Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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Vol. 62, No. 11

TERMED HASTY

Senators Table
NS A Withdrawal

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Assignments Editor
The UF student body and the
National Student Association
(NSA) havent parted company
yet.
Legation which would sever
UFs ties with NSA was tabled
by the Student Senate Tuesday
night.
Several senators questioned a
hasty withdrawal from NSA, so
the senate decided to write to
NSAs headquarters in
Washington, D.C., first for
information about legislation
passed at NSAs national
Congress in August.
Six UF students attended the
Congress in El Paso, Texas, at a
cost of SI,BOO to the student
body. Student Body Vice
President Walter Morgan, after
attending the Congress
recommended UF dropping
from NSAs membership rolls.
And Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, who
spearheaded UFs entry into
NSA this summer, last week
asked the senate to repeal all
legislation concerning NSA.
FSU Game
To Get TV
Coverage
UFs rivalry with Florida.
State may get national exposure
this weekend if Gov. Gaude
Kirk and the presidents of the
two schools get their way.
ABC has already agreed to
televise the game, and needs
only a days notice to get
television equipment into
Gainesville.
The only snag now standing
in the way of the game is an SEC
ruling that all presidents of SEC
schools must agree to the
televising of any game when
another SEC school is already
slated to appear the same
weekend.
Alabama and Ole Miss are to
be featured in a televised game
bn ABC Saturday night.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Senator Marshal Madorsky
introduced a bill Tuesday which
would, repeal the legislation. In
addition, Senators Ralph Nobo
and Stuart Hershey proposed an
NSA disassociation resolution
condemning the display of
force and violence at the NSA
Congress and calling NSAs
positions unrepresentative of this
views os this campus.
Both pieces of legislation
were tabled until the senate gets
more information about NSA.
In other business, the senate
gave the go-ahead to a low-cost
day care center for children of
married students.
Senator Rob Blue introduced
a bill to finance the center,
which would accommodate 36
children in facilities at United
University Methodist Church.
No additional appropriations
were requested; the bill simply
asked for a line item change in
money budgeted to the married
students mayors council.
The senate also granted the
card section a preferential
seating bloc for the rest of the
** ;\ne games. The 1,300-seat
L c will be placed between the
30-0 yard lines on the east side
of the stadium, and its position
wont rotate.
In previous years, the card
section was located between the
south 30 and north 40 yard
lines. One senator said the new
seats might be preferential but
they certainly werent the best.
The card section, a perennial
source of friction, underwent
(SEE /CARP PAGE 2)
Ttto Gator ;
BLUE KEY ATTACKS
Athletic Association for hike
in price of homecoming date
tickets page 2
Dropouts 6
Classifieds 17
Editorials. 8
Entertainment 13
Letters 9
Sports .-20
Movies 17

University of Florida, Gainesville

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PHIL COPE
EMPTY DURING WEEKDAYS
... but sold out for this weekend

MANY WILL MISS GAME

Ticket-Cut Arouses
Student Complaints

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
An across the boards cut on date tickets has left
over half of the student dates and married students
spouses without tickets to the UF-FSU game,
according to Jack Yakatan, chairman of married
students housing Mayors Council.
No one will tell me what happened. All we
know is that we asked for 102 date tickets at Cory
Village and are receiving 49. Its a shame that no
one can do anything about it now, added Yakatan.
This is the situation all across campus.
Greene, secretary of athletics for Student
Government said Wednesday There was a limit of
5,000 date tickets set by the ticket committee last
year for the FSU game. Our first responsibility is to
the student who wants to go to the game and not to
the date or wife of the student, Greene said.
By homecoming, Greene said the card section
should be implemented which will let more wives
and dates attend the game. We will have 6,500 date
tickets for that game.
Greene said there are 21,966 tickets available at
each game for fee-paying students here.
Students who have not yet picked up their
tickets for the game Saturday, may do so Saturday
morning at 10 a.m. at gate 13. There will be 1,155
tickets available at the office.
Cindy Turner, chairman of bloc seating at the
Catholic Student Center said Wednesday that she


The
Seminole:
Melodic they may not be, but freshmen Paul
Barton and Bill Aldrich make up for it in spirit as
they practice a victory song for Saturday's clash
with FSU.

requested 116 date tickets but will receive only 50.
The center is holding a raffle in the student
parish lounge at 7:30 pjn. today for all persons who
requested a date ticket.
In Corry Village, Yakatan said that distribution
of date tickets will be left up to building
commissioners.
Other villages and organizations with bloc seating
are also working on methods of distributing the
tickets.
The sale of over 1,000 pre-season date tickets
without checking to see if the buyer is the wife of a
student has hurt those who need date tickets now,
he said. When tickets were turned in last week
there were only 30 pre-purchased date tickets
turned in to be exchanged for game tickets.
Yakatan was referring to a plan which allowed
married students to purchase season tickets at $3 a
ticket so that the wife of a student would be
guaranteed tickets to games.
Ray Dorman, assistant to the athletic director
and in charge of ticket sales for the Athletic
Department, said Wednesday that there were 1,500
date tickets available at the east end of the stadium
on Monday and Tuesday and that they sold only
800.
He said this fact was advertised in The Florida
Alligator and notices were sent out to fraternities
and other social organizations telling about date
ticket sales.
There are no more date tickets. All we have
now are left over student tickets from bloc seating.

Thursday, October 2, 1969



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1969

Page 2

Traffic Court Appeals Mount After Resolution

As of Tuesday, 49 appeals had been turned in to
Student Traffic Court in response to a resolution
passed by the Student Traffic and Parking
Commission calling for students to appeal
questionable traffic tickets.
This resolution was made by the commission
Monday and endorsed by an Alligator front page
story last Tuesday and the traffic courts.
According to the University Police Department,
2,356 traffic tickets have been issued since Sept. 22.
Around 100 appeals tire expected within the
next three weeks counting the ones we have already
up to this point, Bob Wattles, Chief Justice of the
Traffic Court, said.

Homecoming Tickets Costly,
FBK Attacks Price Hike

In a strongly-worded letter to
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, Jack Harkness,
President of Florida Blue Key,
accused the Florida Athletic
Association of becoming more
money than student conscious.
Haikness objected to the fact
that date tickets for this years
r Homecoming game would be
raised from $3 to $6.
This plan of action was
introduced last year and was
approved by student body
president Clyde Taylor. They
said it would help discourage
out-of-town dates and
unauthorized persons who enter
on a date ticket.

Regents, S.G. Meet
At UF This Weekend

Two high level boards
students and staff, one of each
will meet in the Reitz Union this
weekend.
The Board of Regents will
meet 1:30 p .1. Friday in rooms
234 and 235.
All state universities will be
represented. The agenda has not
been received from Tallahassee,
but the meeting will probably
concern only routine matters,
Rae Weimer, special assistant to
the president said.
The Council of Student Body
Presidents (CSBP) will also meet
this weekend.
Student body presidents from
nine state universities will arrive
Thursday for the CSPB meeting,
Bruce Boudreau said.
Boudreau, administrative
assistant to Student Body
President Charles Shepherd, said
a dinner is planned for the
council, Thursday at 6:30. There
will be a regular CSBP meeting
at 8:30.
The council will meet again
Friday afternoon. They will have
breakfast with UF President
Stephen C. OConnell Saturday.
There will also be a luncheon

THi: 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.
Subscription rate is $ 10.00 per year or $3.5 3 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it
considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (I) 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 tne next
Mcnrtinn.

& 0
100 EXPECTED WITH IKI THREE WEEKS

Blue Key believes the real
reason for this new plan is
money.
Harkness said in his letter
dated Sept. 24 that more
non-student dates attend
Homecoming than any other
game and fewer $6 tickets are
available. By raising the cost of
date tickets to the same rate as
the others the Athletic
Association would be provided
with a guaranteed higher
income.
Harkness said Homecoming is
the wrong time for such action' 1
to be enacted.
Homecoming is for the
alumni, Harkness said, but it

before the Florida-Florida State
football game for the council
and elected officials of the FSU
student body, Boudreau said.
S.G. Posts Open
Today is the last day for
filing in both student senate
and freshman council.
Interested applicants
should contact Kevin Davey
in Student Government.
Card Section
Gets SS Nod
[^bom^aoe^
much debate Tuesday. Two
amendments were discussed
one to put the card section in
the end zone and another to
abolish it entirely and both
failed unanimously.
The senate also adopted a
resolution urging the U.S.
Congress to allocate more funds
for the National Defense Loan
Programs. Senator George Seide,
who introduced the resolution,
noted that more than 1,000 UF
students have been affected by
loan cuts.

Twenty-nine appeals turned in have been written
appeals which do not require the student to pp
in court.
The other 20 appeals are oral, and the student
has an option to appear in either student court o
Gainesville Municipal Court.
So far, no one has appealed to the city court.
Cases in student court will appear before the Hon
Court on Tuesday, Oct. 7.
Because of the time involved to present ora
cases, the number of appeals per court sessioniuus
be limited to 20 cases. Any cases appealed over this
number must appear on the next date the court
session, Wattles said.

is the students that work on it.
The efforts they place into its
success should not be rewarded
by making them pay more to see
the game.
Homecoming is a time for
students to show the campus at
its best.
This, Harkness said, should
not be discouraged by
demanding that students pay
extra for inviting a guest to
come.
OConnell was unable to give
any reasons for the raise in price.
In a letter to Harkness,
OConnell said he hadnt
participated in the discussions
held last year that established
this years price for
Homecoming tickets.
He did feel that Harkness had
some vital points.
This years $6 date ticket rate
will not be changed. However,
OConnell is forwarding
Harkness letter to Mandell
Glicksberg, President of the
Athletic Association.
OConnell said in his letter
that he believes, as does
Harkness, that the matter
deserves careful study by the
Association before next years
ticket committee decides to
carry on this years new policy.

FRED PINKARD
speaks on
"NEGRO HISTORY IN AMERICA"
-. ...s* ~, t'-Atfe* : \ /
as Part 1 of
"BLACK AMERICA
2PM FRIDAY OCT. 3 UNION AUDITORIUM
SPONSORED BY THE REITZ UNION
fc ; I V ..
the QUARTELY COMETH

Originally the next court session was scheduled
to be in two weeks, but because of the extra
number of appeals, another session has been added
the next week, Wattles said.
All traffic court trials will be held in the Honor
Court offices, room 364 of the Reitz Union. These
trials were formerly held in the old law school
(Bryant Hall). This change is due to the availability
of this new location to the students due for appeal.
Wattles said he feels most students have
presented valid appeals.
I t hink 99% of the written appeals have been
valid, Wattles said, and people honestly believe
they are appealing a good point.

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PHIL COPE
DMZ OR UF?
Since when have the ivy hails of learning been replaced by barbed
wire and bamboo? This scene is more reminiscent of the DMZ than
our own Flint Hall lawns bordering Buckman Drive.



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BIGGEST SOUND IN DIXIE
... a traditional part of homecoming each year is the Gator band
...
The Homecoming Machine

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the first of a series on
UFs biggest annual celebration, Homecoming.
Todays story will deal with the mechanics of the
weekend.)
Picture the dawn before the Homecoming
weekend.
Although quiet, in a few short hours a
Homecoming machine, planned circuit by circuit,
wire by wire over a period of six months will release
a spontaneous, out-of-breath weekend complete
with unabashed enthusiasm, drunks and queens.
This machine, worked on by nearly 800 students
at a total operating cost of $35,000 is geared to
reach peak performance on the target date, Oct. 17.
There is no dress rehearsal, and no re-run for that
one weekend. No one knows how it will turn out.
The core Homecoming staff, numbering about
60, includes 15 division and subdivision heads with
their assistants, plus staff for all these divisions.
It is the amazing amount of detail and
coordination which owes Homecoming staffers the
most.
You never really appreciate Homecoming until
you have worked on it, Herb Langford, technical
chairman said.
You never think about the jeep that is waiting
around the comer of the parade in case a float
breaks down.
Not only jeeps, but fire extinguishers,
roadblocks, walkie-talkies, scaffoldings, and police
escorts must be thought of months ahead of time, in
order to present the polished Homecoming Parade.
You wouldnt believe the correspondence
between the 15 to 20 high school bands that appear
for the weekend, Langford said.
Some of the most agonizing experiences in
preparing for the Homecoming weekend is the

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bureaucracy, both inside and outside the staff.
To this day no one knows where the giant,
60-foot canvas banners used last year have
disappeared. Special Functions Division had to pay
$l5O for new ones this year.
The same fate befell some files which Randy
Williams, Gator Growl chairman said were messed
up last year.
A number of departments also had limited
summary reports from the past year.
Summary reports are an integral part of a
division chairmans job. It is ideally a comprehensive
diary of the problems, progress and
correspondence of the entire years work.
Bureaucracy also met Dan Ponce, alumni events
chairman, who wanted 40 spirit hats for hostesses to
greet the alumni.
Student Body President Charles Shepherd would
not release the hats until a $ 150 check was given in
advance. If the hats were returned in good
condition, the Homecoming budget would get the
money back.
The most formidable of red tape hold-ups is the
process of bidding, which takes a multitude of
forms to fill out.
Because of this 10 to 12 day process, all printed
material from flyers and ribbons to parking permits,
armbands, and programs had to be specified before
July 1. Three separate agencies are handling
Homecoming material.
Early deadlines were also set for the type of
fireworks, and lights needed for Gator Growl.
Everyone on the staff is so worked up and
enthusiastic around June, but no one else even
thinks about Homecoming until fall, Bob Moore,
publicity chairman, said.
(Next: People and the Problems.)

