Well, did you hear about the
politico who was so dumb he thought Gatorade was artificial
respiration for reptiles?
(Georgia over Clemson by 31) Hmmm. Lets try the one about
the politico who was so dumb he thought the Thirsty Gator lived by
Century Tower.
(Old Miss over Kentucky by 12) Did you hear about the politico
who was so dumb he thought kosher pickles had to be stabbed and
bled?
(LSU over Rice by 11) I must be slipping. Did you hear about
the politico who was so dumb he thought the Florida State Museum
collects old Seminoles?
(Army over Vanderbilt by 7) lndiana over California by 8 Did
you hear about the politico who was so dumb he thought you could
land a man on the sun by doing it at night?
(Kansas over Syracuse by 18) I admit that one was bad. Did you
hear about the politico who was so dumb he thought he could order
his ODK key in blue?
(Ohio State over Texas Christian by 28) This ones got to be
better Did you hear about the politico who was so dumb he
thought Mortar Board was a bricklayers honorary?
(Penn State over Colorado by 13) Did you hear about the
politico who thought student rights were named after J. Wayne?
(Florida State over Miami by 2) Did you hear about the politico
who was so dumb he thought the Rathskeller was a place where you
can buy mice?
(Southern Cal over Northwestern by 17) Did you hear about the
politico who was so dumb he thought Accent was stuff you mix in
with hamburgers?
(Texas over Texas Tech by 10) Did you hear about the politico
you was so dumb, he thought when the guys sent him out for beer, he
was going to get tapped for Florida Blue Keg? (That hurts something
fierce.)
Well, that about wraps up everything except one game, and the
announcement that there will be a victory party at my cage on
Saturday night. Were toasting marshmellows over discarded brown
athletic cards. Yall come.
As if its a surprise, Florida will gig the Mississippi State Bulldogs
this week something fierce, probably by about 21 points.
And the drink of the week? 1 can Gatorade Citrus, 1 fresh liiQe, 3-5
jiggers rum, and 1 pint orange sherbert ice cream. Fill blender with
ice, and leave on til ice has been crushed.

Don't miss Arby's
m FALL
Constantly growing Coast to Const Sat

Gators Hold Listening Party

Everyone is invited to attend
the largest listening party in the
world which will be held this
Saturday night at Florida Field.
Admission is free and gates
open at 8 pjn.
The subject of the auditory
extravaganza will be the WRUF
broadcast of the fightin Gators
football game with the
Mississippi State Bulldogs. Game
time is 8:30.
Everything possible will be
done to heighten the realistic

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376-0316
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376-6211
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HI .JSff " m

GATES OPEN AT 8 P,M.

An Arby's & A Shake
Only
99(
Saturday through Tuesday
Sept. 27-30
Arby's
1405 SW 13 St
Just South of the Underpass

effect for the listeners. A
football will be moved up and
down the field relative to the
* actual game position.
Only the west stands will be
used for the broadcast due to
the directional alignment of the
speakers which will be used.
Free refreshments will be
provided for all who attend.
Cokes will be supplied by the
Athletic Department and the

Gator PAWN SHOP
GUNS
f LOANS ] CAMERAS
RADIOS & TVS
BUY-SELL-TRADE
"We specialize in Gator-Aid"
1334 E. UNIVERSITY 378-5575

W
Hfe jjgf:j
9flm SfiMSK

Hear the Los Angeles Rams and the
Atlanta Falcons NFL game at 3:45
p.m. Sunday on WUWU 1390 on
your dial.

Student Union and Servomation
will provide the coffee.
It is expected that weather
permitting, over 5,000 fans will
attend. In case of bad weather,
the listening party will be
cancelled.
The idea of filling Florida
Field with Gator fans on
night-away games was the
brainstorm of Bill Cross, student
union assistant director of
activities, and Bob Lynch,
director of information Services.



