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
The
I
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 62, No. 17

OCONNELL ASKS
Normal Class
On Viet Day
By CAROLSANGER
Alligator Executive Writer
UF President Stephen C. OConnell Thursday endorsed Student
Governments Gentle Wednesday program except for the provision
which urges that instructors allow students to vote on whether the
Vietnam issue will be discussed in a class.
He said all functions of the university would go on as usual, and
rejected entirely the proposal of the National Vietnam War
Moratorium Committee which called on students nationwide to miss
classes on Oct. 15.
UFs president said the national committee seeks to bring an end to
the Vietnam conflict by interrupting education and closing the
nations universities.
It is a puerile course that this university must and does reject
before the first step is taken, OConnell said.
Calling the Vietnam conflict an issue of vital importance to
everyone, the president said it is improper that the war be discussed
on campus.
That it is discussed warrants no inference on lack of patriotism or
support of this country by those who do so, he said.
He termed the SG Gentle Wednesday progam a fitting answer
and alternative to the proposal of the committee.
It will give all who desire to do so the opportunity to voice then thenviews
views thenviews and hear those of others on aU sides of the issue without in any
way interfering with or interrupting the educational process,
OConnell said.
I plan to attend on my lunch hour and urge others to do so in
their off time and between classes, he concluded.
SGs Gentle Wednesday is a day of entertainment and discussion
planned for the Plaza of the Americas.

ON GYM SEATING
Marshal To Give C jv-
Recommendation l I

By MARGO COX
Alligator Writer
The controversy over Florida
Gyms seating capacity may be
solved within the week when a
recommendation is made by
Deputy State Fire Marshal T.W.
Burkhart for seating capacity.
Figures ranging from 3,800 to
5,500 have been quoted in state
news media as the official total
for the gyms seating capacity.
If a figure has been set
officially, Im not aware of it,
said Col. Robert G. Shenard Jr.,
UF civil defense coordinator.
Im not sure which figure is
correct. Ive seen four different
ones, he added.
Burkhart was on campus
Friday and made a general
inspection of the gyro. After the
tour, he took blueprints of the
building to study and determine
a safe capacity for the gym.
The Gainesville Fire
Department has been involved in
the inspection tours because the
UF campus is part of the area
served by the department.
We are not writing his report
for him nor will we make a
separate report, said Chief D.B.
Laird, inspection officer.
Laird has accompanied
Burkhart and UF housing and
physical plant officials on recent
inspections of the whole campus
and of the fraternity houses.

University of Florida, Gainesville

ll p
BATTERY POWERED EQUIPMENT
... works when lights go out

In September, W. Ellis Jones,
associate director for planning,
said the gym capacity had been
cut from 7,400 to 4,000 because
of the current life safety code
requirements concerning exits.
He called the restriction a
temporary one until plans now
in progress to provide additional
exits could be executed.
These plans include adding
exits on the east and west sides
of the gym and at the north end
and air-conditioning the main
area at an estimated cost of
$750,000.
George Ryad Fisher, an
architect, stated in a report
published in the Alligator in
May, When used as a place of
assembly under existing
conditions, Florida Gymnasium
would pose a threat to the lives
of its occupants in a fire or other
emergency requiring prompt
exit

Friday, October 10, 1969

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The report further stated the
exits could handle only 1,748
persons in case of an emergency
during an auditorium and arena
seating function.
Recent renovations to the
gym include fire doors at the
main entrance areas,
battery-powered auxiliary
floodlighting for emergency uses
only and new exit lights.

FIESTA FUN
Gatorettes Gloria Robinson, left, and Patty Moody try a
Spanish sombrero on UF quarterback John Reaves in
preparation for the "Futball Fiesta" luncheon to be served
before Saturday's game against Tulane at Tampa. A special
feature on the menu is "John Reaves Spanish Bean Soup."
Game tickets are still available for $6 at the athletic office and
at Tampa Stadium.

SCAT Requesting
Basketball On TV

See Editorial Page 8
By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
Steve Rohan, chairman of the
Student Center Action Team
(SCAT) Thursday urged UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
to have UF home basketball
games televised by the campus
station.
In a letter to OConnell,
Rohan requested the president
do all in his power to provide
coverage until adequate gym
facilities can be provided.
I have already asked the
Athletic Department to see if
arrangements can be made for
this, OConnell said. If it can
be done, well do it.
He added that his request to
the Athletic Department was
made several days ago following
talks with several students.
The action resulted from the
recent cutback in Florida Gyms
seating capacity because of
failure to meet fire regulations.
As the quality of our
basketball teams have improved
so has the support and spirit of
the student body, Rohnan said.
Our students have been loyal
patrons of the Gators and they

deserve a better fate than being
shut out of games by a limited
seating capacity, he added.
Last season the seating
capacity for basketball games
was set at 5,646. This year it has
been cut to 3,800.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, who has also
asked for support, said Student
Government would back the
proposal all the way.
OConnell at press time has
not as yet released a statement
concerning the request.
WUFT officials said that they
were aware of the request,
however no decision has been
reached.
The costs of televising would
be less than S2OO per game,
according to Hank Conner,
WUFT director.
DONOVAN TICKETS are
still available. When you get
yours, hold the stub until
after intermission ... page 20
Classifieds 12
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
Entertainment 18
FSU News 2
Letters 9
Movies 12
Orange and Blue 10
Sports 21
Whats Happening 3



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 10,1969

Page 2

<3O 000 DEFICIT PREDICTED

Reitz Union In The Red

By SUSAN HARB
Alligator Correspondent
The Reitz Union ended last years operations
$23,000 in the red and the director predicts a
$7,000 increase in losses this year.
So for the Union has been able to absorb the
losses by relying on our net balance income, said
Bill Rion, Reitz Union director. But if the 1969-70
predictions hold true the reserve balance will be
depleted.
Being a non-profit organization, Rion said the
Union provides facilities for UF at the least possible
expense.
Meeting rooms are provided for any recognized
student organization of UF-sponsored group free of
charge unless they require special equipment.
Organizations with permanent offices in the
Union entail no expense unless they are income
producing agencies and then they are charged for
the initial furnishings of their room, Rion added.
Student Activities Director Bill Cross said the
Union does receive some funds from the
Anendondo Room, Ballroom and Constans Theatre,
which rent for $45, S6O and sls respectively.
The games area represents another contributor of
funds as does the percentage of profits paid to the

Senate Judiciary Committee
Approves Haynsworth

WASHINGTON (UP!) The
Senate Judiciary Committee
approved the Supreme Court
nomination of Judge Oement F.
Haynsworth by a 106 vote
today but his chances of winning
confirmation by the Senate itself
were considered hazardous.
The floor battle over
President Nixon's controversial
choice of the 56-year-old South

Police Briefs
University police officers with their eye on homecoming weekend
were kept busy Thursday with the following list of calls.
9 A student was stopped trying to get into a restricted area with a
parking permit signed by UPD Chief Audie Shuler. The officer at the
gate remembered that Shuler doesnt sign permits anymore. Student
taken into custody and charged with fraud.
Radio station WDVH contacted the UPD and advised them that
one of their press tags was stolen from announcer Johnny Kelsos car
during last weekends game. Officers assured the station theyd be on
the lookout for the tag next weekend.
Police reported a phone call to a girl in Towers concerning a
death in her family. The call came from a person identifying himself
as her brother Bill. The girl advised she had no brother. Case dropped.
A student called for help when he found the front wheel of his
bicycle bent. Police promised theyd look into the matter.
9 Six chairs were reported stolen from the Reitz Union game area.
The chairs were valued at $20.00 each. All on duty officers were
notified.

Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Univ. Ave.
NO WAR CLAUSE 376-1208
PREMIUM DEPOSITS DEFERRED
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
llniversity 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 S 10.00 per year or $3.53 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it
considers objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

Carolinian is not expected to
begin for at least two weeks.
The Judiciary Committee
Chairman, Sen. James 0.
Eastland, D-Miss., said it would
take that long for formal reports
both pro and con to be prepared
and printed.
Eastland predicted
confirmation by a comfortable

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

Union by the various shops established there.
The guest rooms, which rent for SB-$9 tor
singles and sl2-$ 14 for doubles, and the parking
lot are other sources of income, Cross said.
The annual budget for 1969-70 is set at
$973,736, an increase of $86,700 over last year s,
Rion said. Our expenses include, among other
things, salaries for 100 full-time employes and 75
part-time student workers. Our electrical expense
last year was approximately $58,000.
Wage increases cost us $19,000 last year and the
Brown Report increase will be $40,000 this year,
Rion said.
Rion said use of the Union is greater this year but
fewer people are employed than when it opened.
This year we created seven new positions, but
eliminated 13 others, he added.' ?
Considerable time has been spent on next year s
budget, Rion said. Now under study is possible
sources of funds which include increase in the
percentage of student fees alloted to the Union,
charges for use of Union meeting rooms and further
cuts in operational expenses.
Rion expressed hopes that additional charges
could be avoided because the Union is for the
students and a service to UF.

margin although other, informal
counts indicated the vote may
be quite close.
The vote recommending
Haynsworth as an associate
justice came after a two-hour
closed committee session. Five
Republicans and five Democrats
voted for him; five Democrats
and one Republican GOP
Senate Whip Robert M. Griffin
- voted against. Sen. Charles
Mathias, R-Md., abstained.
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CHICKEN BASKET
* 3 (not 2) choice pieces of Chicken
* Frijoles, Mexican Beans toped with Cheese
* Tortilla, broken corn Ranchitos
* Honey Pack

Honor Court Trial Delayed
An Honor Court trial set for Oct. 12 has been postponed
until Oct. 26 due to presentation of new evidence, according to
Craie Lawrence, chancellor.
Students who have received letters of notification of juror
selection will be required to appear on Oct. 26 at 1 p.m.
Anv selected juror who can not appear is expected to report
to the Honor Court Office and give sufficient reason for being
excused. Those who had already been excused for the weekend
of Oct. 12 must also appear on Oct. 26.
Blacks Complain
To Police Chief

Negro representatives of the
Northwest Community Action
Association paid a surprise visit
to UF police Chief Audie Shuler
late Wednesday and presented
him with a list of complaints
about university police officers.
Frank Johnson, spokesman
for the newly formed
organization cited treatment
given to Gainesville Negroes on
the UF campus.
He pointed to the arrest of a
Negro youth at the FSU-Gator
football game Saturday. Johnson
said police mistreated the
youth and arrested him on
unfair charges.
Shuler, who said he had no
record of the arrest added, We
arrested no Negroes or for that
matter anyone on misconduct
charges during the game.
Another complaint lodged by
the group was the ticketing of

news' "|
from...