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HOMECOMING PLANNING
...many hours of hard work

Thursday, October 2, 1960, Ttw Florida AWfstor,

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1969

Page 4

Vietnam Protest Day Planned For uct. id

Biftr^i^K.^|p*L Biftr^i^K.^|p*LCOMPLETE
COMPLETE Biftr^i^K.^|p*LCOMPLETE TROOP WITHDRAWAL
... mobilization committee forms

U^SS-JJf* 1 F
I |fA*' *** #ZZIZ ZZZIZZZZ I
motei
ROOM ?
NO MORE WAITING!
j
I Still Some Two Bedroom Apartments Left I
I MOVE IN IMMEDIATELY! I
I Roommate Finding Service To Assist You I
I New Student Swimming Pool I
I Home of Pi Phi Sorority I
I Home of Chi Phi and Delta Sigma Phi Fraternities I
I FREE Shuttle Bus to Campus I
IIII 1 fl p
I I II I k I B B j#]A B #k^B
; W i l6th i Ave^_^_^^Call376-6720j

STUDENT MOBILIZATION iuiyuvim

By GAYLE McELROY
Alligator Staff Writer
Vietnam Day or Gentle
Wednesday -a day set aside to
protest the Vietnam War is
being planned for Oct. 15 by the
newly formed Student
Mobilization Committee.
The protest day will include
films, dialogues between
students and professors,
speeches food and
entertainment.
Though a location for the
events hasnt been chosed
Vietnam Day has been endorsed
by Student Government and the
Alligator.
We would either like classes
to be held outdoors or students
not to attend classes, said
Kathy Spellman, SG coordinator
with the project.
In classes that are held, we
encourage Vietnam to be the
topic of discussion. We would
like this to be a day of
awareness, she said.
Vietnam Day is the first of
several major projects planned
by SMC in coordination with the

national Vietnam Moratorium
Committee and New
Mobilization Committee.
We also plan to participate
in the Nov. 14 National Student
Strike and the Nov 15 March
Against Death in Washington,
said Linda Alexander,

news
from...;

STUDENTS Students who say their present courses at FSU are
irrelevant and a bore may have a chance to put their money where
their mouths are, according to Dr. Roy Ingram, of the adult
education department.
Under a program proposed this summer by Dr. Ingram, students
would be able to suggest topics for informal, problem oriented credit
courses, conduct classes themselves, and set up some class schedules.
ELECTIONS A record number of candidates have filed for this
years student government according to Bill Harris, commissioner of
elections. Out of a total of 165 candidates, 105 are running for 36
student senate seats, 47 are competing for 39 seats in the AWS, and
13 are seeking the six positions on the student alumni council.
MORATORIUM The first full scale strategy meeting of the local
Vietnam moratorium committee met last night and decided that it
would serve as a general coordinating group on the campus.

co-chairman of the SMC
Organizations Committee.
A Thursday 8 p.m. meeting is
being held in McCarty
Auditorium for students
interested in participating in
Gentle Wednesday or joining
SMC.

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a
) Grass
! Was
j His
5
S Problem
i

{And Grass (The Other Kind)
{lnterests Plants And Grounds

5 The UF is growing grass not pot, but the green
jj variety.
The Division of Plants and Grounds has plans for
:i a five-block-long grass mall, which will eventually
: run from the back of the Reitz Union to the
; Research Library.
R.W. Munson, planning consultant, said the idea
| of the mall is to create a link from the new campus
to the old without going through campus parking.
: Munson believes one of the big problems on campus
j is finding a place to walk.
He wants to develop parkings areas around the
2 edge of the campus without obstructing the new

First In Cal.
The first Spanish settlement
in California was at San Diego.
Young American
Shop
208 W. Univ. Ave.
New Arrivals
KNIT SHIRTS
Solid Colors
and Stripes
S. M. L. and XL


THE FLORIDA QUARTERLY
- AT BOOKSTORES SOON
ONLY $1.25

By DONNA FITZPATRICK
Alligator Correspondent
Accusing his staff of having a quarter kilo of grass in the office,
the managing editor of the Florida Atlantic University Sun resigned
his post.
William B. Caudle, who resigned Friday, said the entire atmosphere
of the staff had changed from a collegiate one to one influenced by
undesirables. He accused the editor, Gary D. Luther, of running a
propaganda paper and hiring his friends for Atlantic Sun positions.
Luther and Business Manager Chuck Dodds are also resigning.
Frankly, I dont like being slandered, Dodds said Tuesday.
Dodds said a quarter kilo of narcotics would rill half a garbage bag.
Its unlikely that Caudle saw anything like that.
Luther said the narcotics accusation was non sequitor and meant to
discredit him.
If he had seen the grass, why didnt he bring it up with me, or as
an ex-policeman, turn it over to the campus police?

We love
you...
GAINESVILLE
/\ OUR GRAND OPENING
/ \ WAS SUCH A SUCCESS WERE
. \ EXTENDING THE CELEBRATION!
\i< 11 V*
m OUR WAY OF SAYING THANKS!
rnrr nnu T Bring this coupon to your Mister c=><
I FREE DONUT Domjt Shop #t 2in Northwest
WHEN YOU 13th Street, across from J.M.
PURCHASE Fields and the Gainewville Mall, gs
A CUP OF Gainesville, and be our guest for a
free donut when you purchase a oc
COFFEE cup of the world's best coffee.
Offer expires October 12, 1969.
kJ Not redeemable in cash.

grass mall.
Munson says the temporary parking lot located
to the east of the Hub should not be converted to a
regular parking lot because it would not offer any
solution to the parking problem.
You dont solve a parking problem by bringing
in just 40 spaces, he said.
The dirt parking lot in front of Twin Towers will
eventually be grassed in. Munson said the lot would
remain for this quarter but grass planting would
begin sometime in January, only if a new site can be
found to accomodate the cars now using the lot.

Caudle referred to pseudo-staff members in his resignation fetter
to FAU President Kenneth R. Williams. He called than undesirables:
who were disrupting the office. ) ;

Luther said there were only four paid employes on the staff and:
many of the columns came by contribution. :
He said that past issues of the Sun would be its own proof againstr
the charge of being left-wing.
I have no desire to be in future mud-throwing incidents, Luther
said. The whole matter could have been solved within the office, j
Theres no reason for the sensationalism. |
The story broke Tuesday morning in the West Palm Beach edition \
of the Miami Herald. s
The Publications Committee was to meet Wednesday at 4 p jn. to:
consider Luther's resignation. The Board has already accepted:
Caudle's resignation. :
Williams couldnt be reached for comment. *
Instructions In Tho Catholic Faith
Here we go for another quarter, friends, letting it all
hang out every Tuesday and Thursday evening, 7:30 to
8:15. You can start tonight course lasts eight weeks.
Where? Library of the Catholic Student Center.
Everybody welcome.
No Cost
No Obligation Instructor:
Protect Yourselves at All Times Father George D. Kirkpatrick
TO SSO VALUE FROM
WIGS sl28
PERFECT FOR CLASS, DATE OR ANYWHERE
NEVER NEEDS SETTING HAND WASHABLE
CHOOSE FROM THE STATE'S
LARGEST QUALITY HAIRGOODS DEALER
TRANS-WORLD
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CORNER UNIVERSITY AVE. & 13th ST.
GAINESVILLE (across from Flagler Inn) I
OTHER SHOWROOMS IN
ORLANDO COCOA BEACH DAYTONA BEACH & JACKSONVILLE

Thursday, October 2,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2 1969

Mao Well,
Red China
Reports
HONG KONG (UPI)
Communist China told the world
Wednesday that Mao Tse-tung is
in excellent health.
Charges that the United
States and the Soviet Union
were conspiring to commit
nuclear blackmail dominated
Pekings 20th anniversary
celebration.
Radio Peking, reporting
Maos first appearance in public
in almost five months said he
attended a mammoth rally in
Gate of Heavenly Peace Square,
moved about actively on the
reviewing stand and waved
repeatedly to a cheering throng
of more than 100,000 people.
The broadcast from the
Qkineae capital said both Mao,
75, and Defense Minister Lin
Piae, his 62-year-old heir
apparent, were in excellent
a 3 t-*: Y- : -y/V v v-
MUD.
There had been speculation
that both men were i&. Moscow
reports last month said Maohad \
been incapacitated by a stroke.
The Pekl ng based
news agency Kyqdo, Kimihiko
Iwasaki, said, Chairman MaO
appeared very well when I
looked through the binoculais.
The official New China News
Agency released four
photographs in connection with
the Peking celebrations, but
none showed Mao.
The photos showed troops on
parade and Premier Chou En-lai
speaking to foreign dignitaries.
It was on Oct. 1,1949, that
Mao and his followers, having
driven Chiang Kai-shek's
nationalists from the mainland,
proclaimed the People's
Republic of China, thus
establishmg the worlds biggest
Communist state.
Lin delivered the keynote
address.
t4 U.S. imperialism and
social-imperialism are colluding
and at the same time contending
with each-other, carrying out
arms expansion and war
preparations and wildly
attempting to engineer a war of
aggression against our country
and flagrantly resorting to
midear blackmail against us,
Unsaid.
Although he did not mention
the Soviet Union specifically by
name, he left no doubt that it
was the Soviet Union he was
referring to when he said
social-imperialism.
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THE DROPOUTS
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(YOURSELF, ( HAPPFNEP? J.
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Widow Promised Compensation

SAIGON (UPI) The widow
of the South Vietnamese
allegedly slain in the Green Beret
case, who threatened to kill her
two children and herself in front
of the U.S. Embassy, met with

Top Czech Diplomat Defects
To Avoid Soviet Homeland

SYDNEY (UPI) The top
Czechoslovak diplomat in
Australia defected with his
family rather than return to his
Soviet-dominated homeland and
was granted political asylum
Wednesday. ;>, Y .y.'y
Counsel-General. Karel Franc
had made no secret of tos aager
andshock at the Soviet-led
Warsaw Pact invasion and
occupation of Czechoslovakia
and the purge of* Alexander
Dubcek and other liberal
reformers.
The 46-year-olddiplomat and
his wife and three sons were to
have left this week for Prague
after four years here. The
Czechoslovak Mission said he
had been recalled.