TOP Klcictll jbINS tjgjjjgg
Youngblood Switches Duty

By Alllgitor Services
jack Youngblood, the finest
sophomore placement kicker the
UP has had, was relieved of his
placement duties as a junior
Thursday so he could devote all
his time to the defensive end.
After one game the coaches
know how the gamble paid off.
While sophomore kicking
specialist Richard Franco was
going eight-for-eight extra points
and connected on his only field
goal attempt for 11 points
against Houston Saturday,
Youngblood was making life
miserable for the Cougars.
The 6-5, 234-pound junior
from MonticeDo, twice forced
fumbles in the first quarter
which set up Gator scores. He
made tackles aO over the field
and twice threw Houston
quarterback Ken Bailey for long
losses in the Gators 59-34
victory.
Last season Youngblood! tied
a school record by kicking seven
Grid Slate
FRIDAY
Miami (Fla)-Florida St.
SATURDAY
Air ForceWyoming
AlabamaSo. Miss.
Arizona-Kansas St.
Arizona St.Oregon St.
ArkansasTulsa
Boston Col.Navy
Brown-Rhode Island
CitadelArk. State
ClemsonGeorgia
ColumbiaLafayette
ComeUColgate
DaytonBowling Green
Delaware Villanova
East CarolinaLa. Tech
FurmanDavidson
Georgia TechBaylor
HarvardHoly Cross
IndianaCalifornia
lowa-Wash. State
lowa StateBrigham Young
Kansas-Syracuse
KentuckyMississippi
MarshallToledo
MarylandN. C. State
MassachusettsBuffalo
Memphis St.-No. Tex. St.
MichiganWashington
Mich. StateSMU
MinnesotaOhio U.
Miss. StateFlorida
Missourilllinois
NebraskaTexas A&M
New HampshireDartmouth
New MexicoU. Tex El Paso
Ohio State-TCU
OklahomaPittsburgh
Okla. StateHouston
Pennsylvania-Bucknell
Penn StateColorado
PurdueNotre Dame
Rice-LSU
RutgersPrinceton
So. Carolina-No. Carolina
Southern Cal.Northwestern
Stanford Oregon
TempleWm. & Mary
T ennessee Aub urn
Texas-Texas Tech
TulaneWest Va.
UtahSan Jose St.
Utah State-Pacific
UT ArlingtonN. Mex. St.
VanderbiltArmy
Virginia-Duke
VMlRichmond
Wake ForestVa. Tech
Western Mich.-Miami (O)
W. Tex. St.-Northern 111.
WisconsinUCLA
Xavier-Kent State
Yale-Connecticut
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JACK YOUNGBLOOD
... defensive end
field goals and was the leading
returning Gator scorer for 1969
with 35 points, having added 14
extra point kicks to his field
goals.
Weve decided not to start
off using Youngblood as a kicker
for two reasons, says Gator
Head Coach Ray Graves. First
of all, he is one of our best
defensive players and as such is
going to be playing virtually the

I DION
TONITE & SAT. NITE
AT THE RAT
Shows at
8:30 PM 10:30 PM & 12:30 AM
Some tickets still available
at the
Rathskeller Record Bar Union Box Off.
ADVANCE $2.00 at the door
TG I F
TODAY 2 PM-6 PM
Reduced Prices on
ALL BEER
SPECIAL
COLT 45 per
malt liquor Bottle

|s
LISTEN TO THE GATORS!
AT THE RAT A^N
SATURDAY 2:00 PM d
U. OF F. FACULTY CLUB INC. ts/ yjS
BfUtfjsffeeiler TijjM
located between BOckman Drive V / f
and Fletcher Drive in the | 1J
Main Cafeteria
-

entire game. This is demanding
enough from the standpoint of
concentration and we also dont
want to split his practice time
too thin.
Secondly, Franco has kicked
extremely well all foil and we
have confidence he can get the
job done.
Youngblood will still handle
most of the kicking off duties
with Franco doing this from
time to time, as he did in the
Houston game. In that one
Youngblood kicked off five
times and Franco four. We
think Youngblood has the
potential to be one of the better
defensive ends in the league,
Graves days. Hes got the size
and runs a 4.9 40-yard dash and
we want him out there using
that speed to run people down.
Thats why the top Gator
kicker of 1968 is a kicker no
more.
Sock It To Em
The wearing of full length
uniform socks in National
Football League games was
made mandatory in 1945.