VOTES: A record 3,369 students voted in Wednesdays Student
Body elections for Student Senate and Association of Women s
Students seats. Computer ballot counting operations broke down
Wednesday night and results were not released until shortly after 6
p.m. Thursday.
SUIT: Elberta Crate and Box Co. yesterday filed suit in Leon
County Circuit Court against the striking local 5-181 of the
International Woodworkers of America, charging its members with
unlawful violence and threats against non-striking employes. Also
named in the suit were six FSU students who have been supporting
the strike.
HOMECOMING: Homecoming at FSU this year will be the costliest
in the schools history. Vice President for Student Affairs John
Arnold estimated we will have to gross $45,000 iust to break even
MORATORIUM: The following organizations on the FSU campus
yesterday announced resolutions supporting the Oct. 15 Vietnam
Moratorium: School of Business, Dept, of Social Welfare, Government
Dept., Student Bar Association and Faculty Action Caucus. Also
supporting the resolution are the geology and sociology departments.
The Student Senate has recognized the Vietnam Moratorium
Committee as a campus organization.

cars parked by the J. Hillis Miller
Health Center.
According to Johnson, police
ticket the older cars, and
ignore new automoblies illegally
parked. Shuler denied this
charge and said, There may
have been a misunderstanding
surrounding a certain situation.
We have no policy such as this.
Any car illegally parked no
matter what age will be
ticketed.
The group of 11 also
questioned Shuler about
qualifications for employment
on the force, hiring procedures
and the number of Negroes on
the UPD staff.
We have threeNegroeson the
force now and will hire any
qualified man, no matter what
color, if there is a need for
additional manpower, Shuler
responded.

X Xy//:*XvXv.v///.v>

GATOR SPECIAL
FRIED CHICKEN
(Polio Frito)
v /'
Fri., Sat. Sun.

Reg. 1.09
89
1624 S.W. 13th St.
(Across from Sin City)
- ...... w ar a



Focus Party Says Law Students Mistreated

v By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
A Focus Party spokesman Wednesday said the
Secretary of Interior is making it almost impossible
for students at the law complex to vote in the Oct.
15 general election.
The system is trying to screw them again,
according to Tom Infantino, Focus Party chairman,
who said that the law students need a voice in
student government, and will be denied this if they
have to walk a mile to vote in the general election.
Infantino referred to the fact that the John
Marshal Bar Association asked the senate for funds

By BRENDA GEVERTZ
THATS RIGHT: Donovan comes to Gainesville, or way down
below the ocean. Here, in our own fire-trap (er... Florida Gym) the
mild musician performs at 7 and 9:30 tonight.
A MAN BY ANY OTHER NAME WOULD BE HOMBRE: In the
Reitz Union Auditorium Friday and Saturday nights is Paul Newman
in the Western flick Hombre. Performances are at 5:30 8 and 10:30.
MOWING DOWN THE GREEN STUFF: The fabulous Florida
Gators, going for a 4-0 record, meet the Tulane Greenies in Tampa,
Saturday afternoon at 2.
DANCE TO THE MUSIC: The Reitz Union sponsors a dance
Saturday night with the Styrofoam Soul. The action starts at 9 in
the Ballroom.
MAN OF A THOUSAND FACES: The great Lon Chaney appears
in the Hunchback of Notre Dame Sunday, in the Reitz Union
Auditorium. Shows start at 7 and 9:30 pjn.
PEACEFUL RECRUITING: Representatives from Peace Corps and
VISTA will be on campus Monday through Friday. Theyll be talking
to students in the Reitz Union and on the Plaza of the Americas. Any
teacher interested in having one of the representatives speak to his
class should contact the Foreign Student Adviser, 392-1345.

Fish & Chick
1515 SW 13th ST OPEN 11 AM 11PM
POPIS X-Large Cup Coffee Corn-on-the Cob^l\
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ir Milk Shakes A/ Shrimp /\/ Fried Chicken 1 sty
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PRICES IN EFFECT OCT. 10, 11 & 12 EXTRA SPEEDY SERVICE CALL 373 -2330 373-2

NO VOTING BOOTHS

to help support its activities this year, but received a
negative response.
Kevin Davey, secretary of interior, has the power
to change voting machine locations on campus, but
says that he wont do it. v
He (infantino) has a valid point. There are 800
students out there, but its too late now to change
the location of the machines, Davey said.
Law students, according to Davey, live
off-campus and should use the off-campus voting
machines located at the Reitz Union and research
library.
If we moved a voting machine to the law
complex, then we would have to set one up in sin

214 NW 13th WaC V Wfll I WWI 114 NW 34th
376-6472 I ft iIW I I
BRING BRING
COUPON COUPON
coupon SPECiALMMMMAj
KENTUCKY WBOBCIBi I V
FISH 3V VI
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coupon MMMMMmI

f; Friday, October 10,1909, The Florida AMigrtor,

city. They have cars. They can drive to polling
places like the rest of the off-campus residents.
Davey said the voting machines have already been
tagged. However, he said that maybe at the next
general election in the spring it would be possible to
place a machine at the center.
Infantino said that one of the reasons for the low
voting turnout in elections is the fact that voting
machines are not located in places where the
student has easy access to them.
Parking for students at the Reitz Union and
library is practically impossible, he added. Even if
they are on campus, class schedules make it difficult
for them to find time to stand in line and vote.

Page 3



Tha Florida ANigator, Friday, October 10,1908

Page 4

I IFc NSA Withrlrawa May Run Into onags

By ROBIN ADAMS
Alligator Writer
The Student Senate's decision to
withdraw from the National Student
Association (NSA) may run into some
strong opposition from the minority
before the final vote next Tuesday.
'Pie bill was passed Tuesday night by
a substantial majority. Most senators
seemed to feel that the evidence
presented by delegates from NSA
convention held this summer
substantiated the withdraw from NSA.
The biggest objection found by the
delegates concerned the financial

Interhall Council Faces Problem
Os Uniformity In Dorm Rules

By MIKE SMITH
Alligator Corrmpondent
Interhall is faced with tightening its control over
the resident living areas or losing it altogether.
Letters from angry and curious citizens
throughout the state have been pouring into Tigert
demanding to know what is going on in UF dorms.
The letters deal mainly with the lax open house
policy now in operation.
This public opinion is bringing pressure to bear
on the administration, which in turn is applying
pressure to Interhall. Tigert is telling Interhall, in
effect, to clean its own house or it will clean it for
than.
The main problems seem to be a lack of uniform
rules for all dorm areas, lack of uniform penalties
for rule violations, and a lack of responsible people
to oversee open house procedure.
We are presently working on revisions of our
rules to help solve these problems. The first step is
to get everyone operating under the same set of
rules, Sue Johnson, Interhall presedent said.
Wednesday nights Interhall meeting brought
about several positive steps toward strengthening

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POSSIBILITY OF OPPOSITION FROM miriva

instability of NSA. NSAs finances are
shaky according to the delegates, and as
a member UF would be responsible for
any debts incurred should NSA collapse.
George Seide, one of the delegates,
also felt the political organization was
unreliable.
Any group on a U.S. campus can
become a member of NSA if the student
government is not a member, he said.
These groups would not be
representative of the student body and
could sway the political position of
NSA radically left or right.
Even now NSA is not a viable voice
for the students of America, he said.

the open house policy.
One of these steps was uniform procedure in all
areas for participating in open house. Strict
enforcement of the rules concerning registrering of
guests was also stressed.
Another step was uniform punishment of rule
violators. This consisted of a warning letter to the
individual on his first offense and a session before
the Student Conduct Board after his second offense.
A violation by any member of an area would put
the entire area on probation and a second violation
by any individual would cause the area to lose its
open house privileges for not less than one weekend.
The real problem is with the belief that students
are mature enough to be responsible in these
matters. The students are abusing the privileges
given to them, said Buzzy Underill, Chairman of
the Senates Information and Investigation
committee.
Somebodys got to do something. Im giving
them (Interhall) time to straighten this thing out by
themselves, but if they cant do it, Im going to
propose the Senate take action and remove the
power from Interhalls hands, said Senate President
Jack Vaughn.

Seide also pointed out that UF would
receive as non-members many of the
Sts and services of NSA it now
receives as a member.
Dave Reddick and Ralph Nobo are
two senators that are opposed to the UF
withdrawing from NSA at the momen
The students should have the
opportunity to evaluate NSA, said
Reddick.
Reddick said the UF rushed into
joining NSA this summer.
At the time I was very much against
it he said. Now that we are in wo
should wait and let the students

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THE DEADLINE FOR ENROLLMENT IS OCT.II
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Student and Spouse premium $41.75
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You May Pick Up Brochures And Enrollment Forms
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115 NE 6th Ave. Ph. 376-8393

themselves decide whether they like
NSA or not.
He suggested that a student
referendum be held in the spring and let
the students vote on whether they want
NSA.
Ralph Nobo is going to University of
South Florida to speak with a
committee who has done a separate
evaluation of NSA.
I hope this evaluation will persuade
the Student Senate not to pass the
second reading of the bill next
Tuesday, Nobo said. If I can get a
good report NSA may stay on the UF
campus/*



UF Students Spend
Summer In Bogota
(EDITORS NOTE: Five UF students were in-Colombia for nine
weeks this summer, working in a community action program. One of
them, Linda Miklowitz, writes this account.)
By LINDA MIKLOWITZ
Alligator Staff Writer
The slums of Bogota, Colombia, are a long way from the University
of Florida. Not only in miles.
Five UF students learned that this summer as they worked as
volunteers with Colombian students in a community action program.
Sponsored by the office of Floridas Secretary of State, which has
established a Florida-Colombia Alliance, the students are Larry
Cohen, 3AS; Kitty Collier, 2UC; Jeff Fenster, ILW; Jan Lederman,
3AS; and Linda Miklowitz, 3AS. A co-ed from FSU, who remained in
Bogota and is now teaching English, completed Floridas group.
An Alligator article the last week of spring quarter interested us to
call Tallahassee to apply. Less than a week later we were notified we
had been accepted and would be leaving in three weeks. We received
our plane tickets from Partners for the Alliance, a private organization
in Washington, D .C.
We saw aspects of the city most people, even Bogotanos, dont see.
Socially we came in contact with the upper classes, yet we worked in
the barrio of Lucero Alto which even the taxi drivers dont know.
Our work there consisted of starting the community center,
assisting medical and dental students who came on weekends, taking
the neighborhoods first census, and teaching English.
I know I really understand different types of poverty. There is a
spiritual kind far worse than the material type. The two are not
necessarily related, as was the case in Lucero Alto.
The children had intimate acquaintance with death, hunger, pain,
dirt and cold; yet they seemed to be some of the most well-adjusted
children I have ever met. They did not resort to tantrums, but were
friendly and playful.
Their parents knew how to enjoy themselves at Saturday night
fiestas. They appreciated the importance of friendship and hospitality.
Many took pride in their houses, keeping them in good condition.
And, most important, amidst the squalor and filth, the unceasing
labor from daybreak to days end, the people planted flower gardens
behind their houses.
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'Friday/October Itf/1960,TWe Florida AlKgator.