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IN SBHN BFBfT MURDER CASE

American officials Wednesday
and said she won a promise of
compensation.
Die woman, Mrs. Thai Khac
Chuyen, emerged from a
20-minute conference at the

Francs defection came three
days after the Czech Communist
party Central Committee
stripped Dubcek and other
reform-minded leaders of their
major party and government
posts.
Franc went on television here
to denounce Moscow for the
invasion in August, 1968.
A foreign ministry spokesman
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for permission to remain here
with his family.
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U.S. Embassy in tears and told
newsmen her husband was the
victim of an outrageous plot.
She expressed bitterness that
charges had been dropped
against all eight Green Berets
originally accused of murder in
the case.
I was shocked and stunned
when 1 heard that the case of the
eight Green Berets had been
stopped, Mrs. Chuyen said.
During the past two days,
Mrs. Chuyen has repeatedly
threatened to kill her 4-year-old
son and infant daughter on the
embassy doorstep
Wearing white mourning

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clothes, Mrs. Chuyen told
newsmen that two
Vietnamese-speaking officers of
the embassy promised that her
demand for truth in the case
would be given due
consideration and that
appropriate compensation would
be given.
A U.S. embassy spokesman
would not comment on Mrs.
Chuyens statement.
He said the two embassy
officers extended their
sympathies ai her distress and
said a claim she filed on Aug. 23
was being considered by U.S.
/.- matey
j u'Lt : ~



Withdraw Haynsworth Nomination Brooke

WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Edward W. Brooke, R-Mass.,
Wednesday asked President
Nixon to withdraw the
nomination of Judge Clement F.
Haynsworth to the Supreme
Court.
He warned there might not be
enough votes in the Senate to
confirm the appointment.
In a letter to Nixon, Brooke
said, if there is a concensus in
the Senate at the moment, I
think it is the view that Judge

Senate Committee Asks Delay
On Nomination Os Haynsworth

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate Judiciary Committee
Wednesday delayed for a least a
week action on the Supreme
Court nomination of Judge
Clement F. Haynsworth,
meaning the high court will
convene Monday with one seat
vacant.
The decision to delay action
came in a closed meeting.
After the meeting, Sen. Birth
Bayh, D-Ind., a persistent
Haynsworth critic, said Sen.
Strom Thurmond, R-S.C., had
made the motion for a delay in
- aider to use up the one weeks

Warning tetter Releases Juror
In Chicago Convention Riot Trial

CHICAGO (UPI) A
miniskirted blonde was excused
from the jury in the Chicago
convention riots trial Wednesday
because of a mysterious letter
which said, You are being
watched ... the Black Panthers.
Kristi A. King, ?3, said she
had not seen the letter until U.S.
District Judge Julius J. Hoffman
directed that it be shown to her
in court.
When she read it, she said in
response to Hoffmans question
that she did not feel she could
be impartial in the trial of eight
antiwar activists charged with
conspiring to incite riots during
the 1968 Democratic National
Convention.
Another juror who received
an identical letter, Mrs. Ruth L.
Petersen, said she felt she could
continue to serve on the jury.
I think its my duty, Mrs.
Petersen said.
Miss King, an attractive
blonde who wore a plaid
miniskirt into court, was
excused from the jury panel of
10 women and two men over the
strenuous objections of defense
attorney William Kunstler.
The most minimal
investigation on the part of the
FBI could have revealed whether
or not Miss King has seen this
letter, he said. Your honor has
now revealed the contents to
her.
It was brought out the note
was sent in care of Miss Kings
family in Crystal Lake, 111. Her
parents apparently turned it over
to the FBI without showing it to
her and without saying Miss
King had not seen it.
The FBI apparently did not
ask whether she had.
Miss King was handed i a

Haynsworth is not the
distinguished jurist whom the
country expected to be
nominated.
The Senate Judiciary
Committee met Wednesday and
postponed for at least one week
a vote on the Haynsworth
nomination. The Fourth U.S.
Circuit Court of Appeals chief
judge is believed to have, as of
now, enough support to win
committee approval.
But Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind..

w
delay a committee member may
demand before final
confirmation.
Thurmond, who is promoting
Haysworths nomination, thus
might prevent an opponent from
taking a week to investigate
charges against Haynsworth that
might be made later, Bayh said.

photocopy of the letter, written
with a felt-tipped pen, as she sat
alone in the jury box. After die
said she had not seen it before,
she read it aloud at Hoffmans
direction.
Miss King was replaced on the

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IN LETTER TO NIXON

said after the meeting he is being
given the runaround in his
efforts to get all the information
he wants on Haynsworths
financial involvement and added
he believed the majority of the
committee sided in his efforts to
get full disclosure of
Haynsworths activities.
Expressing his deep personal
distress, Brooke told the
President that a sizable and
growing number of Republican
senators, together with a large

Bayh also charged he was
getting the runaround in trying
to get more information on
Haynsworth's background.
Weve been getting the old
dipsy-doodle, Bayh said.
In Greenville S.C., they tell
us the records are in
Philadelphia, and in Philadelphia
they tell us they are in
Greenville, he said.
Greenville is Haynsworths
home town, and the corporate
headquarters of Carolina
Vend-A-Matic, a company in
which Haynsworth was involved,
is in Philadelphia.

jury by Kay Richards, an
alternate. *^
The revelation that
threatening notes had been
received by jurors led Hoffman
Tuesday to order the jury locked
up for the duration of the trial.

number of Democrats, have
indicated to me their
inclination to oppose the
nomination.
If this nomination is put to
the Senate, it will be extremely
embarrasing to those of us who
face a great conflict between our
principles and our sense of
obligation to you, Brooke said.
It may well be that there will
be sufficient votes to deny Judge
Haynsworth confirmation.
Brooke added: Rather than
to see the Senate enter another

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Thuraday, Octtter 2, 1980, Ttw Florida Affifatar,

long and embittering debate on
such a vital matter, with many
of us obliged to voice strong
criticism and others prepared to
offer only the most grudging
acceptance, I honestly believe
that the interest of justice would
best be served by a withdrawl of
the nomination.
Brooke said that
Haynsworths record on civil
rights issues and business
activities raises grave questions
about the wisdom of
confirmation.

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1d6&

Page 8

Parking Rules
Must Change

MR. EDITOR:
I would like to address my
comments to the administrators
of the parking and bus system
initiated this fall. I am certain
that they are aware of the
general dissatisfaction among
students, staff, and faculty alike.
When an individual protests,
going through proper channels,
he is told, Im sorry, but those
are the rules and nothing can be
done.* Because of these
conditions very little has been
done. Apparently legitimate
protests on a gradual and
individual basis is easily ignored.
I realize that, now, the
system is a fact; that the
university is committed to the
situation (i.e. contracts for bus
service and the construction
costs). The legislature obviously
will not subsidize this mess, so
the $lO parking decals remain.
I realize the money must
come from someplace, but why,
for Pete's sake must people who
get nothing from it pay for it.
And why must some people pay
for a full year when they will
only be here for one, two or
three quarters.
The people who pay for it
should be granted the full use of
the facilities, including
parking in the commutor lot.
Now on-campus residents with
registered cars (including
married housing), border-zone
residents, and many other
groups are paying to park in
front of their apartments and
homes and nowhere else!
I am aware that the problems
can only be corrected with
monumental clerical and
bookkeeping work. However,
the very fact that it apparently
cannot be administered on an

-Speaking Out fl

Recent statements by Charles Shepherd
concerning UFs NSA affiliation seem inconsistent
at best. He is apparently hampered by his own
ignorance of the Association and by the reports of
delegates who were first timers to a function which
has never been billed as anything less than chaotic.
Although I have been against NSA membership
from the start for the simple reason that I dont
think that the UF could, or should, adhere to their
fast paced activist image (an image which they have
always proclaimed loudly Mr. Shepherd acts as
though he, in all of his wisdom, has unearthed this
secret for the first time) I think that the case for
disaffiliation bears some looking to by the student
body.
Even though I disagree with them on most of
their major programs, one notable example being
ROTC on campus, I find many of their services to
member schools worth checking on. Alliance for
Campus Talent is of particular interest to UF. ACT
is a central booking agency for big name talent
which takes into account the often tight budgets of
its members when arranging for entertainment.
1 also have a great deal of respect for the
leadership of NSA which Mr. Shepherd claims is
lacking. I have seen more leadership from the
Association than from the entire Florida Legislature
at any given time. If a masters degree is any
indication of possible leadership potential these
days then even the secretarial pool of the
Association rates pretty high. Women are certainly
not left out of the leadership picture at NSA. I
would like to see someone attempt to patronize'
Gwen Patton of the breakaway NABS. I dont think

equitable basis illustrates its
weaknesses. If it is not fair, it
should not be!
It is also agreed that the
system could not pay for itself
on a pay-as-you-ride basis.
. This is obvious.
If the service were worth the
$lO per year to the student then
a pay-as-you-ride system or
token system would work and
be profitable. Have you ever met
anyone who thought it was
worth $10?
I havent.
WRIGHT GRES

VwS m
t.: ~.Y*. Yfc U
"Personally, / Think Kids Learn A Lot Watching TV"

Lets Give NSA A Chance

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor
i
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor
'Ratal
jAH jAwwiaw,

that they would get too far and NSA has others like
ha-.
I imagine our delegates were in a pretty tight
spot not knowing much about an Association
Congress before attending one. In the past the real
workshops have been two and three day affairs off
in some secluded room with only the big student
leaders, radical or non, in attendence and serious
debate continuing without interruption.
Larry Jordan seems to have missed the point of
NSA althogether. As members we are not
clientele of the Association, rather we ARE the
Association. This is the theory on which NSA was
founded. If NSA is not responsive enough to UF
then it was Larrys job, along with the other
delegates, to precipitate changes in the Congress
which will make it more responsive in the future.
Our delegates were quite possibly uninformed on
some of the major issues. Writer Sugg could well do
some research on the defeat of Clinton Deveaux as
NSA President. Although I dont know Clinton and
cannot speak for his record it appears that the word
is actually two words: Uncle Tom. However the
consequences of a possible leftist trend on the new
administrations part should not be taken lightly.
Therefore, I suggest that before we disaffiliate as
fast as we affiliated (that is to say, before those who
must vote on the issue are able to learn the facts)
lets circulate some of the information contained in
the weekly newsletter from NSA which has as part
of its letterhead a routing slip with the SG President
as number one and Student Editor as number three,
and which I KNOW someone in SG has been
receiving since at least 1966.

EDITORIALS
Spirit Builder
pH elections this year take on a new wrinkle. The revival
of the long-buried, almost forgotten Freshman Council by
the Student Senate at the request of Student Body
President Charles Shepherd has been cited as an attempt to
cut red tape and build spirit along with identity^
We agree, but hope the council won t become just
mother extra-bureaucratic excuse to nurture fledgling
student politicians into a life that is sometimes steeped in
We hope freshman representatives wont see campus
oolitical life that way. We hope they will have the vitality of"
the young. Student Government needs that vitality, and the
spirit that goes with it. ..
We look forward with great interest to this years fall
elections. .. .
There are many issues that need attacking, that should
not be passed over by concentrating on what an opponent is
doing or not doing. ........
Perhaps the revival of the Freshman Council will infuse
some new life into student elections, both on the candidate
side and on the voter side.
Right now, prospective candidates need to qualify for
the elections, Oct. 15, in which 40 seats on the senate will
be also up for grabs. Qualification deadline is today at 5
p.m.
Big Time Gators
It can be considered both a tribute to Gator Coach Ray
Graves and to Gov. Claude Kirk that the UF may find itself
on television early this year.
To Coach Graves, the tribute is already there. Florida
was picked to finish in the bottom of the SEC, and the
more cynical of our critics envisoned a 0-2 record going
into our annual rivalry this weekend.
Gov. Kirk initiated the action earlier this week, and
yesterday, ABC-TV bought the idea of televising two teams
which have come to national prominence in supposed
rebuilding seasons.
Now, all that remains is to secure the permission of the
other nine SEC presidents, to allow the game to be televised
several hours earlier than another match between two SEC
schools.
The rapid chain of events which has brought UF from
newspaper headlines to the brink of an early television
debut is evidence that many men in our state and university
wish to share a great football team with a television
audience, and to promote both universities in doing so.
For all this, we offer a hearty thanks, and best wishes for
a victory over the Seminoles this weekend.

Let some of us more conservative types on
campus know more about some of the things of
interest to us such as ACT, NSA travel bureaus,
insurance, film festivals, etc. etc. rather than dote
on their liberal activist platforms.
Then at years end do it the way it should have
been done in the beginning. Let the students vote
for or against membership. We are not interested
what other big schools are doing or what pressures
have been brought to bear on southern schools in
the past to disaffiliate. We want whats best for
good old apathetic UF.
By the way Charles if youll thumb through
some of those old newsletters you might find that
the Association has either held its own or increased
its membership in the past few years.
Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Janie Gould
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
Anne Freedman Mary Toomey
Feature Editor Editorial Assistant
Helen Huntley
Assistant News Editor
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room
330, Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those
of the editors or of the writer of the article and not
thoac of the University of Florida. ___

By Lane Watkins*



Engineers, Lawyers Arent Sensitive People?