TrAntym -BECKUIH OPTICIANS I
, 22 West University Ave., Gainesville, Fla. Phone 376*3516
' i 1 i /I
1 1Climb aboard
nThe S.S. Winnjammer* &
/ Meals served from 11:00 AM to M
L Midnight *)
'/ Bernie Sher //
| at the Organ on Thursday; Friday & Saturday tl
} Oysters & clams on the half shell I* 1
M ichelob on draft V l l
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty J
Y/
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry Lawton, Manager WM
Reservations Accepted 520 S.w. 2nrA,e. .(1

'fr e
|v
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;JP JEbK^
r
p" j. bp^^hi
JHf MHs ;JH|B
r^mxumS^
5 AT THE RAT
TUESDAY SEPT. 30
8:00 P.M.
< Be you a single or a group
2 heres your chance, come
K do your thing
2 NO DOG ACTS PLEASE
n or maybe youd like to just listen

Friday, September 26, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Page 21



! f Tlm Florida Alligator, Friday, Saptambar 2s, 1960

Page 22

UF Harriers
Run Bulldogs

The UF Cross Country Team
opens its season Saturday at
Jackson, Miss, against the
Bulldogs of Mississippi State. In
five seasons at the UF, track
coach Jimmy Carnes has led the
cross country team to a 22-6
record. Carnes has produced
three UF All-Americans in Scott
Hager, John Morton, and Ron
Jourdan.
Also under the training of
Carnes was Jack Bacheler, an
Olympic performer for the
United States in the 1968
Mexico Olympics. Bacheler is
the current National AAU 5,000
meters champion.
Filling out the roster for the
1969 Gator Cross Country Team
are: Steve Atkindon, a senior
from Columbus, Ga.; Frank
Betts, a sophomore from Ft.
Myers; Ken Bumsed, a junior

1969 Cross Country Schedule
Sept. 27 Mississippi St. at Jackson 10:00 AM
Oct. 4 Daytona Beach RunDaytona Beach . .10:00 AM
Oct. 6 Baptist College-Charleston, S. C. .... .10:00 AM
Oct. 11 Atlanta RunAtlanta, Ga 10:00 AM
Oct. 18 Callaway GardensPine Mtn., Ga 10:00 AM
Oct. 20 TennesseeGainesville 4:00 PM
Oct, 25 NCAA RegionalLexington, Ky 10:00 AM
Nov. 1 Georgia TechAtlanta, Ga .11:00 AM
Nov. 7 South FloridaGainesville 4:00 PM
Nov. 10 Florida StateGainesville .4:00 PM
Nov. 17 SEC ChampionshipBirmingham, Ala. ..10:00 AM
Nov. 22 State ChampionshipGainesville 11:00 AM
Nov. 24 NCAA ChampionshipNew York 10:00 AM

Gil And His Mets

By United Press International
PETERSBURG, IND. It
may be hard for the big city folk
around Manhattan to believe
this, but one of the most intent
Met Watchers in America lives
in this small town in southern
Indiana and her name is Irene
Hodges.
Her sons team, the New York
Mets, won their National League
Eastern Division title by beating
the St. Louis Cardinals, who are
the normal favorites of people in
this part of the worid.
Im very, very happy, Mrs.
Hodges said. I can hardly wait
for his call. Hell phone me
today. He calls every week. And
of course, today it will be a
special call.
Weve all been pulling for Gil
and the Mets, the widowed
mother of the manager
commented.
year for me. I seldom miss a
game. I listen to the radio every
night theres a game on.
Yesterday I was able to hear the

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from Brandon; Roy Benjamin, a
sophomore from Brandon.
Johnnie Brown, a sophomore
from Ft. Lauderdale; Mark Bir, a
freshman from Lafayette, Ind.;
Nick Caswell, a sophomore from
New York City; Chris Hosford,a
senior from Miami, Don Laene,
a sophomore from Ft.
Lauderdale.
Bob Lang, a senior from
Winter Haven; Jack Nason, a
sophomore from Dublin,
Ireland; John Parker, a senior
from Orlando; and Benny
Vaughn, a freshman from
Columbus, Ga.
Ford Lovos Golf
Doug Ford has played
through the last 13 Masters golf
tournaments in succession, the
longest such streak among active
players.