Page 5



The Florida AtHgator, Friday. October 10,1M9

Page 6

Moratorium
Mass Set
Wednesday
A Folk Mass for Peace will be
celebrated by Father Michael
Gannon at St. Augustine
Church, the Catholic Student
Center on Wednesday, Oct. IS at
S :30 p jn. as part of the Vietnam
Moratorium Day. AD students
regardless of faith are invited to
attend md pftkip*e

IHEV SfCr, TOO BANDY .AMETT

UF's Homecoming finalists, on a goodwill tour of
the state, stopped off at Cypress Gardens
Wednesday to take in a few minutes of water-skiing.
The girls' agenda includes today in Rainbow Springs

Fast Bunnies
When pursued, jack rabbits
have been clocked at 40 miles
per hour, covering 15 to 20 feet
in one leap.

Available in 4-track and 8-track stereo tape cartridges and 4-track reel-to-ree! stereo tape

BARABAJAGAL (5:22)
(With The Jeff Beck
Lesley and Madeleine)
SUPERLUNGS MY SUPERGIRL <2:40)
WHERE IS SHE (2 46)
HAPPINESS RUNS (3:29)
I LOVE MY SHIRT (3 58)
Side 2
THE LOVE SONG (317)
TO SUSAN ON THE WEST COAST
WAITING (3:13)
ATLANTIS (4:58)
TRUDI (2:23)
(With The Jeff Beck Group.
Lesley and Madeleine)
PAMELA JO (4:23)
Produced by Mickie Most /A Mick ie Most Production

Maybe we should have
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and Monday in West Palm Beach. Their flight
around the state is compliments of Executive
Airlines.

CUSTOM FRAMING
PICTURES, DIPLOMAS, etc.
Easy Park Right in Front
THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
112 SW 34th St., 376-2431

1
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'Rat Plans Flashbacks
The faces of a crowd long stopped cheering since 1930 will come
alive again Homecoming Weekend.
They will be joined by cheerleaders in long wool skirts, and some of
the great ones in UF football history.
The Rathskeller is showing recaps of UF Homecoming Games
dating back to the 19205, right after Gator Growl until closing
time.
Admission is free, and beer and popcorn will be served, Rathskeller
Manager Steve Steadham said.
We may even come up with a few silent films, if we can find
them, Steadham said.

SPACE WATCHERS!
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Packed four slides to a sleeve, with complete
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Friday, October 10,1909, Th Fforfcfe AdigMor,

Page 7



, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 10,1969

Page 8

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility



m ...
: : j:
Abolish Tenure
l: I

One of my professors said this week that he
would like tenure done away with for university
professors, if the state legislators would leave the
universities alone.
His statement makes sense.
If professors were given two to three year
contracts and not tenure, they would be forced
to be good teachers, or look for other jobs.
Students are always complaining of boring
professors who teach dull, unexciting courses
years behind in educational content.
If a professor has tenure why should he try to
make his classes any better for the students?
Required course and teacher evaluation will
help upgrade the quality of education soemwhat,
but if a professor has tenure it will be harder to
make him improve, than to get an untenured
professor to improve.
If professors were un tenured, only given two
to three year contracts, and the results of course

Haynsworth Opposition Grows

Frank Mankiewicz-
Tom Braden
WASHINGTON Senators opposed to the
nomination of Clement Haynsworth to the Supreme
Court now number a hard 40 including two
whom Mr. Nixon is counting on. Sen. Birch Bayh,
D-Ind., and others leading the opposition think they
have as many as 14 of the 20 undecided senators
leaning their way.
Starting this week, Bayh and his allies will
introduce three new pieces of evidence into the
record.
First, Judge Haynsworth was the owner of more
than $9,000 in stock of the Grace Lines at a time
when he decided a case in favor of that company
Second, Sen. Bayh has identified at least six other
instances in which Judge Haynsworth held stock in
companies involved in cases that were before his
court. Bayh is unable to say whether Haynsworth
disposed of the stock before or after he participated
in the decisions, simply because Judge Haynsworth
and the Justice Department have failed and
continue to fail to come up with the records which
Bayh has asked for.
Since this information is of the kind which
Haynsworth or any other investor has readily
available, either through his own files, those of his
broker or from his income tax records, Bayh cannot
help but suspect that Haynsworth or Atty. Gen.
John Mitchell is purposely concealing the evidence
he seeks.
Third, during the entire time that he served on
the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals -a court
.which decides most of the cases involving the
nations leading textile firms Haynsworth never
told his colleagues on the bench either that his own
stock portfolio was heavily weighted with textiles or
that Carolina Vend*a-Matic a vending machine
company from which he realized nearly half a
million dollars in profit did almost eight per cent
of its business with textile firms.
Bayh will also point out that during this period
the judge, in his individual capacity, dealt with
Carolina Vend-a-matic as a corporation, personally
guaranteeing its considerable bank loans and on at
least two occasions buying land from the
corporation.
In one such transaction, Haynsworth and two of
his partners, after he went on the bench, bought a

t. i||jf \ \
Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

piece of land from their own corporation and then
turned around and, as individuals, leased it to
Burlington Industries at a profit and with an option
to buy. All this occurred during the period when he
says he had nothing to do with Carolina
Vend-a-matic affairs.
Mr. Nixon has determined to make a fight of
Haynsworth. Either his count or that of Sen. Bayh
is wrong. But the President has one weakness in his
political armor. Unlike the fight over ABM, he
cannot invoke the argument of loyalty to the
Commander in Chief in a matter of national
security. In the Haynsworth case, what is involved is
not security, but securities stocks and bonds the
judge bought and sold when canons of judicial
ethics clearly said he shouldnt.
Sen. Roman Hruska, R-Neb., offered an antic
moment last week when he said at a press
conference that the charges linking Haynsworth to
Bobby Baker were guilt by association, to which
Hruska has not been noticeably opposed in the past.
Hruska likened Haynsworths involvement with
Baker to the widows who own stock in AT&T. He
said some hoods probably own AT&T stock, but
that doesnt make hoods out of widows.
The difference, of course, is that AT&T has more
than 20 shareholders and was not formed for the
sole purpose of buying land, forming a corporation
and then transferring the land to the corporation in
order to start a segregated cemetery.
By the time the Baker relationship came out,
some GOP senators so lacked confidence in the
Department of Justice that they asked Clark
Mollenhoff, the new supersleuth at the White
House, to look into it.
Mollenhoff found four Haynsworth-Baker
contacts before and after the judge went on the
bench. According to Mollenhoff, whose judicial
experience is limited, this established that there was
not a scintilla of evidence linking the two. But
one Republican wondered yesterday whether there
might be a federal judge somewhere who never went
into a cemetery deal with Bobby Baker at all?
Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Janie Gould
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
Mary Toomey
Editorial Assistant
Helen Huntley Anne Freedman
Assistant News Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room
330, Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions ex proved in the Florida Alligator are those
of the editors or of the writer of the article and not
those of the University of Florida.

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

and teacher evaluation help determine if
contracts are extended, the quality of education
on this campus would greatly improve.
But the unqualified meddling of vote-hunting
state legislators and the professors fear of
reprisal by the university administration for
political beliefs will cause opposition to this kind
of a program.
Ideally an appeals board established for
professors denied contract extensions to turn to
would prevent the university from firing a
professor for political reasons. However, for this
concept to work the university would have to be
completely clear of Board of Regents and
legislative intereferevce in hiring faculty.
But as long as our state legislators keep trying
to use the educational institutions of this state
for personal political reasons and not for the
best education of their constituents, tenure
reforms will be a long time in the making.

EDITORIALS
Be A Big Boy,
Rep. Don Reed
Rep. Don Reed isnt stupid. In fact, hes had some good
ideas lately. A state income tax, for instance.
What annoys us is that while Reed isnt stupid youd
never know it by reading the newspapers.
Witness this: Im not a fascist... I just dont mind a
little bit of suppression. In fact, Im for a lot of suppression
if its aimed at those who advocate the violent overthrow of
this country..
So Don Reed has introduced a bill in the House that will
be a little suppressive. And the House Higher Education
Committee has approved it.
Theyre not supposed to be stupid either.
The essence of Reeds bill is this: Militant student groups
such as the Students for a Democratic Society would be
barred from using state university and junior college
facilities for meetings. Any other group which had
university sanction and used disruptive procedures would
have such sanction revoked and also be barred from using
such facilities.
We are prepared to generously declare that Reeds heart is
in the right place. He doesnt want Florida campuses to turn
into battlefields. The trouble is that suppressive bills with
. neo-facist attitudes will do nothing but polarize an already
strained university community and accelerate the pace of
confrontation.
In sum, Reed is playing right into the hands of groups
such as SDS. They want polarization. They want everyone
to take a side and use extreme methods to defend it. They
want to be suppressed and honored with repressive
legislation.
And they seem to be getting what they want.
But the truth is that they probably arent worth all the
effort.
We suggest that Rep. Reed go back to work but only
on his daring and intelligent plans for a state income tax. He
can do a lot for education if he can improve the state tax
base so that Florida universities can be something more than
monuments to the antiquated attitudes of Florida
politicians.
As for the SDS well, Rep. Reed, if they had their way
they probably would suppress you. So why not show them
youre a big boy.
Drop the subject. Then, maybe, youll be looking good.
But then you wouldnt make the headlines, would you,
sir?
Televise Games
Steve Rohan, chairman of the Student Center Action
Team (SCAT), has urged UF President Stephen C.
O Connell to authorize WUFT to televise all home
basketball games.
Rohan s reasoning is simple: Seating capacity at the
Florida Gym has diminished from an inadequate 5,600 last
year to an impossible 3,800. Fire regulations have forced
the curtailment.
Other groups have plans to circumvent the problem posed
y the seat shortage by holding concerts and other events
twice each evening.
Obviously, our basketball team could hardly do likewise.
Scores of students had to be turned away last year
despite the larger capacity permitted at the time.
Now, less than one fifth of the student body would be
able to attend a basketball game.
Hopefully, this situation will be corrected in a few years
w en a new Activities Coliseum is built. But meanwhile, a
temporary remedy must be found.
be !?7 e an s situation for televised games is the
only feasible and equitable solution.
?? President Stephen C. OConnell says he has already
asked the Athletic Department to look into such a
possibility.
We commend his foresight.
management ll ? 6 t? 6 Athletic Department and the WUFT
at least a r tbus insure the university community gets
at least a living room view of the Gatnr Fiv* in artinn