MR. EDITOR:
I am writing in response to
the article by Linda Midlowitz. I
refer to the statement, Those
few may frequently be found in
the arts and sciences
departments of universities,
preparing to be sensitive people
rather than engineers, lawyers,
journalists, doctors, or

SENSITIVE PEOPLE
... Better Than The Rest?

Talent Wasted At Miss. Game

MR. EDITOR:
I am curious as to what kind
of suicidal compulsion drove
Coach Graves to subvert one of
the most dazzling collegiate
quarterbacks in the nation into a
wasting ground battle in the
second half of the
Florida-Mississippi State game.
Was Graves in possession of
some secret knowledge that
precluded his utilizing .our
formidable passing attack when
it was most urgently needed? Or
is it his idea of good coaching to
send halfbacks up the middle
when we have sixty seconds and
forty yards to cover for what
otherwise might have been a
spectacular and quite attainable
last-minute touchdown?
It might be argued that
caution offered no alternative,
but what exquisite wisdom led
him to forsake his brilliant
passing attack in countless
crucial series before that? Was he
withholding the revelation that
Reeves had broken his arm in
the preceding play, or was he a
little edgy over pressing his hick
with the quarterbacks 75% pass
completion record?
Is it coolness or cowardice to
call for ingominious
retrenchment while the game is
in mid-progress, merely to secure
victory in any form or at any
price? The imagination boggles
at what more the Mississippi
State. Coach could have
accomplished had he been in
Graves place to jeopordize our

' LETTERS policy
Len.mu! d doublMpMd and not axcaad 300 words.
Not ba signad with a P"" don V m
Have addresses end telephone numbers of writers.
, wl b. withheld only if writer shows just cause. The editor
reserves the right to edit all letters for space.

teachers.
I gather by this that she feels
that engineers, etc. are not
sensitive people.
I would like to ask her why
she feels this way. I know of no
rule that states that a journalist,
for example, may not be a
sensitive person. Must a sensitive
person be a bum, uncluttered by
nasty, stifling work*; Where

lead, demoralize the offense, and
cripple the momentum.
Or were we just giving
Mississippi a break for playing
creditably? go ahead, eat up
the field, boys, well do our best
not to divert attention from
your phenomenal exploitation
of our defensive squad by
mounting the gluttonous assault
that might ostentatiously inflate
the score; have fun fellas,
compliments of Uncle Ray!
Containment is fine if your
team happens to excel in the
area, but defensiveness is not a
clever tactic for a team whose
most debilitating weakness is
defense. Would Coach Graves
coach Achilles to play
barefooted?
The incredible fact remains
that in the midst of the 3rd
quarter John Reeves was but 20
yards short of rebreaking the
SEC passing yardage record he
set at Houston, and Carlos

Must We Take Sides?

MR. EDITOR:
Democracy is a system within
which the individual is free to
work toward self-realization,
improvement of the system, and
autonomy for all. It would seem
that if one is idealistic enough to
believe these things he must
abstain from becoming a part
of this university community if
he is to maintain any freedom to
affect changes within it. Perhaps

would we be now if it were not
for the doctors, lawyers, the
journalists, the engineers, or the
teachers; People would be dying
like flies of undiagnosed
diseases. Men would be put in
jail for crimes they did not
commit.
Social injustices would
A(wia
gml
'DIMMt
"There is no hope
for the
complacent man."

Superior, Narrow Attitude

MR. EDITOR:
There finally comes a time
when an engineer must take pen
in hand and defend himseif as
best he can with this weapon of
anothers choosing. Linda
Miklowitz has certainly provided
the slap in the face with her
article Dont Forget The
Flowers.
I absolutely loath her
superior attitude. I do not share
her belief that those
few .-.. preparing to be sensitive

Alvarez was but one reception
short of smashing the aft-time
Florida record for passes caught
in one game; what followed was
an idotkally studious avoidance
of marring either record, or for
that matter playing football.
After witnessing the
deliberate strangulation of a
spectacular offense, I can only
wonder why the coaching staff
didnt make best use of available
talent by sending Alvarez and
Reeves in to releive beleagured
defensive linemen. This would
accomplish two purposes: 1) it
would offer an opportunity for
them to further develop their
brilliant footwook while evading
the homicidal rush of the
offensive line, and 2) at the
same time serve as ya noble
sacrificial gesture to a hospitable
host and a game sparring
partner.
BRENT COX, 2UC

this relates to one of the
objectives of the Florida
legislators and others who
support the new laws aimed at
campus dissidents. In other
words, keep the dissenters out of
the system.
But, even more important, I
imagine, is the intention of
creating fear of retribution in
those who want to be students,
who need support, and those
who like working for the
University. Do we really have to
operate on the choosing-up
sides level? Havent we learned
anything about what happens
when barriers are created?
MARY BRAUN, 4ED

continue became there would be
no voice for the people. Man
would be living in caves, killing
hit food with rocks. Each
generation would have to start
over because there would be no
method of passing down
information the previous
generation had learned.
I agree, there are
incompetents in every field.
There are also, undoubtedly,
incompetent sensitive people,.,
who think that they, and they
alone know the way to
appreciate beauty in nature.
A sensitive person is one who
can feel and appreciate pain and
pleasure, not only their own, but
other peoples. This is why a
journalist chooses to be a
journalist; a lawyer chooses to
be a lawyer.
There are few who go into

people are any better than the
rest of us.
In my opinion, she has shown
herself to be grossly insensitive
and possessive of a very narrow
point of view. For example, she
has no idea of the rapoort of an
aeronauctical engineer and his
airplane as it carries him high
over the land and cities. How
can she know the excitement I
find in engineering? I, for one,
find it intensely interesting and
challenging and find within it a
great deal of excitement and
satisfaction.
I have also spent hours
watching a mushroom pushing
its way up through the sandy
soil of a creek bottom, just for
'the pleasure of watching it.
Xjitda should know that being an
engineer and haying a desire for
aesthetic experiences are by
no means self excluding.
What she damns as
regimentation, I praise as
organization, permitting me to
learn as much as possible in a
few short years. Her idea of an
ideal education is ludicrous!
From a practical point of view,
not many of us have parents,
etc., who can support us for
those many years of finding
excitement and developing
our sense of perspective!
From a realistic point of
view, she should know that it
takes a truly brilliant person
with years of both experience
and formal education to
successfully apply an
interdisiplinary approach to the
problems he faces whether they

1 f%*-' I \ '*W| 1 I J* l&Ea
Ybu K. 165,.. vioer HERE ID

Thursday, October 2, 1960, Thu Florida AMfutor,
V: J ,sJ ** -dr " i-"

these fields for any other reason
than dedication. Their
dedication seeks to help, to
improve man. One who is only
sensitive without doing
anything about it is selfish and
worse than those who are
insensitive.
Just because many people do
not brag to everyone in earshot
how sensitive they are, does not
mean that they lack the capacity
to appreciate.
There is much beauty and
truth in this world for everyone.
A person can bring a lot of
meaning to his life and those
around him, no matter what his
life work is. Those who want to
see beauty will see it, in spite of
all the regimentation* in his
environment.
ANNE BEACH

are social, scientific, or
whatever. This ability and
perspective is not just soaked up
out of the air as one wanders
about the world or campus for
so many years.
So in answer to her question
is there an opportunity in
schools today ... where one
learns for the mere reason of
enjoyment and satisfaction. I
say yes, just look around you.
Unbelievable as it may seem to
you, I really do Ore my
profession, and that's why I am
here. It will also provide me with
enough income and free time for
the aesthetic experiences such as
art, music, travel etc.
Linda would find little time'
for such experiences if she were
faced with the necessity of
providing for her own welfare;
either today or even more, in
times past, when the technology
(education) she criticizes did not
exist.
Now let me ask Why are you
here, Linda? If you feel that
your training is so poor, you
could educate yourself. The
peoples, libraries, museums, etc.,
of the world are open to you. I
think you are afraid to enter
... the Great Rat Race outside
the walls followed by
... retirement. Then death.* I
suggest that what you really seek
is an identity and sense of
purpose in life, and I don't think
there ever has been or ever will
be a college course that teaches
that.
ERNEST R. JONES, 7EQ

Page 9



I, Tttt Florid* Alligator, Thuradoy, Octobor 2,1968

Page 10

A. W QUANTITY BIGHTS RESERVEDPRICES GOOD ALL WEEK WEDS. THRU WEDS. OCT. 2-*
WINNtXXII StOM $. INC. COf rWOMT -1 Ht

14-oz. LIBBY
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No. 303 Con LIBBY FRUIT
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No. 303 Con LIBBY CUT
BEETS 10/Sl.
No. 303 Con LIBBY FRENCH STYLE
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No. 303 Con LIBBY GOLD CS OR WIC
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No. 303 Con LIBBY GARDEN
SW. PEAS 5/sl.

28-ot. WET PEPSI. 7-UP, FROSTIE ROOT BEEI OR
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11-01. CARNATION
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1-Lb. DIXIE DARLING
V-10 BREAD 2/49*
I Lb. LAND O' SUNSHINE
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20oz. WXIE DARLING PRESTIGE
LOAF BREAD 29*
SDeteirgent
ARROW
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4W BEECHNUT STRAINED
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46 oi. THRIFTY MAID
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PILLSBURY PLAIN OR SR...Limit I IV of choice w/S*TOO or more purchase excluding cigarettes
FLOUR 5 49*
JBk. cooking oil ~mm
OIL 38 MM W,
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342 T WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

BEiir R/%|i
STAMPS :
i

yRDHB I
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4-01. armour dial
Deodorant 59*

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IBW DUNCAN HINES CAKE
Mixes... 3/sl 3/sl-2-RoH£
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Tissue... 4/$l



THE SAVINGS PLUS THE "PERSONALIZED ''
SERVICE" FROM YOUR MANAGER AT ZZlfiZ"- LIZ?,Z:
SWIFT'S PREMIUM
Canned HdinS
CUV 1 CHEDDAR
n-oi. pLq. sunnyland thin sliced ".r- 4 I B AK|
BACON M* lB CAN
CHEESE 49*
FRESH FROZEN GROUPER FISH
|| PVf £A{ QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVEDPRICES GOOD ALL WEEK WEDS. THRU WEDS. OCT. 2-S
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in Tcunro rnnrFn

USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND WHOLE OR HALF, N. Y. STRIP CUT FOR ROAST OR 20/25-Lb. Ava
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USDA CHOICE WO BRAND WHOLE RIB 20/25-Lb. Av* CUT INTO DELMONICO, RIB ROAST OR
RIB STEAKS JK. 98*
ROUND STEAK... Jr
USDA CHg W-D BMJW g>RN FH> OR s29
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USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORNJED NEW YORK_ AbAA
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W-D BRAND LEAN QQ
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FRUIT PIES 2/sl. COFFEE RICH 39' GRAPES 5 sl. LETTUCE .29
U.S.No. 1 REGULAR MM jdMjlt .gtjfjW THRIFTY MAID
Jf|M c ? k | $ |
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Drink.... 2/79 |*,;* c o> 7 o { 1 :S|f iKM dS.-. MM => iKI? - ;KP i
ukB. NUHTSSOFTCOtNOI j* 0000 ,. J (S* '' 1 B|f "- 1 gfj IW-
Butter 69 Oleo J 8a11....r..-.-..J: fg*a i.r.. ssw- w.hkw... ***a

1401 N. MAIN ST.

Wednesday 1

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USDA CHOICE W D BRAND CORN FED__ mm
POT ROAST 69*
CHUCK STEAK... 79*
CALIF. ROAST... 89*
USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORNFED
SHLD. STEAK 99*
2%-Lb. W-D BRAND ALL MEAT OR __ _ M A|AA
GROUND CHUCK... S 1

3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE.