Cubs, the excited mother said.
The exciting Mets and then thenpopular
popular thenpopular manager inspired the
Princeton City Council last week
to adopt a resolution honoring
their Favorite Son who brought
fame to the Mets.
Frank Roberson, sports editor
for The Princeton Clarion said
the Mets began winning
support around here as soon as
the people realized they had a
genuine shot at the Eastern
Division crown. A few diehard
Cardinal fans hung on, he said,
but by two weeks ago it has
been almost all-out for Gil.
Mrs. Hodges, meanwhile, will
be thinking about whether she
will see any of the playoff
games.
I guess I could go if I really
wanted to, but Im going to
think it over for a while, she
said.
Hodges mother lives alone.
She credits the Mets for making
her life so much fuller this past
season than she normally would
have expected.

V A \v- 1 1 1 4 & Im?. few*.,
nwpHHlr t Mfciii nif- /. > am
? 1L
Mk mk, wh M' kcSKSSfe^'
6 MORE FOR GATORS
Did I make it coach? Jackie Eckdahl checks to see if he made first down despite crooked helmet.

Tunny Cars
At Dragway
The Gainesville Dragway
concludes a summer season of
under the lites drag racing this
Saturday night as racing is
moved to Sundays on October 5.
Capping the record-breaking
night program are two of the
nations wildest funny cars.
Tom McCourry of Van Nuys,
Calif., will wheel his four-engine
Riviera Wagonmaster in a
three-round duel against
Atlantas Scottie Scott and his
hemi-powered Funny Jeep.
McCourrys $40,000 race car
is powered by four injected
Buick engines, with two
propelling the front wheels, and
two driving the rear wheels.
The Riviera Wagonmaster has
posted speeds in excess of 180
m.p Ji. in the quarter mile, with
all four tires smoking the entire
distance.
CRANE IMPORTS
S ALES-SERVIC E EREPAIRS
REPAIRS EREPAIRS
H TRIUMPH
Good Service Starts
At
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506 East University 372-4373

What has 5 engines, produces 3000 H.P., runs 360 MPH, produces some serious tire
smoke, and is the number 1 request of all Gainesville fans?
BBrallb &v i
-Tom McCourrys 4 engined Riviera Wagonnraster
VS.
Scottie Scotts H emi-Powered Funny Jeepl
3 FLAME THROWING, NITRO-BURNING, tire Smoking
SIDE by SIDE, 18QMPH Runs
SUPER FUNNY CAR EXCITEMENT!
SATURDAY NITE, SEPT 27 8:30 PM
FINAL SAT NITE RACES OF THIS SEASON
hone 378-0046 *** |

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[GAINESVILLE PHONE 372-0103 ANYTIME BY APPOINTMENT |
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14 SW Ist ST.
FREE DESSERT-Pie or Ice Cream
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GAINESVILLE MALL 2