Adoial
a ml
ViMMt
There is no hope
for the complacent man

Turn Away, Sarge
You Didn't See
MR. EDITOR:
Thanks, sarge; you did a hell of a job Saturday afternoon. With
the red face and gray hair, you stood strong in your blue,
campus-cop uniform; you really kept things rolling at
North-South Drive and Stadium Road. If life were merely blowing
a silver whistle and waving a beefy arm, you would be great,
wouldnt you, sarge?
But, what happens, sarge, if an alum in a big, blue Cadillac
(license number 18 ms 164) hits a coed, shouts abuse at her, and
then drives off? What happens if he just left the VIP parking lot
when he hit the girl without a shout or honk of warning? And,
sarge, what happens when the dangerous driver, moving south on
North-South Drive, passes within five feet of you? Why,
obviously, you smile and wave him through; right, sarge?
Os course the coed wasnt hurt, was she, sarge? And if she had
been knocked under the car, sarge; what then? If she were dead
today, would' the drivers fault have been greater? Would you have
stopped The MAN if he had killed? Smile, sarge. Wave him
through, sarge.
And sarge, dont say you didnt know. A sober but excited
student (you know, goes to school here) told you about the
incident and pointed out the car and driver. Smile, sarge. Wave
him through, sarge.
Chief Audie Shuler was aghast at the news, sarge. He said
nothing can be done, but that he will talk to you about it.
Thanks, chief. With sergeants like you, I feel safe and secure. But
I would feel better if the University Police Department gave a
damn about students, other than as a source of revenue.
Wouldnt you sarge, and you, chief?
Finally, I would like to see you lose your job, sarge; you blow
a mean whistle, but you obviously do not know about good,
unbiased law enforcement, or could it be you just dont care?
Smile, sarge.
PETER LANGLEY, 7JM

Leave Vietnam To Whoever Cares

MR. EDITOR:
In response to the letter of Bob Wise (7AS), I
have drafted a Withdrawal Plan to aid our
President in his Vietnam dilemma. I am not
connected with the Student Mobilization
Committee.
Mr. Wise is so correct. I feel very guilty now
that he has pointed out my inconsistencies. A
soldier in a foxhole during a mortar barrage
cannot be comforted by a dirty commie nigger
jew hippie carrying a sign around. So I have
drafted a plan.
Wise is so learned. He realizes that Bring the
Troops Home Now! is totally unrealistic. Such a
policy can 0n1y... So I have drafted a plan.
Wise is so observant. I now see that marches
and similar efforts do nothing constructive. In
fact, our President has said that he will be
unaffected whatsoever by marches and similar
efforts.
With Wises new insight into the dilemma, I
have drafted a Withdrawal Plan.
It is true that it is impossible to Bring them
home NOW. My plan calls for withdrawal by
next Wednesday afternoon.
This, though, is where I deviate from the Wise
path. You see, my principle concerns are not
leaping U 5. sympathisers alive, but keeping
ANYONE from getting killed; executing an

Speaking Out

More Publicity For Negro History

Something is dreadfully wrong on this campus. Being a new student
at Florida, I will try to avoid any rash judgment and hope that what I
see is only apathy.
Friday, October 3 at 2:00 p.m., a presentation on American Negro
history was given in the auditorium of Reitz Union by Mr. Fred
Pinkard. The excellence of this presentation by
actor-lecturer-comedian-teacher Mr. Pinkard is unfortunately not the
subject of this letter. The fact that only 35 or 40 people were in
attendance is.
Why? Why the inconvenient hour? Why the sparse publicity?
Instead of a vague little ad in The Alligator giving barest essentials,
why not at least an article giving some details of Mr. Pinkards
fascinating career and eminent qualifications for this type of
presentation.
You Reitz Union people are certainly aware of the relationship
between publicity and attendance. Or didnt you really care about
attendance? In the Union the only sign I saw read Fred Pinkard in
Auditorium." It wasnt American Negro History Presentation, or
even Mr. Fred Pinkard.'

orderly and speedy withdrawal without UJS.
losses by next Wednesday afternoon; leaving the
South Vietnamese, government to the mercy of
the South Vietnamese, the North Vietnamese, the
French, the Chinese, the Indonesians, and
whoever else cares about the South Vietnam
government.
This plan has several favorable results. First,
the soldier Will not have to be disturbed by signs
at home saying STOP THE KILLING, because he
will not be in a foxhole, he will be at home and
there will be no war.
Second, the dirty commie nigger jew hippies
will not have to waste so much energy marching
against the war, but can get to the job of
building destitute America, something that dirty
commie nigger jew hippies WILL stoop to do.
Thirdly, other major problems, problems
apparently unseen by our President such as the
hyper-militarization of the country, poor
education throughout the country, and the
misery and uselessness of the lives of many
Blacks, Indians, Puerto Ricans, Cubans and
whites can be solved.
Wise said that writing this plan would be a
grim job. But, I found it exceedingly joyous;
and to think that this is all I had to do all
along. .4
VICTOR RAMEY, 4AS

MR. EDITOR MR. EDITOR: k MR EDITOR:
~ In regard to the question

Stop! I am the real Ramon
Navarro.
CALDWELL SMITH

This Time The War Is Different

MR. EDITOR:
She was waiting in the bus
station at six in the morning.
Her boy was waiting too. Her
other son had just returned
from Vietnam, alive, not
shrouded in an American flag.
She was lucky and said so.
Maybe her luck would hold.
The boy with her had a
nervous stomach. Perhaps that
would show up in his exam.

v.v/.v.v.;.

It was as if there was a fear of disturbing any passing alumni with
such a radical thought as a Negro history program in the Union
auditorium. Whats the attitude here at Florida no holds barred for
kazoos and Rosemarys Baby but lip service to an aspect of oik of
our most burning social issues?
Shepherd makes a good point in what he told the Tallahassee
legislators. Berkeley and Columbia we most certainly arent, but Im
at a loss as to what to compare us.
I understand that there are three more programs in this series, and
if the quality of the first is any indication about the remaining three,
then there is probably at least one auditorium-full of students who
would be interested in attending.
I cant help congratulating the parties concerned on bringing such
an excellent presentation to Florida, but, please, more publicity for
the rest of the series. In the meantime, Id like very much to hear any
explanations about the why of Fridays attendance snafu.
It would be nice to think, as you walk across campus to the chimes
of the Stephen Foster medley from the Tower, that Florida is less
apathetic than you originally thought. It would even be nice to know
that its only apathetic.

The local draft board was
sending him to take his
physical.
There was no talk of
Canada, of social injustice, of
stopping the spread of
communism, of the oil
depletion allowance and why it
is in the national interest to
keep it. There was just hope,
no question about Judge
Haynsworth, not even any
questions about those
anonymous neighbors who sit
on the local draft board and
do the bidding of big brother
in Washington.
She did think it would be a
good idea if they took all
those loafers locked up at
Raiford and sent them to
Vietnam. Shes a good woman.
And there are many of her
kind around.
The boys in the waiting
room looked young, well set

Such Is The Way Os Dogs
Filled with the spirit of conquest over F.S.U., my date and I
were walking around campus, here and there, and had stopped in
at a few parties filled with exuberant students and pulsating
music. Between one of our stretches of party-hopping, we came
upon a dog relieving himself, as dogs do, against the nearest tree.
Not only was I dismayed at the fact that it was desecrating a
dogwood tree, but that the dog was a rather unusual member of
the canine family. It had a tie about its neck, trousers covering
two of its hairy legs, and a shirt worn around its upper half.
Obviously, it was sporting its best attire, even to the point of
wearing shoes and socks. The ears were not long and its hair was
comparatively short; but its mug was quite familiar.
I now understand what the establishment means when it says,
Our universities are going to the dogs. (Even though they are
usually referring to the long-haired breeds!)
NANCY SCHEERHONR, 2UC

No! I am Ramon Navarro!
RAMSEY DULIN

Friday, Ochfcif 10 1900, Tta Florida ANlgalor,

By Gary Steele

up, clean, anxious to do what
is expected of them. And
much is expected of them.
They may have to sacrifice
themselves for a principle
called self determination. Two
presidents have been willing to
defend this principle or
more accurately, to contradict
it by waging an undeclared
war in Asia with conscripted
troops.
Suddenly my stomach is
nervous. Its been that way
before at Pearl Harbor,
Leyte Gulf, Inchon, Yudam-ni.
But theres something different
about it this time. It must be
Judge Haynsworth whos hard
to stomach. Or is it Attorney
General Mitchell and his no
knock, break-down-the-door
tendencies. There are many of
that kind around too.
GEORGE J. WILLIAMS

recently raised in the Alligator:
I am Ramon Navarro.
JOHN PARKER

Page 9



I, The Florida Alligator ~F f 'day, October 10, 1969

Page 10

Orange and

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

Administrative Notices

GENERAL NOTICES
FULBRIGHT-HAYS GRANT
information for seniors and
graduate students concerning
overseas study 1970-71 is
expected at the International
Center around October 15th.
Deadline for submitting
applications has been put back
to December Ist.
" ART EXHIBITION: The
University Gallery hopes to
originate an exhibition of
original works (not
reproductions) of art from the
private collection of University
faculty members. The Gallery
would like to obtain a list of
original works which might be
available for loan to such an
exhibition. Faculty members
interested in submitting works
for consideration should furnish
the Gallery with the following
information by April 1, 1970:
Name of artist (or culture); date
of execution; medium (painting,
drawing, prints, photography
and sculpture); size; value;
photograph of work (when
available). All works loaned to
the Gallery will be insured at full
value and returned in
approximately six weeks. For
further information call
392-0201.
BUSINESS ADMINISTRA ADMINISTRATION
TION ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS: The Beta
Gamma Sigma S2OO scholarship
is available for students of the
College of Bus. Adm.
Scholarship, accomplishment
and need are the basis of
selection. Application forms
may be obtained from Mrs.
Young in the Dean's Office,
Room 214 Matherly Hall and
must be returned by Oct. 31.
1969 STATE SCHOLARSHIP
EXAMINATION will be given
Oct 14 at 8:30 a.m. in the P.K.
Yonge Laboratory School
Auditorium. The exam is for
1969-70 nursing scholarship
loans. Application forms and
information may be obtained
from the College of Nursing,
Room H-101, Teaching Hospital
and Clinics or from the County
School Superintendent.
Eligibility requires each
applicant to be a bona fide
resident of Florida for at least
one year.
RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS
for approximately $3,200 per
year for two to three years are
available for male citizens of at
least junior standing and
between the ages of 18-24 as of
Oct 1, 1969. Interested persons
may apply to Professor A.A.
Murphree, 202 Anderson Hall,
before Oct. 22.

GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION .. I t,
a *** f&\
,rtur eIT \ f a
Why miss out on one of Florida's favorite sports? From \
_ Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... jr; aL ''VL/
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, --7/
IIP King or perhaps even a Sail. Make arrangements for your 1 i
fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole X " pr
thing boat, motor, trailer and accessories! c c ~

GENERAL NOTICES
UNITED STATES ARMY
FIELD BAND AND SOLDIERS
CHORUS will present a free
concert Monday, October 13, at
8:15 p.m. in University
Auditorium.
PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
Sign-up sheets are posted in
the Placement & Career Planning
Center, Room G-22 Reitz
Union, two weeks in advance.
Companies will be recruiting for
December, March and June grads
unless indicated otherwio
OCT. 13: INTERNATIONAL
PAPER CO. SOUTH EIRN
KRAFT DIV. ChE, CE, EE,
IE, ME. DA, USA ENGINEER
DISTRICT-CORPS OF
ENGINEERS CE, EE, MME
Eng. Sci.: B, M. ITT
RAYONIER, INC. ChE, ME,
CE, EE. UNITED AIRCRAFT
CORP. Acctg. ATLANTIC
NATIONAL BANK OF
JACKSONVILLE All majors.
LEGISLATIVE AUDITOR
Acctg. M.A. MONTENEGRO
AND CO. CPA Acctg.
ARGONNE NATIONAL
LABORATORY Chem, Phys.,
Reactor Phys., Phy. Met, Math,
MetE, ME, NE, ChE.
B ETHUN E-COO KM AN
COLLEGE No information at
present. F.W. WOOLWORTH
CO. Any Major. PAN
AMERICAN WORLD
AIRWAYS EE.
OCT. 13 & 14: THE TRANE
CO. All engineering.
OCT. 13, 14, 15:
RADIATION, INC. Bus Ad,
Acctg; All engineers.
OCT. 14: VITRO
LABORATORIES EE, ME,
Phys. THE CECO CORP.
CE, BCN, ME, IE, Bus. Adm.
LTV AREOSPACE CORP.
AeroE, CE, EE, ME, Eng. Sci.
GEORGIA POWER CO. EE,
IE, ME, NE. BURROUGHS
WELLCOME & CO. INC. Any
major. CHICAGO BRIDGE &
IRON CO. CE, ME, AE,
CONTROL DATA CORP. EE;
MBA Bus. WEST VIRGINIA
PULP & PAPER (WESTVACO)
- ME, ChE, EE, CE, IE, MBA;
Chem, ChE. NEWPORT NEWS
SHIPBUILDING & DRY DOCK
CO. EE, IE, ME, Engr. Mech.
*
OCT. 14 & 15: FLORIDA
POWER CORP. EE, ME.
TENNESSEE VALLEY
AUTHORITY All majors.
OCT. 15: ARMSTRONG
CORK CO. Acctg., Bus. Adm.,
Lib. Arts, EE, ME, IE, Journ.
RJ. REYNOLDS TOBACCO
CO. ME, ChE, IE, Acctg.,
Chem. MOBIL OIL CORP.
ChE, EE ME, CE.
ARMOUR-DIAL, INC. Bus.
Adm., Mkt. CENTRAL

BLUE BULLETIN

PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS
FLORIDA JUNIOR COLLEGE
No information at present.
BRUNSWICK CORP. Acctg.;
Mktg., BS-Ind. Rel/Personnel;
Aero & Ind. Eng. ME, EE, Elec.
Physics. R. J. REYNOLDS
TOBACCO CO. Bus., Mgt.
OCT. 15 & 16: SEARS,
ROEBUCK & CO. Any major.
* GENERAL TELEPHONE CO.
OF FLORIDA Eng.; Math,
Bus., Acctg., Mkt.
OCT. 15, 16, & 17:
CORNING GLASS WORKS
Eng & Sci.
OCT. 16: DEPARTMENT OF
COMMERCE CE, Marine
Eng., EE, ME, Naval Arch.,
Acctg. Bus. Adm. JORDAN
MARSH Bus. Adm.
CHEVRON OIL CO. CALIF.
CO. DIV. CE, ME, ChE, M:
CE NAVAL SHIP SYSTEMS
COMMAND Physicists, EE,
ME, CE, Chem.
GOODYEAR TIER &
RUBBER CO. ME, ChE, IE,
Chem, CE. AMERICAN
HOSPITAL SUPPLY CORP.
All majors. Permanent U.S. visas
required. AMERICAN
ELECTRIC POWER SYSTEM
EE, ME, CE.
OCT 17: NORTH
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK
Bus. Fin., Acctg., Econ.*
SWIFT & CO. -ChE, EE.* J.A.
JONES CONSTRUCTION CO.
BCN, CE ME. 8 VITRO
SERVICES DIV. EE.*
ALLSTATE INSURANCE CO.
Bus. Acctg. General.*
FIRESTONE TIRE & RUBBER
CO. Bus. Adm., Lib. Arts,
Mgt. Retread Prod. Mgt.* THE
FORD MOTOR CO. Bus.
Adm. Mkg., Econ., Stat., Fin.,
Acctg.
* I ndicates U.S. Citizenship
Required.

UF LIBRARY SCHEDULE
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library Bam-11 pm Bam- 11 pm 2pmll pm
Research Library Bam ll pm 8 am-11 pm 2pm ll pm
PKY Lib. of Florida History 8:30 am spm 8:30 am l2 N
Special Collections 8:30 am -5 pm 8:30 am l2 N
Architecture 8t Fine Arts Library Bam &pm
Arch, tk Fine Arts Building 7pm-10 pm Bam -12 N 6pm-10 pm
Chemistry Library Bam 5 pm*** 9am -12 N 2pm spm
216 Leigh Hall 7pm lO pm Ipm 4pm 7pm lO pm
Education Library
341 Norman Hall 8 am 10:30 pm 9 am 5 pm t 2 pm- 10:30 pm
Engineering 8t Physics Library &am- spm 9am -12 N 2 pm-IS pm
410 Engineering Building 7 pm 10 pm 1 pm 4 pmtt 7 pm 10 pm
Health 8i Phys. Ed. R. R. 8 am 5 pm r
306 Florida Gymnasium 6pm-10 pm Bam -12 N 7pm-10 pm
Health Center Library
Med. Sci. Bldg. LlO2 8:30 am -12 M 8:30 am -5 pm 2 pm- 12M
Hume (Agriculture} Library
C McCarty Hall 8 am 11 pm 8 am 5 pm 7 pm 11 pm
Journalism 8t Communications R. R. 8 am 5 pm***
Stadium 337 7pm-10 pm Bam -12 N Closed
Law Library
. Law Building Bam-11 pm 8 am-11 pm 8:30 am -11 pm
Mead Library (PKY Lab School
Library) Yonge Bldg. F 8 am 4 pm Closed Closed

ADDRESS all administrative notices and general
NOTICES TO: THE DIVISION OF INFORMATION SERVICES
V I.

Campus oaienuar

FRIDAY
October 10
Union Movie, "Hombre
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
SGP* DONOVAN", Florida
Gym, 7:300 & 9:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
October 11
Tulane Listening Party &
Homecoming Work Party,
Catholic Student Center,
9:00 a.m.
Hillel Foundation Services,
Hill el Foundation, 11:00
a.m.
World Series on T.V., 122
Union, 12:00 5:00 p.m.
Football: Univ. of Fla. vs.
Tulane, Tampa
Union Movie, "Hombre",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
"OKtoberfest", Arredondo
Room, 7:00 p.m..
Hillel Foundation Social, Free
Coffee & Donuts, Hillel
Foundation, 8:00 p.m.
Union Dance, "Weston Prim
Review", Union Ballroom,
9:00 p.m.
SUNDAY October 12
Hillel Foundation Bagels and
Lox B runch, Hillel
Foundation, 11:00 a.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 B, C, &
D Union, 6:30 p.m.
Univ. Film Series, "Hunchback
of Notre Dame", "Blood
and Sand", & "Knight on
the Trial", Union Aud.,
7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
MONDAY October 13
Univ. of Fla. Fencing Club
Meeting, Florida Gym, 6:00
p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 118 Union,
7:00 p.m.

Block & Bridle Club Meeting,
McCarty 254, 7:30 p.m.
Arnold Air Society Meeting,
Military Bldg., 7:30 p.m.
Student Peace Union Film &
Speaker, Union Aud., 8:00
p.m.
U.S. Army Field Band and
Soldiers Chorus, University
Aud., 8:15 p.m.
TUESDAY October 14
World Series on T.V., 122
Union, 12:00 5:00 p.m.i,
Ballet Lessons for Children,
C-4 Union, 3:00 & 4:00
p.m.
Student Bridge Club, Duplicate
Bridge, 150 C, D, & B
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Homecoming Work Party,
Catholic Student Center,
7:00 p.m.
Air Force Dames "Fashion
Show", Maas Brothers, 7:30
p.m.
Delta Sigma Pi Meeting, 361
Union, 7:30 p.m.
Ju-Jitsu Club Meeting, South
End of Gym, 7:30 p.m.
U n iv. of Fla. Young
Democrats, Vietnam
Mobilization Day Debate,
346 Union, 8:30 p.m.
Ballet Lessons for Children,
C-4 Union, 3:00 & 4:00
p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE:
"Donovan" tickets, $4.00 &
$2.50, 7:00 & 9:30 p.m.
Florida Gym. RAthskeller
membership, also on sale,
$2.00.
GENERAL NOTICES
WOMEN'S ALUMNI
BANQUET and reception will be
held on Oct. 17 at 4:30 p.m. in
the Reitz Union Ballroom. All
coeds are invited to attend and
tickets may be purchased
between 35 p.m. in Room 312
Reitz Union or by calling
372-3806 or 376-2129.



No Student
'Fair Housing'
Program Yet

NOW WOMENS COMMISSION

AWS- New Name, Image

The Association of Women Students has a new
name and a new image.
Now called Womens Commission, the new
emphasis is on womans standing on campus and her
relation to the modem world.
The name change was approved by the Student
Senate Sept. 30. Changes in the charter were passed
which eliminated the election of representatives.
The executive board is still intact.
The Womens Commission is going to be an
organization for women interested in working to
upgrade the status of the coeds on campus, Vice
President Kathy Spellman said Tuesday. Anyone
can join.