Thuraday, Oatobar 2/1909, Tha Florida AMpftar,

SLICED HAM T ?
CHEESE FOOD *T
3ft-lbs. USDA GRADE A JENNIE-O QUICK FROZENBONEIESS
TURKEY ROAST....*2
CHEESE 2 69
2%-Lbs. W-D BRAND (20 PATTIES)
HAMBURGER *T

HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS
, \

Page 11



Page 12

Th Florida Alligator. Thursday, October 2,1969

UDALL, VOLPE AND PEBOS
Accent Signs Speakers

U.S. Secretary of Interior
Stewart Udall, UJS. Secretary of
Transportation John Volpe and
Harvard Professor Rene Debos
are three of the notables
scheduled to speak on campus
during Accent 7O.
Accent 7o*s theme,
Tomorrow in Perspective, will
center on the change or
influence science has had on
society. The symposium will be
Feb. 8-14.
Chahman of Accent 7O, Joe
Hilliard, said, We are trying to
obtain people who will speak on
social development from a
scientific viewpoint. We want
speakers who will speak on the

Deadline This Month
For Danforth Awards

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Writer
A UF student hasnt won a
Danforth Graduate Fellowship
in 10 years and that fact may be
putting UFs academic prestige
on the line, according to Dr.
Corbin Camell.
Carnell, UFs Danforth liaison
officer, wants to encourage
students to inquire about the
award at his Little Hall office
before Oct. 31 and he hopes,
to end the 10-year void.
The Fellowships are for men
and women who are seniors or
recent graduates. Applicants
must have a serious interest in a
college teaching career and plan
to study for a Ph.D. in a field
common to the undergraduate
college.
No students with any
graduate or professional work
beyond the baccalaureate are
eligible.
TIME I
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
word may be pneumonoultra pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
a rare lung disease. You wont
find it in Webster's New World
Dictionary, College Edition. But
you will find more useful infor information
mation information about words than in any
other desk dictionary.
Take the word time. In addi addition
tion addition to its derivation and an
illustration showing U.S. time
zones, youll find 48 clear def definitions
initions definitions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
uses, Such as time of ones life.
In sum, everything you want to
know about time.
This dictionary is approved
and used by more than 1000
colleges and universities. Isnt
h time you owned one? Only
$6.50 for 1760 pages; $7.50
thumb-indexed.
At Your Bookstore

10, the quarterly cometh

legal and moral aspects of heart
transplants, on the/fole the mass
media has had On influencing
public attitudes on important
moral and sffctaf problems.
Twelve main speakers from
out of state are expected to
participate in the symposium.
The remainder will come from
Florida, UF and the local
community, which will be
involved for the first time since
Accents inception in 1967.
Were having a lot of
problems getting main
speakers, Hilliard said. Well
probably have to make a trip to
Washington, D.C. to make some
arrangements.

The prestige of Florida is at
stake, contended Camell,
referring to the lack of UF
Fellowship recipients.
The last UF Danforth
Fellowship was received in the
late 505, according to Theron
Nunez, assistant dean of the
Graduate School.
Applicants will be reviewed
by a board. Final applications
will be forwarded to the
Danforth Foundation in early
November. Four nominations
are allowed to each school.
The Fellowships are not
based on need.
BLOW
YOURSEL^JP
Black and White
2 ft. x 3 ft Poster only $0
($4.95 value) 4H
with plastic frame $4 ($7.95 value)
Send any black & white or color photo
up to 8" x 10" (no negatives) and the
name Swingline cut from any
Swingline stapler or staple refill packaee
to: Poster-Mart P. O. Box 165,
Woodside. N. Y. 11377. Enclose cash,
check or money order (no C.O.D/S) in
the amount of $2.00 for each blow-up;
$4.00 for blow-up and frame as shown.
Add sales tax where applicable. Original
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Hilliard said there is a
possibility that Walter Cronkite,
CBS News Commentator; Vice
President Spiro Agnew; nuclear
physicist William Teller; writer
and poet Marshall McLuhan and
noted scientist and U.S. space
program advisor Werner Von
Braun will speak at Accent 7O.
Letters were sent to President
Nixon and U.S. Senator Ted
Kennedy by Accent 7O. Both
men wrote they would be unable
to accept the symposiums
invitation.
A Day of Involvement, Feb.
12, planned to allow more
student participation in the
symposium, has been approved
by the Council of Deans.
Students will be excused from
classes during the day to
participate in Accent 7O.
Hilliard noted that during the
week of Accent 70, blade
students on campus would be
recognizing Black History Week
by having presentations and
bringing in speakers.
Black History Week falls
right in the middle of Accent,
Hilliard said.
We want to balance our
program by getting the black
point of view. We plan to have
speakers from the Black History
Week presentations speak for
Accent, but as yet there are no
definite plans.

I \ 0 m/* 0 o ** /
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I Free 6-pack of Pepsi
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I U S. 301 at Adams, Starke, Fla.
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I 704 S.W. Second Avenue
I 1021 SE 4lh Ave. TY 7$ v
I Wishbone
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$ i ; (^^Ls
ACCENT 70 a
IP I ... taking off into tomorrow f



The
Florida
Alligator

By PHILIP MORGAN
Alligator Correspondent
Omicron Delta Kappa, UFs
mens leadership and scholarship
fraternity, will be the main
sponsor for the Spring Arts
Festival.
The festival, scheduled for
the first two weeks in May, will
include painting exhibits, music,
and underground films.
A former budget of $32,500
was planned, but Dave Rouse,

State Theater Owner
Desires UF Position

By LINDA POPPELL
Alligator Correspondent
Bill Henderson, former
manager and part-owner of the
State Theater which closed July
15, said in a recent interview
that he would be delighted to
go on campus and be in
competition with any theater in
Gainesville.
At the suggestion of members
of the University community,
Henderson is attempting to
arrange a meeting with President
Stephen C. OConnell on this
subject. Henderson feels his long
experience in the film industry
gives him an advantage over
students and faculty in obtaining
films for campus showing on a
regular basis.
Provided 35 mm equipment
were purchased and he was given
a free hand in selection of films,
Henderson would like to
continue the tradition of the
State Theater on the UF
campus.
Henderson said there was
plenty of interest in the art or
intellectual films which were
standard fare at the State.
He feels the theater closed
because of octopus-type
competition from the chain
theaters and also because of
increasingly high overhead on
the old building which housed
the theater, not because of lack
of interest.
It was an either-or
situation, he explained, and
we decided to close rather than
destroy the image that the State
had built up.
Although he vowed to only
work where I choose the
features,** Henderson now
manages the Florida Theater and
ASK ABOUT OUR
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invmY>-aw.ViY^Yiv;-; : .v,ssv;vriY;v;i;- v '' v ------i;wi-i :^

TO FEATURE MUSK AND FIIMS
ODK Plans Spring Arts Festival

chairman of ODKs Celebration
Committee, says at this time
only $9,000 is available.
Student Government has
donated approximately $7,000
and we have $2,000 donations
from the campus, Rouse said.
We are trying to get the
Secretary of State to appropriate
$4,000 to $8,000.
The festival will be partially
sponsored by Student
Government, Interfraternity
Council and Interhall Council.

calls it his up-town office.
He is anxious to get back into
the type operation he had at the
State and feels that the UF
could offer that opportunity.
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co 9 ipT&l W m
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AA A O
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We have a proposed plan
with a public relations firm in
New York to make Celebrations
name nationwide and put
together a one-day festival,
Rouse said. If successful,

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Camelot Apts. # -
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3735 W. University Ave. 376-8420

Thursday, October 2,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Johnny Cash or Glen Campbell
will perform here. This is stOl
uncertain.
Rouse said that this will be a
community festival as well as a
UF project.

Ted Remley
Entertainment Editor

All of Gainesville is invited
to participate, and anyone who
wishes to work on Celebration
should go to the activities desk
on the third floor of the Reitz
Union.

Page 13



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1960

Page 14

Tornow'i Wkol.-Hog
SwIM ~ fwMlOTi ** Ortlll.* Ooojl iiriin Trti ftridpiwm M jWv V
Chuck Steaks T 89 c Grouper Fillet C 79* JBUBH 1
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Dee* DamuS p fA C Smoked Mackerel T. r 89 c KR(|^RR|i^^HBHHB^^RHP^
rl Koasi lb. #ar ***. ai. Swift's Frmisa Pro ten Iwwltsi Imperial Sliced Bacon Pkf- 79 c j jji rf^TOillMry
*** r Trr-t*.d.r *'*' > ''988|fg£pgffjjj
Swift's Premium Proton Boneless English Cot trtnim label. All Meet
Beef Roast e 09 Swift's Franks 59 e
cm- asSiga r"
Brown Serve
Swift's Fnelse Sreeeschweiger er
a Sandwich Spread !r.b 39 c
U Swift's Fremiem Sliced
Swmmar Sausage or
\ Party Salami
Luncheon Meats
(plot Extra Green Stamps coupon!) V A
FOR SHOPPING
CONVENIENCE, THESE PRICES
K 4 OCTOBER 8, 1969. > Q* , Oy
# e^ca^en Qj*k
Salami pound 59*
Minute Maid Fraxon Florida Orange Con*. O|BpePOMI pound ft
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_ mm> Orange Juice .3 ... 79* Baked Beans .. ST 39*
, '*Sflk Piets want Fraxon Halves
V 4 wk Cx I ; d) 10 - z £l 1 I I i Always A Family Favorite Cuban
\ Strawberries 3 P k 9.. *1 n Ac
* WnBMQjl Stouffor's Froxon Souffle each 09
{feUN^^MflLO Spinach £' 49' ..., .^u... r
.n..... D Fryer Parts.... C 89*
Sharp'cheddar ... 79' .. .. SSL 49* \ idl^
flrmssr*, *-- Wisceesie PictSWOOt Frexen \
Medium Cheddar Broccoli Spears 'SJ' 29* I^HV
Pehlix ledivideelly-Wrepped Green Froxen White
Sliced American... *r 69* shoe Peg Corn '£T 39* _pL T
ESP 1 "* .. ~ 5,. F-"J 0 ~ 0f5 ..... 33. W
Margarine 15* s**" j^s
Honey Buns ... 3 pkfl* *1 ;UBfY'; T g
Ballard's Biscuits iffij
Dinner Rolls ~ 39* e * '*' 49 < 3hM&, SawrCream ~ 39- Fish Sticks 'iT69* IJsterine '-*69*
Yogurt 4 S: *1 Stuffed Flounder tr;39* Miss Brack '-
[liJip^GreVnTtampst^J|[lll|^GreVnTtamps[^|[llllcJwGreVnltamps^llllll]dJ^GreVnYtamps^lflllUwGreVnStamDsi^
UkOmi *MS eearou am* Nilmu or aBaBS*J co.ro. a., mcuu or KamUbUl * " '" "*> or *> ran co.re. am. riiCMIl or lbiiidmUL3M wit. t.i. nro AMtT.tc.Aii IT Ikiiiml
I Swift's Premium Boneless II Herman's Orange-Band Assorted I Singleton's Family Pack B Rag. or Mint ; | Jar-Tubo-Lotion |
Canned Hams if Sliced Luncheon Moats 1, Broodod Shrimp if Crost Tooth Pasta ; | Hoad A Shouldors 1
5-lb. can $4.99 if throo 6-os. pkgs. $1 <( lV-lb. pkg. if 6 %-o*. sixo ;| Shampoo i
1. |tglmWa.,Ocl.l,lMt ff 2. fipm W*4* OO* S, 1VCO)


sp V Cake Mixes 3 X. 1 ?lm,
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Pear Halves ..... 4 '" FpUBUXI
Beets
Golden Corn .... 5
Tender Green
Garden Peas.... 5 *1 1
16-oz m a r
Green Beans ee e e 7 con* $ 1 Oreo Cremes pkg pkgor
or pkgor Decorated 14>ox. Kleenex Towels .. 3 i ;s! > *1 Pecan Sandies. > 49 flm
Detergent 3 .?.' $ 1 Cat Food* 10 . 1 nH|Bftp^
HeiiA Deliciou* ta H
Tomato Soup ... 10 . 1 /
Tomato Ketchup. 3 ?.* $ i
I- < coupon tn t*itti o SiW
Peanut Butter 69 i n Voo- bl< * ]
lama Brand, Tasty Strawberry & 6. (ixpira wwl. o*. . i***> 1
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MEDAL V 39 I Assort. d Cak. Mixes I
when FLOUR y
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great country. .. a time when you f,W uw*-o/ October 2 thru IM_ | Sara Lee All-Butter
harvest great fall values for yourself. Feel | Pound Cake
the nip in the air? It's the cool savings at fiWa PUBLIX SUPER MARKETS ONLY! | 12-ox.pkg.
our fall food festival. 16 2>T*821 r 1 4. tenetm wm.o*. *. )**>
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1014 N. Main Straat
Store hours 9-9 Mon. thru fri. 9-7 Sal.