Friday, September 28,1969, Th, FtoricU Alt^or,

Page 23



Page 24

l, The Florida Alligator, Friday, SaptamtHtr 2j, 1969

rQr)
\ // rT \l I W The Trotter class!
This Valuable Space y[ }[ I
/VyvJ DV Well heeled ...
FOR SALE BBONG and all
Call 392-1683 IK I A CCI duded U P
Florida Alligator Advertising Office II N
| ij hardware
1 Todays look.
t Todays pace.
This is the
fanrx/ fnotwork
idnuy luuiwurK.
that s leading
the race
'
Come on down
Arkansas 41 Tulsa o Ohio State band-wagon... at least not until
Arkansas State 23 The Citadel 21 a ... c ... and See OUT
Arlington 21 New Mexico state is they ve played a ball game! So, until they
Auburn 13 Tennessee io we 90 back to what we said last week rv CamDUS collection.
Bowing Gnwn 20 wt island *f that Texas just might be Top Dog this year. /V'N.
cSISm 1 ?! <£*£ !! And this week, they are Number One. The I.
Dartmouth 23 New Hampshire 16 Longhorns meet their first Southwest U
Delaware io viilanova *8 Conference opponent Saturday in tough \\jmm
Florid. 0 30 SsS!S? State u Texas Tech. Texas may have to scramble to
SKS? B**** 8 **** 3 SS&F u "in it by 13 points.
Georgia Tech 26 Baylor 14 At last year s Sugar Bowl opponents, m,
Houston 27, oklahmTstate i 6 Arkansas and Georgia, are right up near the OY LE
ISSfsiate II Bri'iham 1 Young u *P a 9 in in the national rankings and its ICtSSP^
fS££ state U f!£X? U no surprise. The Razorbacks, big 41-point M MjfaL.ra
ls"u St,te 30 met' is favorit e over Tube, are ranked second, MWa MIPUFIvM >
Louialayi Toch |o |iS Cardin. 6 "bile Georgia, no. 3. has a bit more of a 1127 W. University Ave.
Miami (Ohio) 30 western Michigan 12 problem with Clemson. However the
MSSS sw.o U M"* 0 3 Bulldogs are the upper-dogs by 18 points.
& SJISSfr fl liKT* ] T'he fm! headliner of the day matches 11 PITCH CPI 5
Navy 22 Boston college 21 4th-ranked Auburn and Bth-rated Tennessee.
North S carciina st 17 ISyfand & M *6 We're talking Southeast Conference again in In the Mall
SK2 Daloe S KSff 18 *** IS this one, and if the power quotients are right
Ohio u tote 23 Minnesota 17 they are once in awh the Tigers should
ouahoma 40 Pittsbug, o clip the Vols by just three points. II All HI ATIAiIC
Pennsylvania 26 Buckneii 6 Oklahoma ranked sixth and Notre Dame Rilm|nl| | Rlnj
princettm* 6 IS SSSS? 17 The Sooners will have an easy IWI 11
SouthCarolina 28 North Carolina l? ime Pittsburgh, winning by 40. The
foutfcem cai 42 Northwestern 17 Irish, however, run into a familiar nemesis, O
Temple 23 wn/Sarn & Mary 19 20th-rated Purdue. The power quotients are I | K
Toledo MaiSwu* ch o close, but well go with Notre Dame by six.
u£h LA 3 state 1 A surprbing member of the elite group
W* 27 wake Forest (though actually it shouldn't be a surprise) b | ImIVFDxITY
Washington state 17 lowa 14 Arizona State. The 9th-ranked Sun Devils |||l| V LRJII I
West Texas 28 Northern Illinois 16 u WaeiW
west Virginia 27 Tuiane 6 whupped Minnesota by more than the
vise hita 35 expected margin last week, and they should
Other Games South and Southwest het by Oregon State Saturday ... the spread II A I I
Arkansas Tech 20 Arkansas A& M 7 is 13 points. Hg\ I I
Austin 20 Maryville 18 | If \ L
Biuefieid 19 west va. Tech 7 Two West Coast powers, U.C.L.A. and
Camon-Nowman g &SBU Hon,y Southern California, are rated 11th and 14th
Chattanooga 3? v^SSST* o"' 0 "' Tora ' respectively. The Uclans just may bury fj C
£'" gS***.,. poitns, and the Trojans will be 25 points too
Florence zz Delta state 7 , .. mm m m m m
Georgetown 21 North Park 12 toygh for Northwestern. r II 11 W
&r Rhyne 3 SSSS 1 *" 22 And speaking of Ohio State, the Bucks TAfVIE
Morehead 27 M?ddieTennessee l? *be Horned Frogs of T.C.U. in Battle
. 3 ISSrSf. Arkansas iS " 1 !? r ' 9 Th T** l ball says Ohio |||||/N r
Randoiph-Macon 30 Washington & Leo 7 State will beat the Texans by 18 points. glu Us V
Sam"'Houston 27 Tarieton 7 Big Eight power Missouri canto through VV I IVw Cm
iTKSfsi.na 3 20 barely unscathed in its first outing, and they
TS A 1 3 !$ *< k P " hb week. The U/U/N
JJSt S vst.to 3 SS" S loth-rated Tigers will drop lllinob by 24 WrlU
Western Kentucky 22 Austin Peay 16 points.
WILL OPEN MONDAY SEPT. 29.
APPLICATIONS MAY BE PICKED UP
IP | j ( -
This Valuable Space AT THE STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
y ;-i
FORSALE BUSINESS OFFICE IN THE REITZ
Call 3921683 UNION. ALL APPLICATIONS MUST
Florida Alligator Advertising Office BE RETURNED BY SPM OCT JO*
-
... . .