Marx Course
-Ws 'ReaC
Courses in the Experimental
College include art, encounter
groups, American fiction and
others. The one that catches the
eye is one called Karl Marx
Memorial Singing and Drinking
Society (KMMSDS).
John Sugg, minister of
information for KMMSDS says it
is not a put-on.
The group will be composed
of all the old and new radicals in
town and artists, poets and
members of the left wing. We are
trying to get these people in the
good revolutionary spirit, Sugg
said.
KMMSDS has established in
its constitution the offices of
ministers of organization,
information, finance, singing and
drinking. They really intend to
sing and drink.
There are about 25 members
in KMMSDS presently and the
course is open to anyone wishing
to sing and drink and remember
Karl Marx.
tg?7oj?s
VjQfe
Dl 75148
KAREN BETH sings
lives writes of today
with deep conviction.
All she asks is for you
to share her joys ...
THE JOYS OF LIFE.
E Incredible New
Excitement on
Decca Records
and Tapes

i A Student Government campaign promise which two years
ago proposed an off-campus housing authority is still in a
state of inertia.
The off-campus group was envisioned as a board which would
settle disputes between students and landlords. But, it's never
really gotten off the ground.
It's become evident that we lack the authority to settle
many disputes, said Mike Katz, SG's current secretary of
Housing Affairs.
Katz tried to establish an informal service to mediate student
and landlord blowups. He took the complaints and assigned a
student caseworker to the case. But, with no written authority,
their successes have been few.
The only way for the Student Fair Housing Authority as it
was dubbed by originator Charles Shepherd during his first term
* to get any teeth is with an agreement contract.

S3ES3g&3BBfIBBBBRSSSS3SSSSSSe
ijf^ffIJ^^SSSSSSEBS'
I '^m
I umBS^A.


REGISTERED
Keepsake*
DIAMOND RINGS
how tq plan your engagement and wedding
Please send new 20 page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engagement and Wedding"
and new 12 page, full color folder, both for only 25c. Also, how can I obtain
the beautiful 44 page Bride's Keepsake Book at half price? fj/f
Nm_ -r
Addrli ll - ' 1
City C.
sut, T'R :
KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90. SYRACUSE. NEW YORK 13201

They have plans for working with Dr. Richard
McGee in his Suicide and Crisis Intervention Service,
getting women more active in Student Government
and coordinating programs for womens dorms on
various subjects as modem sexuality.
The commission has several ideas but theyre
waiting to see what the women on campus would
like to have the organization do.
We want to help girls find some indentity
through involvement in meaningful programs, Miss
Spellman said.
Interested coeds can call Kathy Waldman,
president of Womens Commission, at 392-9469, or
Miss Spellman, 392-9676.

When you know
its for keeps
All your sharing, all your
special memories have
grown into a precious and
enduring love. Happily, these
cherished moments will be
forever symbolized by your
diamond engagement ring.
If the name, Keepsake is in
the ring and on the tag, you
are assured of fine quality
and lasting satisfaction. The
engagement diamond is
flawless, of superb color, and
precise modern cut. Your
Keepsake Jeweler has a
choice selection of many
lovely styles. Hes listed in
the yellow pages under
"Jewelers.

Friday, October 10,1909, The Florkb AMpior, Paps 11
Carl Opp, Off-Campus Housing director, b trying to get such
t contract firmed up, but Monday said because of fie
complexity and legality of such a contract, it would be 11
months before it would go into effect.
Opp described the proposed contract as one containing
uniform rental rules, which in case of dispute, would be subject
to a UF board of review for settlement.
The board would provide equal representation by selecting
faculty, staff, students and landlord agents as members, Opp
said.
The ultimate goal is for all Gainesville landlords to sign such
an agreement with UF so that students renting from these
owners would automatically be subject to the agreement.
In the meantime however, the only recourse open to students
and landlords in disagreement is to enter their claims in small
claims court.

BBS' >
T^JI
jjj^H
Mil|Pf|| H
-
WMmmwwm:...:, WMM WmmK
KATHY SPELLMAN
... to upgrade coed's status

/ra&za Bic/h i.)
GAINESVILLE MALL
V
M ""*~ nri ITXJL" .-JWAY. .. . S
personalize your mug!
13-oz. mug with your
name or initial
regularly 2.15 each
HOW 2#ooea.
Either one initial or your name in
script on a 13-ounce handled mug. Or,
have your sorority or fraternity Greek
letters engraved on your mug. 2 or 3
Greek letters, ISO each. Buy for
yourself and for gifts.
Mmm (3mm ami fllft fllft

## TeL WBy'v'viv
yiNGs/



- - -----
GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I FOR SALE I
Bugeye Sprite $325. Gooo lliwfl.
condition. 65 Barracuda, $550 cash.
Flavet 3 Apt. 253-s. Come after 6
p.m. Must sell immediately.
(A-1 5-4 t-p)
Garrard turntable, speakers; mens
bicycle; next to the best king
trumpet made, paid $365 will accept
best offer around $175 Phone
378*4tS 1- after 5. (Als*3t*p)
67 90cc Honda c2OO new clutch and
tires perfect for town and campus.
Call David 378*9049. (A-15*4t-p)
Gain weight fast. Increase your
energy output manyfold. Pure SOY
powder $ 1.00/lb. yeast $2.00/lb. for
free delivery call 3 7 6*6 042.
(A*ls*st*p)
1967 Camaro, excellent condition,
new polyglas tires, 327 automatic
transmission, power steering SIBSO.
1402 NW 30 St. 378*7173.
(A-15*5 t-p)
Honda S-90 1967 $125. Call
372*9410 ask for Bennie Georgia
Seagle Hall. (A-15*3t-p)
One complete darkroom outfit for
sale. SIOO. CaH 378*4775 after 5
p.m. (A*ls*3t*p)
Matching 6 oak dinningroom chairs,
red velvet love seat, rocking chairs.
Odd chairs, antiques and oddities.
6110 S.W. 13th St. 9 to 5. Closed
Sunday. (A-15*7t-p)
HONOR APPLE concession for sale,
student only, excellent part-time
income, need automobile. Call after
spm 378-5908. (A-15-st-p)
Sears 106 cc motorcycle only 8000
miles S2OO, full helmet ant visor $lO,
ECO 35 watt stereo power amp. SSO.
378-9546. (A-t5-4t-p)
For sale 1 969 edition of
Encyclopedia International with atlas
and dictionary. If interested call
378*8564. (A-2t-16-p)
Don't miss the AUCTION new used
antique sum and mi sc Saturday
October 11th 7:30 p.m. C & S
Auction House. Archer, Florida
(A-2t-16-p)
Honda '66 305 scrambler 6050 miles
excellent condition must sell. No
reasonable offer refused. Call
378*8688. (A-2t-16*p)
SPECIAL ON OFFICE
EQUIPMENT. Limited time only.
Clean, adjust, lubereate & install new
ribbon, back to you in two days.
Hand adding machines $17.50.
Electric adding machines $27.50.
Portable typewriters $12.50.
Standard size typwriters $22.50. DO
IT NOW & SAVE. JR Office
Furniture A Equipment Co. Call
376*1146. (A-Bt-10*c)
GunsGunsGunslnventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. .Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466*3340.
(A-ts-6-p)
YASHICA D 2V tlr camera leather
case and many accessories. Great
working condition. SSO. Price firm.
Call Bob at 378-7479. (A-14-st-p)
Vitaflo fresh veg. juicer, glasses, end
A cocktail tables, silverware, recliner,
TV trays, 4 sp. phonograph, chest,
KAE drafting tools. 372-8735.
(A-st-13-p)
Trialer lo'x4B* cabana-studio
attached in all student park. AC,
furnished $1750. 376-2184 eves.
(A*lOM2-p)
1950 Metro Step Van... .Camper
equipped 8 ft. stand inside. Runs fine
needs tag and inspection. Cost me
S4OO. Yours for S3OO. 376-9538.
(A*6t*l3*p)
For an out-of-sight light show on
stage or in your apt. now available
Color Organs, Strobe lights from $25
and $45 New 376*2389. Student.
(A-14-3t-p)
SPOTS before your eyes on
your new carpet remove them
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture
Co. (A-15-17-C)
Schooler full race cam for Honda
S9O, S2O, megaphone $6, hodaka
piston $5, Honda S9O dirt bike
$ 100/Best offer see Oinnis 1247
NW 12th Ave. (A-3M7-P)
I
/ FLORIDA \
t "FUNNY GIRL" %
/ CENTER 1 I
\ "STAIRCASE" |
f BURTON HARRISON g
\ CENTER 2 J
% "INGA" >

, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 10,1969

Page 12

FOR SALE jf
£
Gerrard turntable + 3-piece stereo
clafayette). 3 yrs. old" originally
$450. Leaving town. Best offer call
376*0228 between s*l Opm Good
shape. (A-st-17-p)
For sale Thunderbird 1962 power
steering, power'J brakes, air
windows. Call
378-5164 or 372-5269. (A-It*l7-p)
19? YAMAHA 50CC. Excellent
cono. jow mileage. Must sell
immediately SIOO call 373*2520,
ask for Bishop, Bart or Dean.
(A*3t*l 3*p)
Disgrunted architect selling out!!
Leroy lettering set, SSO. T- pen
rapidograph, $lO. A sllO value,
sold together, $55. Call 373-2305,
5*7. (A-3M7-P)
Lake front and lake view lots 30
min. east of Gainesville skiing and
fishing REASONABLE TERMS.
Call evenings 376*8760. (A-It-17-p)
Tired of walking? Men's 3-speed
English bicycle, 1 yr old S7O value
s3O. Call 378*0187 after 10pm,
and leave the walking to the
others! (A-3t-17-p)
12,000 btu Carrier air cond., good
condition S4O. Call 378-6075 after
6. (A-1 t-17-p)
| FOR RENT
Town and Country Motel. Under
New management. Air cond. TV 11
miles Gainesville Highway 301 S
Waldo Call for homecoming
reservations 468-9448. (B-15-Bt-p)
LARGE 1 bedroom furnished
apartment walk to campus SIIO.OO
Year lease 378-8122 or 376-6652
after 6:00 p.m. (B-14-st-p)
Something Really 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, bar-b-que
house, air-conditioned. Water A
garbage collection furnished. Only
$135.00 monthly on 11 month lease.
Call 376-1146 or 376-3900. No pets.
(B-3t-10-c)
Upper division A graduate students
quite well managed trailer space
available 7mi. no. of city on 441
Call Mrs. Tanner Progress Tra. C.
462-1660. (B-Bt-1-p)

ty NOW
2nd. LOVABLE WEEK!
youll Patty Duke
LOVE HER Color by Deluxe
BjjsEa spatonal
JB_
ImmE COULD VERY
mgmS*W WEIL BE THE
mmsmm most explicit
FILM EVER MADE.
Hk|l VIXEN WILL
JERK YOUR EMOTIONS
jM|||fJHl STRADDLE YOUR SOUL
§IIIIIH9H JAR YOUR SENSES
a^m?ttc\>-aoe E proofTequir ED
\llt/