Thursday. October 2, i 960, Th. Florid. AWfrfor.

GAINESVILLE MALL
2630 N.W. 13th StrMt

|s|
Where shopping
is a pleasure

Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1969

Page 16

LETTERS
FROM
MAMA.....
(EDITORS NOTE: How does it feel to send your daughter off to
college to be on her own for the first time? Mothers react in
different ways. Some send advice, some send cookies, some send judo
manuals. To a certain bewildered, and sometimes spacy freshman
living in Hume Area, her ijiother sends:
Oh, the yellow rose of Texas
Miss R. do tell me please,
Was it yellow as in chicken
Or was the girl Chinese?
It is very tiresome to have to write away for information and
maybe a child in bed asleep is not as unpleasant as an absentee
daughter.
Well, typewriter in hand, this leaves me hoping to find you the
same, if at all.
Our learned neighbor Henery the Fat informed Papa that the bugs
collected on the cars eyes and navel are blind mosquitos, no, dear,
these are not people who live in the capital of Russia, mosquitos are
bushes in the desert and/or churches for Muslims (and percales if they
are on their mothers side).
Father, who had trouble getting to sleep and finding a comfortable
spot in bed, left me after about 20,0CX) revolutions and was found on
your cot this mom, sleeping with the vent (not necessarily his) closed
but the window open.
Your snooty poodle Michelle, after her short fling into higher
(higher than what) education does not speak to Susanne next door
(wont answer the phone either).
Our neighbor Rosie is hare, well, not quite all here; she has a new
pain, welllll, not quite there, you see, its in her fat ol hip and like
vodka it leaves her breathless.
Here are a few do not forgets:
Early to bed and early to rise prolongs the life of the mattress.
A stitch in time is difficult sewing.
A run-down heel is worse than none in the bush.
And finitimo, a boy is a boy is a boy.
Well, I have to go and do otherwise
As ever,
the lady at 1090
also your unde mother

rxSWWisr
r '3Q:!I?S
\ y
mellowyellowsunshi^Hj^fflHfeancdtf*ftthewind^^^H / ourlovelikeheaven
' ' V,
.- v J6QBE--'
BW; Witei .-. r.y-i&ftsm
MHwWw,*< ~-iK ajawl^ai'A....
KSSBm .' .-".t:
fc|- What else is there to say ?
Donovan in Concert
Friday, October 10
I §f, The Florida Gym
Two shows: 7 pm and 9:30
TICKETS: $2.50 and $4.00
*
On sale starting today. Reitz Union Box Office & the Record Bar.
s Sponsored by Student Government Productions
BBb*"'-" t' - - ,,;i ' ; *' r^x jf '. v-1b ",.7 i.

FOR HOMECOMING COURT

'69 Sweetheart Finalists
To Be Chosen Sunday

Thirty-nine lovely UF coeds will compete
Sunday for the title of 1969 Homecoming
Sweetheart.
Bo Thagurd, chairman of the contest sponsored
by Florida Blue Key, mens leadership honorary,
reports that admission to the competition will be
free to the public this year.
Scheduled for 4 p.m. in Constans Theatre
Sunday, the girls will be judged on personality,
bathing suit and formal competition, Thaguard
said.
Three finalists will be named by a group of six
judges.
Doyle Rogers, Alumni Association President,
Wayne Mixon, State Representative, Fred Cantrell,
Dean of University Development, Joann Quincey,

Collegiate Festival
Solicits UF Entries

The search is on at the UF for
the nations most talented
collegiate pop and folk
performers.
The Budweiser-sponsored
Intercollegiate Music Festival
swings into its fourth year of
national competition with
emphasis on pop and folk music
and a new lineup of regional
competitions.
The Festival is open to
vocalists, vocal groups and
instrumental groups from United
States colleges and universities.
Taped performances are
judged to select finalists to
compete at six regional events.
Regional competitions will be
held at Villanova University, the
University of South Florida,

Southern Illinois University, the
University of Texas and in
Colorado and California.
Regional winners will be
flown to the national finals in
August.
The winners of the 1970
Intercollegiate Music Festival
will compete against Canadian
national champions in Toronto
for the North American College
Music Champoinships.
More than 5,000 news media
cover the Festival events. A
worldwide radio audience of
more than 150,000,000 people
enjoyed the 1969 competitions.
Students rrtay secure entry
forms by writing: IMF, P.O. Box
1275, Leesburg, Florida, 32748.

Gainesville JC Wives Auxiliary President, Carolyn
Rion, Union Directors wife and member of the
Gainesville Womens Club and Nona Braswell, an
interior decorator will judge the competition.
Between Sunday and Homecoming weekend,
the three finalists will make trips to several locations
in Flroida. Appearances in Tallahassee, Cypress
Gardens, Rainbow Springs, Lion Country Safari and
Silver Springs will promote Homecomfcig activities
around the state, Thagard said.
Jack Shaw, of Radio WGGG, will be master of
ceremonies for the event.
The Sweetheart and first two runner-ups will
recieve gift certificates from local merchants,
scholarships, vacations and merchandise.

alright folks,
this is
the one
youve been
waiting for
florida
quarterly
its practically here



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

r FOR SALE 1
Knight stereo turntable, new Empire
cartridge, adjustable tone arm. Fine
wood base. Supurb working
COnditlon. Call 37348 12. (A-3t-10-p)
For sale two Lambretta motor
scooters with trailer best offer. Call
after 1 ;3Q 3784817. (A-IMbp)
*9 HONDAto Still under
warranty. $290 Call 3784952 or
372-1540 after 5 Excellent
conditon. (A-4t-1 0-p)
Portable Stereo Sears SOvertone four
Speakers Asking SOO. Call Paul
372-7122. (A-3t-10-p)
SPECIAL ON OFFICE
EQUIPMENT. Limited time only,
dean, adjust, lubereate A install new
ribbon, back to you in two days.
Hand adding machines $1730.
Electric adding machines $27.90.
Portable typewriters $12.90.
Standard size typwriters $22.90. DO
IT NOW A SAVE. JR Office
Furniture A Equipment Co. Call
376-1149. (A-tt-10-c)
TAKE soH away the Blue Lustre way
from carpots and upholstery. Rent
electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-9-c)
Need Campus Transportation? I must
sell my Suzuki SOcc Cycle. Two years
old Good Condition $190.00 Call
Bill 392-7911. (A-3t-t-p)
1964 Chevy Belair Power steering
radio heater SO9O. Phone 379-9993
after 6 p.m. (A-9t-9-p)
RIVERSIDE 350 CC. Less than 3000
mi. Like New. Only $37930 or best
offer. Call 373-1990. (A-3t-9-p)
Suzuki lOO. Great condition. Will
do about 95 mph. Many new parts.
Perfect to beat campus parking. S2OO
firm. Phone 379-7491. (A-3t-9-p)
1967 Allstate scooter. 90cc. In good
shape, but needs a little work.
Helmet included. SSO. Calt Ken at
378-6431. (A-st-7-p)
GunsGunsGunslnventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
(A-ts-6-p)
1964 Rambler American, R/H,
Standard, Ex. Condition, Many
things new A extras. Very economic.
$450 or best offer. Call Mukhetjee:
378-3876. (A-st-11-p)
Marine Corps khaki short sleeve shirt
needed. Will pay $5. Call Pvt. Ed
378-6095. (A-It-10-p)
1966 SuzukiSOcc motorcycle,
helmet and car carrier. Motor in
excellent cond. Leaving town must
sell immed. S9O or best offer.
378-9465, 57 p.m. (A-3t-11-p)
FOR RENT
*x-x-x-x*x-i-x.nnvx x ,, x*:->8:>x-nsv;vxw?£
1 Bedroom apartment. 1 Block north
of campus. $125.00. Furnished. 118
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-10t-5-p)
3 Bedroom apartment 1 block north
of campus. $165.00. Furnished. 118
NW 35th Terrace. 376-6652.
(B-10t-5-p)
Share a house that includes two room
private suite, linens, phone, utility,
kitchen privileges, pets accepted. S7O
per month. 372-7199 after 5 p.m.
(B-4t-6-p)
Something Realty Different A
Reasonable Too. One bedroom apt.
on the Newberry Road across from
the new golf course. Leasure ranch
style living. Big FIRE PLACE for
those cool evenings, fully paneled,
beautifully furnished. Pool,
house, air-conditioned. Water A
garbage collection furnished. Only
$135.00 monthly on 11 month lease.
Call 376-1149 or 379-3900. No pets.
(B-3t-10-c)
| WANTED I
W i ii.i. IIIuuuUB8UUUOIMMIWUWII(JEftHHfIrff
1 Male for 2 br Apt. S4S/mo + util.
Call 379-0099 after 5 4225E Bth St.
(C-3t-10-p)
Employees wanted for rat sleep
deprivation experiment. 4-hour
shifts. $1.25 $1.50 per hour. Call
Karen at 392-2991 between 8 + 5.
(C-st-8-c)
FLORIDA
STATE THEATER
%
.CENTER 1* HELP OVER
* MIDNIGHT COWBOY m.
* SENTEP 2 LAST TIMES
*SHOES OF THE FEHERMAN*
* THE LOVE BUG dr
* FLORIDA times
df GAY DECEIVERS
* STARTS FRIDAY
*J2 INTO 3 WONTpT
*+<*<£+*+*

I wantedT^
Female roommate wantedl 35.00 a
!" n 2 utilities. Two bedroom
r ,th ,r co "<*- 1249 SW 13th
fcVt-ST
431 b Kins, and
mgt 310 by Richards. Call 379-0939
* n *wer. Good Price
Paid. (C-3t-9-p)
Wanted: married couples to
participate in group experience for
r ** *" *wareness and
communication of positive feelings
between hu*>ands and wives. This is
th f.r*Fy troop, but an
enrichment experience sponsored
J* *" d college life project.
Call 372-3902 eves, after 9 for
detaWs. (C-St-9-c)
Female roommate wanted to share 2
*PI- in Williamsburg apts..
S9S/mo. Call 378-9934. (C-9t-7-p)
Male roommate for three bedroom,
air cond. house. Newly panelled and
fireplace. 4130/month+share elec.
711 NE sth Terr. Call 378-4317.
(C-St-8-p)
Girl to cook evening meal for 3
graduate students. Call 378-2281 5
7 pm. (C-3t-8-p)
1 roommate for beautiful Camelot 2
bedroom apL Clubhouse, color TV,
sauna bath. Rent Just S9B. Call daily
after 4. 379-5118. (C-3t-11-p)
Girt wanted to share 4 bdr AC house
with 5 girls. S3O/mo., 2 living rooms,
family room, big yard, garage, 16 NE
8 St. Call 373-1223. (C-st-11-p)
Female roommate to share 3
bedroom house NW section. Own
room. Car needed. SSO/month.
373-1027. (C-2t-11-p)
Experienced drummer needs work.
Call 372-2107 after 6:00. (C-3t-11-p)
Up div-grad roommate, new La
Mancha Apt, private bedrm w/
balcony, pool, air, carpet, tv, walk to
school best deal in town
S7O/mo., util. inc. 376-1125.
(C-3t-11-p)
Male and Female help wanted.
Part-time. Very good salary. Can
arrange hours. Little Larry's, 1225 W.
University Ave. (C-st-11-p)
CHELP WANTED |
Waitress full and part time noon
hours. Must be neat. Good pay.
Apply Kings Food Host 1802 W.
Univ. Ave. P.M. only. (E-st-9-c)
HAVE FUN! MAKE MON! Show
Holiday Magic Cosmetics. 617 W.
Univ. Ave. 372-6121. (E-st-7-p)
Babysitters to work full or part time.
Car preferred but not necessary. 617
W. Univ. Ave. 372-6121. 9-5.
(E-St-7-p)
INFANTS NEEDED FOR SPEECH
EXPERIMENT Must be between 3 A
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)
Registered Nurses Needed by
Alachua General Hospital for night
duty. Day nursery provided for your
pre-school age children during the
day while you sleep. Call 372-4321,
ext. 227 or apply at the personnel
office, Alachua General Hospital, 912
SW 4 Ave. (E-11-10t-c) j
FEMALE INFANTS NEEDED FOR
SPEECH EXPERIMENT. Must be
between 3 A 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-1 Ot-4-c)
Cocktail waitress wanted. No
experience necessary will train.
Full or part time. Dubs Steerroom,
4560 NW 13 St. 376-9175.
(E-10t-11-p)

.ups
I tale of identity. r^SSS^B
t | *o*woo ** " *nt ><-* "mm I* 1 *
i SS,

Pag* 12, Tht Florida Alligator, WadnadJay, October 1,1969

J AUTOS |
Jaguar XKE *B7 Conv. all extras A
service records $3899. PH373-1231.
(G-5t.10.p)
87 Cougar Air Conditioning
Automatic Power Steering And
Brakes Sport Console Good
Condition. Call Paul 372-7122.
(G*Bt*lo-p)
ALFA ROMEO 1800 Spyder 1988
New Top Good Tires SI3OO Call Ron
at 378-9914 or come by 303 SW 12
St. (G-St-10-p)
1963 Corvette Stingray Roadster.
327 4 speed new tires paint.
Beautiful condition 51490. CaN
379-4913 after 5:00 p.m. (G-lOt-6-p)
67 Cougar XR7, 390ci, 4br, 4sp
posi-traction, front disc, wood panel
dash, leather bucket seats. Asking
$2500. 372-5698 after 4 p.m.
(G-9t-8-p)
| PERSONAL |
m Beta Phi transfers, please ca<
3784382. (j-10t-2-p)
') -
Coed or hi-school girt to babysit with
18-mo-old child in Corry Village on
football weekends. Reasonable pay.
378-3609. (J-2t-10-p)
Co-eds your unsightly facial hair can
be removed forever E. Dwyer
E lectrol og ist 20yrs experience
372-8039. A flawless complection
can be yours. (J-2t-10-p)
Homecoming Game tickets. Need
four good reserved seats together.
Call 3764428. (J-3t-10-p)
Love needed. 3 kittens need loving
home. Call 3924101 or 3784490
after 5:00 p.m. (J-3t-9-p)
Thursdays' Heavenly Hash. Sign up at
the Baptist Student Union before
noon on Thursday. Dinner 5:30,
Vespers 6:15. (J-4t-1 1-p)
I will pay sss for 1 student and one
non-student date ticket or two
regular tickets. Call 373-2988.
(J-2t-11-p)
Pud, Ill be seeing you soon! I love
you, David. (J-It-11-p)
Dare to be different. Come to Reitz
Room 118 Sun., Oct. 5. See the free
color film The Parable at 6 p.m.
Lutheran Campus Fellowship.
(j-2t-11-p)
LET IT HANG OUT IN PRINT!
Custom made personalized bumper
and door stickers. You write the
message we print it. All subjects:
politics, sex, etc. $1.50 each 4 for
$5.00. Send copy and check or
money order to: Bumperstickers, P.
O. Box 99, Perrine, Fla. 33157.
(J-6t-11-p)
i'^XtoNVXXXXX-X'X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X;:
i lost & FOUND I
Lost red contact lenses case in
Norman Aud. last Monday third row
from back. Phone 3924533. Reward.
(L4t-9-p)
FOUND Small brown spiral
notebook with religion notes.
Between Yulee, Broward A tennis
courts. Found Fri. evening. Call Steve
392-7584. (L-3t-10-NC)
Found: Young, black male cat near
P. K. Yonge School. Call 3784751.
(L-3MI-P)
SERVICES |
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Opticians at 519 SW
4th Ave. across from Greyhound Bus
Station, 379-4480. (m-ts-5-c)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS 1126%
N.W. Bth Street 3764506. (M4t-9-p)

| SERVICES I
Tennis racket restringing. Free
pickup and delivery. MAR Tennis
Services. 378-2489. (M-22t-1-p)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested, repairs.
Auto Electrical Service. 903 SE 2nd
SL 378-7330. (M-ts-2-c)
LEARN TO FLY 5 min from
campus Best Instructors Best
eirplanes best ground school best
DEAL FLYING HAWKS
CLUBStengle Field 3784011.
(M-lOt-2-p)
Volkswagen Farts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
3784710. (M4t-3-c)
Photography Bxlo*sl.oo 5x7*40.
Sororities, Frats, teams parties,
portraits, portfolios. Can handle any
assignment Call Ronnie Korn
3794042. (M4t4-p)
jillj ijlltl J
STARTS TONIGHT
A RACE FOR GLORY.
FOR liOVE AND FOR THE
fun of m 7;SO
fWUWI POISES HESBIS
KErJltttors - y
lb nwocMr**
B :: : : : : :
ALSO JOHN WAYNE
10:15 AND DEAN MARTIN
IN THE SONS OF KATIE
ELDER

MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
you choose what you want...
pay only for what you get!
THURSDAY
ROAST TURKEY 7Qa
DRESSING, CRANBERRY SAUCE. /f \
CHOICE OF POTATO
FRIDAY
SAUTEED FISH
AIMONDME ARC
WITH TARTAR SAUCE

Thursday, October 2,1960, The Florida Alligator,

| i rimwiwMiMnjniiir|
WASHING STARCHING
IRONING DONE REASONABLE
RATES N.W. Section. Call 372-1 MS.
(M-St-*-p)
Dont pray
for the rain
to stop.
Pray for good
luck fishing
when the
river floods.
No. IV, PRAYERS AND
SAYINGS OF THE MAD
FARMER
florida
quarterly
$1.25 at bookstores (soon)

Page 17



Page 18

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2, 1969

( 1
f

m
s
SEE COUPON HUW

COMPARE! W#-*'
Georgia Peaches * 4/$l *l* a*
Fruit Cocktail 'ffss? 5/sl*i. **
Mandarin Oranges * 4/$l i.u m*
Sego Lipid
Carnation Slender * 89c 99* 10*
Strained Baby Foods #.S n . 8/m* 17*
Libby Garden Peas H o? 5/sljs aw
Green Giant Peas 4/$l *l.o# s*
Del Monte Garden Peas 4/sli-o> u*
Cut Green Beans 25c 33* s*
Cut Green Beans 9/99c $1.30 31*
Cut Green Beans isrss 4/$l *i.u I**
White Potatoes <** 8/slsu6 iw
Libbys Touato Sauce U m* 3*
Mushrooms 4/$l $1.32 324
Lykes Beef Stew 3/95c*i.ir 22*
mere Luucheon Leaf- 3/11 1.17 17*
Lykes Potted Meat W* 9*
Tuna Fish 5/H *u* **
PackerLabelSaltines .*- 19c aw 10*
Chocolate Junto Pies 3/$l *M7 m
Choc. Chip Cookies 4/*u*
Vania Wafers 4/ttsu*
Sandwich Cookies SRi 39c w w
Potato Sticks * 3/$l *1.17 17*

B
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409 Spray Cleaner 77c 79* 2*
Crystal White -svssp 49c *9* 20*.
Pantry Pride Bleach 28c 31* at
Pantry Pride Bleach 39c 45* a
Book Matches SO COUNT lie 13* 2*
Galvanized Garbage Can* 1 *- $1.99 30*
Pantry Pride Tea Bags 68c t? h
Maxwell House Coffee 69c 77* 8 <
Pantry Pride Coffee 49c 69 ao*
Yuban Coffee * 89c 93 4*
Frozen Waffles tsus- 10/$1 $i 45*
Frozen Coffee Rich PIWCm. 4/$l *1.16 16*
Sliced Strawberries we- 4/$l $1.33 33*
Frozen French Fries 10/sl*i.6s *s<
Fish Sticks or. wcc. sosroif iomnc non. 3/$l *1.17 17*
Frozen Bagels 4/$l sl*s6 .564

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MEAT PIES
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I*^*SIS2LI22UISSi222ir CN tOOD ** wiphispav poorer tth, i96.ouANTiTr rights reserved.

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! CHEESE j
I EvEPyDt* LOW PRICE!
| LEG-0
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Nice K Easy By Clairol 4, tf
LoragCare By Clairol sL39svs s*
Kraft Macaroni Dimer 19c %
Potato Chips 'ESTST 3$C SK 21#
Long Grain Rice suLcatoAe 39c Pure Hack Pepper ss He m k
Colgate Instant Stave "wrtrs* 39c to w
Pantry Pride Salt . 9c ik m,
Wilkinson Blades 49< ** a*
Royal Gelatin Desserts 9c * u
Cake Mixes -ssts* 4/$i *l i
Pop-Ups or Pop-Tarts 39 c
Partly Pride Flour ** 37< *k h*
Pffishnry Floor 59c <#
Panfry Pride Shortening >* 69c m 10
Crisco Shortening * 79c w w
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I LOWFATMILK
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1 EVER YD AY 10 W PRICE!
1 FRIED FISH |
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SPARS I
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GAINESVILLES
LOWCST
FOOD
PRICES!
134*N.W.9Sfrf AVENUE
IN J.ML EfSlOf PLAZA
927 NORTH MAIN AT THE
CORNEA OMOth STREET
J

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Page 19



1 i ;
The
Florida
Alligator

GATORS THREE POINT FAVORITES
Tide Seeking Revenge On Ole Miss

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA Alabama hasnt
lost to Mississippi in football but
once since 1910. But that was
last year so Bear Bryant has
the Crimson Tide talking revenge
for Saturday nights meeting.
One things for sure, there
wont be any secret about the
outcome. The game will be on
prime time television coast to
coast (ABC, 9:30 pjn. EDT) and
a sellout crowd of 70,000 is
expected in person at
Birmingham, Ala.
The 17th-ranked Tidemen,
fresh from a 6314 romp over
Southern Mississippi, are a slim
IVI point favorite over Ole Miss,
upset last week 109 by
Kentucky. The Rebels beat
Alabama last year 108.
Mississippi Coach Johnny
Vaught, willing to accept the
pre-season role as Southeastern
Conference favorite, is running
scared after last weekends
results
Well have to exhibit
complete dedication Saturday
night or else it will be a
massacre, Vaught moaned. We
peaked in our mental readiness
for Memphis State (Rebels won
283) and its extremely
difficult to stay at that level.
Some observers feel last
weeks results were misleading.
They point out that the
Southern Miss defense was
porous last week and that Ole
Miss, figuring Kentucky easy
prey, was looking ahead to
Alabama.
But Vaught insists that
Alabama is better than last
years B2 team and Bryant says
the Tide offense last week was
its best since Alabama ran up a
347 margin on Nebraska in the
*67 Sugar Bowl.
The game Is especially crucial
to Ole Miss since a second
straight SEC defeat would
eliminate die Rebels from the
conference race.
The Rebels hopes rest in the
passing and running of
quarterback Archie Manning
who scored three touchdowns
and gained 345 yards in his first
two games. Alabamas ace is
quarterback Scott Hunter who
has hit 75 per cent of his passes.
Speaking of passing, an
exciting duel is set for Saturday
afternoon at Gainesville, where
UF sophomore John Reaves will
be throwing against senior Bill
Cappleman of FSU.
Reaves, off to a sensational
start in wins over Houston arid
Mississippi State, has completed
42 of 63 passes for 671 yards
and eight touchdowns.
Cappleman, one of the nations
top passers a year ago, is 36 of
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GATOR SPORTS

lit
65 in wins over Wichita State
and Miami (Fla.).
The 14th-ranked Gators are
rated three-point favorites over*
the 20th-ranked Seminoles.
In other games:

Hornet Standout Steen
UF Lineman Os Week

Mac Steen, UF lineman of the
week and senior captain of the
offensive team, has played many
outstanding games in his career
but he topped them all Saturday
night in Jackson, Mississippi.
Steen, an offensive tackle
from Melbourne, turned in a
game so outstanding that he
came up with a 2.83 grade out
of a possible 3.0, one of the
highest in recent years at
Florida.
Both his pass blocking and
4 .A- -'
. 'v. y
A. m a
B i |||t
MAC STEEN
... best offensive game

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Auburn, despite last weeks
4519 loss to Tennessee, is a
two-touchdown favorite over
upset-minded Kentucky;
seventh-ranked Georgia is
favored by 17 points over South
Carolina; 15th-ranked Louisiana
State is an off-the-board favorite
over Baylor; Mississippi State is a
two-touchdown underdog at
twice-beaten Houston;
12th-ranked Tennessee is heavily
favored over Memphis State;
winless Vanderbilt is favored by
2 at North Carolina; Georgia
Tech is favored by 4 over
Clemson and Miami (Fla.) is a
one-touchdown choice over
North Carolina State.

his run blocking were simply
great, said Gator Head Coach
Ray Graves. He has always
beep an excellent offensive
lineman but this was clearly the
best game he has played for us.
It was difficult for Steen to
stand out among the members of
Haynes Hornets, as Gator fans
have tagged the Florida offensive
line.
All of them blocked very
well, as they did last Saturday,
said UF offensive line coach
Jimmy Haynes. Once again
nobody touched John Reaves
and, in addition, our running
game was helped by some big
holes this bunch opened up.
Last week the line leader was
junior guard Donny Williams,
who posted a 2.8 film grade.
Everybody was within
three-tenths of a point of
Williams, this time everybody
was within two-tenths of a point
of Steen.
We figure 2.5 on our grading
system is good enough to win,
said Graves. Our line is
blocking well above that and the
results on offense thus far speak
for themselves.