[ "wanted I
1 or 2 Female Roommates for AC 2
bdrm. duplex. 2 blocks behind
Norman Hall. $36.25/mo. + util. 906
SW 6 Ave. 376-7611 or 376-1853.
(C-14-st-p)
Wanted: married couples to
participate in group experience for
increasing awareness and
communication of positive feelings
between husbands and wives. This is
not a therapy group, but an
"enrichment'' experience sponsored
by marriage and college life project.
Call 372-3502 eves, after 6 for
details. (C-st-9-c)
Need 1-bedroom furnished apartment
December 1 (or soon thereafter). Call
Chris at 378-3518 or Bob at
378-0727. (C-15-3t-p)
Wanted energetic, enthusiastic
salesmen for the 1970 SEMINOLE.
Must be wilting to work 10-15 hours
per week. Commission basis. Call Bob
Buck at 378-0727. (C-15-3t-nc)
HELP! We need one fern, roommate
for nice apt 2 blks. east of campus
SSO mo. Own room. Call Sue or
Leslie 373-2766. (C-st-13-p)
1 or 2 male roommates for fully
furnished Hawiian Village 2 bdr. apt.
Rent just S6O/mo. rent subject to
considerable discount if occupancy
can be immediate. Call 378-4208.
(C-St-16-p)
COED to share 2 bedroom Fr.
Quarter apt. Good location. Come by
anytime, no. 65. (C-st-12-p)
Coed wanted to share 2 br
Landmark Phase II apt. Poolside,
ac, dish washer, maid. $46.25/mo.
Call Gail, Barbara, or Ranette.
372-7165. (C-st-17-p)
' -
Law student wants girl to cook in
exchange for food and good
company. Stop by 1716 NW 3rd
Ave. apt. 25 between 5 and 8
p.m. (C-st-16-p)
| HELP WANTED |
Cocktail waitress wanted. No
experience necessary will train.
Full or part time. Dubs Steerroom,
4560 NW 13 St. 376-9175.
(E-10t-11-p)
Baby Gator Nursery needs nursery
school assistants Mon Fri five hrs
a day. Phone 376-8105. (£-3t-17-p)
Four-year-old subjects with normal
vision needed for visual research. $3
for 1 hour. Call 392-3031. Visual
Sciences Laboratory. (E-st-16-c)

HELP WANTED
! .... ;aa 6isfl< 8 8 ft W
Registered Nurses Needed by
Alachua General Ho,pi t *'
duty. Day nursery provided for your
pre-school age fNldren during the
day while you sleep. Call 372-4321,
ext. 227 or apply at the P r,o n 1
office, Alachua General Hospital, 912
SW 4 Ave. (E-11-10t-c)

DANCE
Les Gunn
and the
Country Ladds
Every Saturday Night 9 til 2
Newberry American West on
MH|^H"^TONITEI
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY ONLYI
A Night With Paul Newman
Hombre at 7:15
Cool Hand Luke at 9:15
Harry Frigg at 11:30
and
Harper at 1:30
REITZ UNION THEATRE
Hwp;
Wmm*
COSTABOing
CAMERON MITCHELL BARBARA RUSH w MARTIN BALSAM
U'ftctfd by Co-produced by
MARTIN RITT Martin Ritlliving Ravetch IRW RAVETCH M HARRIET FRANK, Jr.
F'W the Mb, EIIKME U(MUO Me MW ROSE Km . Celo, b, OUme
FRIDAY 4 SAT. OCT.IOAII 5:30,8:00,410:30 PM

| AUTOS
WCOOeeOeMOK-M-M-X-X-MOCCCtMC-StK-:-;-;-;^;.;^
Beat the heat. Ride yer dates, dont
walk em. Airconditioned, radio, heat
2 new tires. 61 Olds F6B. 63 motor
Only $169 dealll Call Chip
376-9308. (G-BM3-P) p
For Sale: 1963 VW air conditioned
$999. Call Jim 376-0162 after 5 00
p.m. (G-3t-17-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS |
Must sell Rambler American 330.
1965 automatic, radio, heater,
4-door, white walls, extra clean.
Excellent condition, low mileage.
$750. Call 372-2317. (G-st-13-p)
1967 Camero Rally Sport bucket
seats radio console 4 new tires power
steering 327 automatic yellow/black
vinyl top. Call 373-1761. (G-IS-2t-p)
6 7 COUGAR. Air conditioning,
automatic, power steering and
brakes, sport console. Good
condition. Call Paul 372-7122.
(G-BMO-P)
VW6B Like now Still under wtty.
sunroof, rad, heat, lub. rack, ets.
$1650 seen between 3+6pm daily on
US 441 3mi so. of Williston cutoff at
white house on comer across street
from Prairie View Apts. (G-St-16-p)
1958 Chevrolet, 69,000 miles; runs
well. $l5O or best offer. Call
378-8076 after 6 p.m. (G-2t-16-p)
PERSONAL
Dear Guinevere: Your chastity belt .*
ready and waiting Pick it up at the
FLORIDA FORGE 2407 SW 13th
ST. 9 to 5 Monday thru Saturday
378-0330. (J-2t-16-p)
1964 Porsche SC $2700 white gray
interior aircondition stereo tape AM
FM Radio. Call 372-6846. (J-15-st-p)
FREE COMPUTER DATING
INFORMATION! Write Nationwide
Dating Service, 177 10th St. N. E.,
Atlanta, Ga. 30309. (J-14-st-p)
SIGN UP FOR -INFORMAL RUSH
Monday thru Friday 1-sp.m. at the
Panhellenic Office 315 Reitz Union.
(J-st-14-p)

mil APOLLOII
commemorative
SHOULDER PATCH
A duplicate original
patch worn by
Armstrong,
1 Aldrin, on their Moon landing
? HJHr naission.
Send SI.OO + lOtf handling to
Commemorative Patch
252 2801 S.W. 28th Place I
Gainesville, Florida 32601
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA*
you choose what you want...
pay only for what you get!
FRIDAY
SAUTEED FISH
AIMONDINE
WITH TARTAR SAUCE
GAINESVILLE MALL
SHOPPING CENTE^^gH
THE 3 FLORIDA QUARTERLY
- AT BOOKSTORES SOON

Friday, October 10,1969, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL i
>2; y
x # x # x<<*x*v;s*x # x<<<*>xx*xte%%sv;wx*>2?
LET IT HANG OUT IN PRINTI
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)
SAN FRANCISCO STATE STRIKE
film also nat'l sec'y of Young
Socialist Alliance to speak on The
Crisis of Imperialism also a women's
liberation panel. Also Black Panther
Charles Fulwood Bpm Reitz Union
Aud. Monday Oct. 13 a YOUNG
SOCIALIST forum sponsored by
Student Peace Union. (J-3t-16-p)
HAPPY HOUR Every night 5:30
6:30 and also 9:00 10:00. 20 cents
for large premium draft. The
Chatterbox, 4551 NW 6 St.
(J-st-13-p)
Dial 378-5600 and hear a patriotic
message. Any time, day or night.
LET FREEDOM RING, 16 N.W. 7th
Ave. (J-st-13-c)
Flying Hawks Club Flight Instruction
$7.00 solo, $12.00 dual for club
members free ground school. 5 min.
from campus Stengel 376-0011.
(J-10t-5-p)
DID YOU KNOW? The Spanish Main
is moving. Grand Opening Nov. 6th
at 1624 W. Univ. Ave. (Old Johnston
Photography). MEANWHILE were
having a big 30% discount sale on any
and everything in our shop at 105 W.
Univ. Ave. Open till 10 p.m.
(J-10t-12-p)
Needed: Good homes for lively,
affectionate kittens. Litter trained.
Used to children. Call 373-1312.
(J-15-3t-p)

Page 13

PERSONAL |
flnwiww q 8 a ics a a p
To the original Smokey Bear,
Please don't ever put out my
fire happy 21th birthday,
weetheart*. Love Pookie.
(J-It-17-p)
We welcome 24 wonderful new
pledges to Sigma Kappa Sorority.
(J-15-3t-p)
Coffee, doughnuts, folksinging, and
records. Drop in at Hillel, 16 N.W.
18 St. Saturday night, 8-? OcL 11,
Informal. (Also, bagel & lox
brunch-Sunday 11 AM; .85 for
members, $1.25 for nonmenbers).
(J-It-17-p)
Dearest Pud, have no fear I think I
will soon be there. I hope today is
the day we have waited five weeks
for. I luv u so much. David.
(J-lt-17-p)
16 wk old miniature Basset puppies
$65.00. AKC Reg. Shots and
wormed. Call 378-4480 day or
378-1068 evening. (J-st-5-c)
Four senior men tired of fraternity
cooking. Need good cook five days
a week. Free maels. Call 378-9617
after 7:00 p.m. (J-Jt-17-p)
Want to learn to fly? No club
membership dues. Just economical
flying $9.00 solo $13.00 dual
Phillips Flying Service 495-2124
after 6:00 p.m. (J-10t-11-p)
GREEKS remember this week-end
and impress her with a PARTY
PICTURE by Stan. Stan (the
picture man) stops at most houses
every big week-end! (J-4t-17-p)
1 LOST & FOUND 1
ft
vx # x*x*x*xx*x*x*x*x*VvVx # x # x # x*x*x*xxy'
Lost Nikon photomic tn serial no.
6906662.43-86 Nikkor zoom lens.
D. Glantz box 22-0415. 392-8237.
Reward for return or send the
film. (L-3t-17-p)
Found unwelcome guest, mother
Siamese and 5 new-born kittens no
collar. Please call 378-4068 after
6:00. (L-3t-17-p)
Found one Chiwawa-type dog in
Floyd Hall. Green collar Tallahassee
Tag no. 7993 Ph. 378-7286 anytime.
(L-15-3t-nc)
Lost 1:30 AM Fri. Hume Library
area of McCarty Black pup 35 lbs
with a choke chain + flea collar.
White spot on chest answers to Ben.
Reward. 392-1730. (L-IS-3t-p)
Photography Bxlo=sl.oo 5x7=.50.
Sororities, Frats, teams parties,
portraits, portfolios. Can handle any
assignment Call Ronnie Koru
376-6042. (M-St-Bj>)
Need a date for homecoming, any
weekend, etc? COMPUTER date can
help. Application fee this week for
females will be only SI.OO.
(M-14-st-p)
GUITAR LESSONS AND REPAIRS.
2 years experience. See Bob Zuber,
c/o Bent Card Coffee House, 1826 W.
Univ. Ave. 376-9538. (M-st-13-p)
Learn to fly smin from campus
Best Instructors Best Airplanes
Best Ground School Best DEAL
Flying Hawks Club Stengel Field
3760011. (M-10t-2-p)
Special Ballroom Dance Class. Start
Oct. IS 9:00 p.m. SIO.OO. Six
Lessons. Fran Kessler, 372-1189 or
372-7197 or register at Frans, 1013
W. Univ. Ave. (M-st-1 3-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)
Clothes washed |> dried in the
sunshine $.lO lb. starched & ironed
$.15 a piece. Fast service by
housewife CALL 372-1688.
(M-st-17-p)
Health foods, natural vitamins,
complete line, Hoffman products.
For information call or write
Carmel pistributors 3701 SW 18 st.
376-6989. (M-10t-17-p)
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE needs efficient,
experienced typist to work
mornings only. Please call for an
interview appointment, 376-7160.
(M-11-1 7-p)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
Fm, Per game
3 games SI.OO
Sat. 9am 6pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