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Page 20

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I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1969

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor



BOOKS OPENED EARLY
Young Gators Top Records

By Alligator Service*
Usually it takes football
players their entire collegiate
careers before they get oh the
record books, but UFs super
sophomore backfield and
veteran line have severely dented
the records in two games.
The most impressive statistic
after the opening two games is
the fact that the Gators have had
24 chances on offense, scoring
13 times and adding one field
goal. The 13 scores include an
average of 63.7 yards per drive.
Most coaches hope to score
one out of every four times they
have the ball on offense, said
Gator offensive chief Fred
Pancoast. We have been scoring
every other time ywe have the
ball.
Heading the Gator backfield
is quarterback John Reaves, who
in two games has completed 42
out of 63 passes for 671 yards
and eight scores. The 6-3,
200-pounder from Tampa has
broken several records held by
former Gator all-American,
Steve Spurrier.
Tailback Tommy Durrance is
the leading UF scorer with 38
points. The 6-0, 200-pounder
from Daytona Beach has rushed
for three scores and caught three

UKs John Ray Voted
Coach Os The Week
LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI) To long-suffering University of
Kentucky football fans, John Ray is Kentuckys resident producer of
miracles.
He also is United Press International Coach of the Week for
Kentuckys 10-9 upset last Saturday over Ole Miss, the team picked to
win the Southeastern Conference championship.
Knocking off Mississippi was a major accomplishment in itself, but
it was even more unbelievable coming on the heels of Kentucky s
58-30 thrashing by Indiana Sept. 20.
We just had to redeem ourselves after that Indiana game, said
Kentuckys gravel-voiced new coach. We knew we were better than
we looked against Indiana.
For Ray, too, there was personal pride at stake.
In five seasons as a chief assistant on Ara Parseghian s coaching
staff at Notre Dame, the 43-year-old onetime paratrooper built a
reputation as a defensive genius.
Then along came Indiana this fall to put fresh tarnish on that
reputation by running up 58 points against Rays Kentucky forces.
Ara called me after that Indiana game and kiddingly asked if I
needed my old job back, Ray revealed.
We tried to get John to call Ara this week and offer him a job
after Notre Dame lost to Purdue last week, said Russ Rice, Kentucky
sports information director. It seemed like the shoe was on the other
foot.
I know it sounds corny but there sure is a new spirit in the air at
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of Reaves passes for scores. He
has gained 156 yards on the
ground for an impressive 5.4
average.
Carlos Alvarez, UFs speedy
flanker from Miami, has caught
18 passes for 362 yards and
three touchdowns. He is

TOMMY DURRANCE TOM KENNEDY
... leading UF scorer with 38 points
CRANE IMPORTS

averaging 20.1 yards per catch.
Fullback Mike Rich from
Dublin, Ga., had a great night
against Mississippi State when he
rushed for two scores and 84
yards. He leads the team in
rushing average with a healthy
6.1 yards per carry.

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FSU Fears Gators I
Pro-Like Offense |
TALLAHASSEE Last week we went against a club which had
pro size. This week we go against a team that has an offense which is
executed like the pros.
Florida State Coach Bill Peterson made these observations early
this week after his club had downed Miami 16-14 last Friday and faces
high-powered Florida Saturday.
I dont think Ive ever seen a college team which run their pass
routes any better than this Florida club, continued Peterson. This is
something weve been trying to do for some time but it looks like the
Gators have accomplished this goal before we have.
t - - 'Vi
Thus, the Seminole defenders will be put to their toughest test at
Gainesville. So far, the young Florida State secondary has held up
amazingly well. However, it hasnt been asked to face anything like
the Gators attack.
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Thursday, October 2,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



Page 22

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1969

Gator Tankers Add 20 New Faces

The most talented group of
freshmen swimmers in UF
history arrived here this fall.
Over 20 of the 35 members of
the Gator swim team are
newcomers and most are slated
to see extensive action this
winter.
The Gator tankers, who have
the finest won, lost record in
Florida sports, finished ninth in
the National Collegiate Athletic
Association Championships last
year. It was the highest finish by
any Southern team and the
highest Gator finish ever.
This year with help from
our newcomers I feel we can
finish in the top five," said head
swim coach Bill Harlan. It will
be a tremendous challange for
our squad."
We have a demanding
schedule but we also feel we
have the potential to have one of
the best teams in Gator history,
Harlan said. We had an
outstanding recruiting year and
our freshmen will play a key role
during the 1969-70 season.
Among the outstanding group
of freshmen to join the squad
are several newcomers to the
southeast. Kevin Kierstead, from
Pennsylvania, one of the best
Joe Namath
Not A Whiner
NEW YORK (UPI) Joe
Namath is not a whiner.
He has his faults, but one
thing he isnt is a chronic
complainer. When he says his
knees hurt, they dont only
theyre killing him.
Joe Namath understates. He
doesnt exaggerate. Only maybe
with girls a little, and name me a
guy who dont.
Two weeks ago, before the
game with Denver, I asked
Namath how the knees were and
I remember his answer.
Bad, he said. Very bad.
They certainly didnt get any
better with the pounding they
took in the Denver and San
Diego games. The fact that the
New York Jets, the defending
world champions in case youve
forgotten, lost both those games
aggravated the pain for Joe
Namath even though he had the
biggest day of the AFL season,
passing yardage-wise, against the
Chargers.
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PHIL SHEEHE
... Gator captain
sprinters from the East. Steve
McDonnell, an outstanding
butterflier from Missouri. Pete
Orschiedt, from Maryland, is a
fine distance freestyler and
individual medley man. Gary
Chelosky, another Pennsylvania
product, was a top breaststroker
from the mid-atlantic section of
the country.
The freshmen from Florida
are also rippling with talent.
These include distance freestyler
Greg Hardee from Jacksonville,
Ric Hallquist, an intermediate
distance freestyler from. Miami,
and John Plemmons, from
Winter Haven, who was the best

SmStm
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MARK McKEE
... top Gator tanker
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RRAHTHE SODOM AND GOMORRAH OF GAINES VILLID

HARLAN SIGNS SEVEN FRESHMAN

high school breaststroker in the
South.
The seven f.reshmen
mentioned above have athletic
scholarships and join a Gator
squad with five All-Americans.
The Gator tankers holding
this honor are backstroker Bill
Strate, breaststroker Jimmy
Perkins, distance freestyler
Bruce Williams, freestyle sprinter
Steve Hairston and all around
swimirier Mark McKee. Senior
Phil Sheehe is team captain.
The Gator swimmers have
been woiking hard since before
school began this fall. Their aim
is their season opener against the
Georgia Bulldogs on Dec. 5 in
Athens, Ga.
The schedule includes: Dec.
5, Georgia, Athens; Dec. 6,
Alabama, Tuscaloosa; Jan. 3,
South Florida, Gainesville; Jan.
10, Tennessee, Knoxville; Jan.
17, Florida State, Tallahassee;
Jan. 24, Miami, Miami; Jan. 30,
North Carolina, Chapel Hill; Jan.
31, North Carolina State,
Raleigh; Feb. 14, Florida State,
Gainesville; Feb. 19, Southern
Intercollegiate, Athens; Feb. 28,
Miami, Fort Lauderdale; Mar. 5,
Southeastern Conference,
Athens; Mar. 26, NCAA, Salt
Lake City; Apr. 9, AAU,
Cincinnati.

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'Now Bring On The Mats

ATLANTA (UPI) The
graves celebrated their first
National League Western
Division Title in Atlanta with
traditional champagne toasts and
the challenge, bring on the
Mets.
Manager Luman Harris, who
lost his glasses in the mob scene
that followed the Braves 3-2
clincher over the Cincinnati
Reds Tuesday night, said he felt
this was a different team than
the one which dropped five out
of their most recent eight games
with the Mets.
We lost a lot of close games

I SH i
:} : : :
TOM KENNEDY £
DON LA RENE SETS PACE
I .... i
Gator harriers, after tromping Mississippi State last week,
travel to Daytona to take part in the Daytona Beach Run
$ Saturday at 10 a.m. The meet will feature top college talent, as
A well as teams from high schools and junior colleges.
i ft
SViWWWA Get Banners Ready

Deadline is neai rig for the
Spirit Committejs banner
contest. Organizations wishing
to enter must call 392-1675
before Friday noon to register.
The top four banners will be
displayed during the game
Saturday, and the winning team

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BRAVES WIN DlVKinu

to the Mets, but Im encouraged
by the way this team is hitting,
said Harris. This is a different
team now and I think we can
beat them.
Rico Carty, whose big bat has
been largely responsible for the
Braves 10-game winning streak,
voiced the same optimism.
Were going out there
(against the Mets) and do the
same thing we did tonight, he
said.
Knucklebaer Phil Niekro,
who won his 23rd game in
nailing down the division title,
strode with champagne in hand
and proclaimed, we had to win

will get a trophy and preferential
bloc seating for homecoming.
Minimum length is 15 feet,
and maximum width is six feet.
Judging will be 60 per cent
originality, 10 per cent color and
20 per cent artistic value.

and we did it... we knew we
were going to win.
Clete Boyer, who played on
pennant-winning teams with the
New York Yankees before
joining the Braves, said the.
difference down the stretch was
Hoyt Wilhelm, the 46-year old
knuckleball pitcher who,
ironically, will not be eligible for
the playoffs or the World Series.
If we had him earlier, we
would have won by 10 games,
said Boyer.
Its great to be with a
winner, said Wilhelm. Ive
been in seven games and we won
them all. This is especially
gratifying since I live near here.
Wilhelm, who joined the
Braves on Sept. 6, has two
victories and four saves. His
late-inning relief pitching was a
vital force in the Braves closing
drive to the Western title.
Harris also paid tribute to
Tony Gonzalez, picked up in a
trade with San Diego six weeks
ago.
We picked up Tony when
the team was in a slump and he
picked up the rest of the team,
he said of Gonzalez, who had
four hits in the clinching game.
And then, of course, there was
Wilhelm. I know Wilhelm is not
eligible for the playoffs but if
they would be kind enough to
lend him to me for a few days I
sure would take him.
Coach Jim Busby said he
never saw a scene like the one
which followed the last out
Tuesday night.
I almost got trampled out
there, he said. In a matter of
seconds, all the players lost their
hats.
The jubilant fans stormed the
field, tore up home plate and
some of the bases, shot off
fireworks and let off the steam
of the long summer.
Traveling Secretary Donald
Davidson, who has been with the
Braves since the 19305, said,
this was the same reaction that
we got in 1957 in Milwaukee
when we won our first
pennant.
Relief pitcher Cecil Upshaw,
a stopper all season for the
Braves, was passing out cigars.
I just had a baby, he said.
Im calling it a pennant.
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Thursday, October 2,1960, The Florida Alligator,

Page 23



i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, October 2,1909

Page 24

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