lanouk aimee!
1 7:55 a Man ~:42 I
I an 8 rirtTT gBjSSSSSSSgS SSS3SBS
* MTVM
DNUSN!
I CATHERINE DENEUVB J_ I
SUH
Give it a try!
s f.B '' i : ; lei
! J^fl
f ni
|||i I k
MON.-THURS. 6PMIIPM
FRIDAY 6PMMIDNIGHT
SATURDAY 10AM-MIDNIG HT
SUNDAY 2PM-I1 PM
1236 N.W. 7th Avenue at
- N.W. 13th St. Burger Chef
Idrago!^s?^l
I DRIVE-IN 14 MIN AWAY ONLY! I
peellieUpuFno^^^l
I before it burns a I
I hole in ourscreen!!
WT" MOST EXPLICITLY EROTIC FILM
I a frank, authentic catalog ofcruelty! |
I ACTUALLY FILMED IN THE DARK CORNERS I
OUR SO-CALLED J
piVILIZED^WORLp'!^^H^^JJWI^H
vh, / / BagfiffM f V\\ WMMM



Page 14

The Florida ANHptor, Friday, October 10,1989

Peace Proposals Ignored;
Anti-War Move Probed

PARIS (UPI) North
Vietnam and the Viet Cong
ignored American peace
proposals Thursday and used the
37th session of formal talks with
Allied diplomats as a forum for
acclaiming the antiwar
movement in the United States.
Henry Cabot Lodge, the chief
UJS. negotiator, said no progress
was made during meeting.
When they flatly refuse to
talk in any kind of meaningful
way with the South Vietnamese;
when they insist that we
withdraw by ourselves and leave
them in total control, it's not
hard to characterize that kind of

Attack Mars War Lull
As Eight Marines Die

SAIGON (UPI) North
Vietnamese infantrymen
smashed into an American
outpost near the Demilitarized
Zone (DMZ) Thursday in a
predawn assault that killed eight
Marines and marred the lull in
the Vietnam War.
Five North Vietnamese were
reported killed in three hours of
fighting.
Despite the intensity of the
action just below the DMZ,
there was no general break in the
subdued level of combat
throughout South Vietnam that
began a month ago.
The U.S. command Thursday
announced the lowest American
weekly casualty toll in nearly
three years 64 men killed in
action in the seven-day period
ended last Saturday.
The target of the North
Vietnamese assault early
Thursday was a night position
manned by troops of the 4th
Regiment of the 3rd UJS. Marine
Division, a unit scheduled for
withdrawal under the Nixon
deescalation program.
US. headquarters said the
force of about 60 North
Vietnamese stormed out of the
darkness under a mortar barrage,
broke through Marine defenses
and opened fire with rifles and
submachineguns. Sixteen
Marines were reported wounded
in addition to the eqht killed.
The assault near the Rockpile
six miles south of the DMZ was

WHOS WHO
and
HALL Os FAME
applications
due
October 10, 5:00 pm
applications may bo picked up
and turned in at
Student Publications
Room 330 J.W. Reitz Union

position," Lodge said after the
session.
In his remarks to newsmen,
Lodge expressed gratitude and
thankfulness" that U.S.
casualties are down.
Asto what effect, if any, it
will have on negotiations I don't
know, Lodge said. Its a very
important event, and its
certainly something that well all

finally repulsed with help from
Marine artillery and air raids,
spokesmen said. Five North
Vietnamese bodies were
counted, but others in the
attacking force may have been
killed and dragged away from
the battlefield by comrades.
Elsewhere, according to
Saigon communiques, four U.S.
Marines were killed and two
wounded Wednesday when a
100-pound mine exploded under
an amphibious tracked vehicle
near Hoi An, 19 miles south of
Da Nang.
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some Just for the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
fust $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
Hying ease. Come visit us today.
1378-26461
CASSELS IN THE AIR
GAINESVILLE MUNICIPAL
AIRPORT
gum* WALDO ROAD

study, both here and in
Washington."
Both Col. Ha Van Lau,
Hanoi's deputy chief negotiator,
and Mrs. Nguyen Thi Binh, head
of the Viet Cong delegation,
devoted large parts of their
statements to the conference in
playing up the anti-war
movement in the United States.
With what observers said was
an eye on the scheduled Oct. 15
nationwide moratorium to
protest continued U.S.
involvement in the war, they
claimed support was growing in
the United States for their
demands. Both Hanoi and the
Viet Cong are standing firm on
their demand for a unilateral
U.S. troop withdrawal and
overthrow of President Thieu.

[
A good cry
cleanses the soul
After all is shed and ings permits the
done, your soul may be \ growth of bacteria on
saved, but your contacts IlllplPi the tenses. This is a
need help. They need Len- sure cause of eye ir irsine.
sine. irsine. Lensipe is the one con- liL r itation and in some
tact lens solution for com- cases can endanger
plete contact care... preparing. your vision. Bacteria can cancleansing.
cleansing. cancleansing. and soaking. not grow in Lensine be-
There was a time when you ..... cause it's sterile splf-saniti7-
needed two or more different lens IS a corn P at, t>le isotonic solu- jng gnd ant j sept j c
solutions to properly prepare and ' n much l,ke your eyes nat- Lensjne the sou/ulion for
maintain your contacts. No more. urai T a as a ... complete contact lens care. Made
Lensine, from The Murine Com- Cleaning your contacts with b the Mim ne Company Inc
pany, makes caring for contact Lensine retards the build-up of
lenses as convenient as wearing foreign deposits on the lenses. ; It
{hem. And soakin 9 your contacts in Len- i- ijj
Just a drop or two of Lensine s ne between wearing periods as ascoats
coats ascoats and lubricates your lens. sures y u of proper tens hygiene. JHHHH
This allows the lens to float more ou 9 et a f ree soaking-storage
freely in the eye, reducing tearful case w *th individual lens compart compartirritation.
irritation. compartirritation. Why? Because Lensine men s on the bottom of every bot bottie
tie bottie of Lensine.
It has been demonstrated the
improper storage between wear- f ; .J |y j
not your
contacts
o

ART I JOURNALISM SUPPLE
DARKROOM SUPPLE
A CASSETTE TAPI ECKRP.
IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL
ms 070 OQOO
CLICK CAMERA STORES
THE NOW SOUNDS OF
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM 'TIL
ALIBI
jp Lounge =C"^
NW 34th ST & UNIV. AVE.



convention
Agent I Stoned Cop

CHICAGO (UPI) An
undercover police agent testified
Thursday he threw rocks at
fellow policemen and cursed
them in order to keep up his
masauerade as a member of the
motorcycle gang during the
Democratic National
Convention.
Robert Pierson, testifying in
the trial of eight anti-war
activists charged with inciting
riots during the 1968
convention, said also that he
himself was beaten by police
clubs.
Pierson said that he had been
ordered to infiltrate the
convention demonstrators by his
superior in the Cook County
states attorneys office. His
superiors did not order him to
engage in battles with police, he
said.

Daley To Seek Help
To Control Riots?

CHICAGO (UPI) Mayor
Richard J. Daley said Thursday
he would ask for the National
Guard if necessary to control
radical rioters who attacked
police with chains and chibs and
smashed hundreds of windows in
a wild rampage.
Hundreds of antiwar
demonstrators and more
hundreds of heckling passers-by
massed outside the Federal
Building where eight persons are
on trial on charges of inciting
riots during the 1968
Democratic National
Convention.
At least nine were arrested
before the lunchtime tally ended
and the protestors marched
away.
Thirteen young women were

11l Zales
Gl||9 Starting
| Point
FIRST PROMISE RING in SWEETHEART ROSE
1 4K gold with petite dia- RING with diamond
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For The Jj§|.
YoungV
Groovy
~ W ONYX INITIAL RING set
off by gleaming 10K
JMSV gold. $19.95
- V--*- L.
Student
ZALES* lUKip
GAINESVILLE MALL* DIAMOND SOLITAIRE
Wre nothing £&
without gour love. I l
702 ( Illustrations Enlarged

Under stiff cross examination
by defense lawyers, Pierson also
testified he became friendly with
a girl member of a motorcycle
gang named Sunny in a North
Side apartment belonging to a
member of the state attorneys
staff.
Other persons were generally
with them when they were in
the apartment, he said.
U.S. District Court Judge
Julius J. Hoffman denied
defense motions that he instruct

arrested earlier Thursday when
police turned bade a band of 40
women carrying Viet Cong flags
and shouting We love Castro
as they tried to march on the
U.S. armed forces induction
center in downtown Chicago.
Bomb threats triggered
top-to-bottom searches of the
Civic Center in the titys Loop
and the criminal courts
buildingg.
Daley praised police action
Wednesday night in quelling the
rioting that erupted when a mob
led by members of a militant
faction of the Students for a
Democratic Society poured out
of North Side Lincoln Park and
rampaged through the streets.
At least 66 persons were
arrested and 34 were injured.

the jurors they had the right to
take notes on testimony and to
question witnesses if they
wished. Pierson revealed
Wednesday he was so successful
in his imposture that he was
assigned to serve as bodyguard
for two demonstration leaders.
He said he heard Bobby Seale,
national leader of the Black
Panthers party and a defendant
in the trial, exhort a crowd to
buy .357 magnums, .45 caliber
pistols and carbines and take to
the street.
ANTIQUE, DECOUPAGE
All Needs Old Masters lines
Easy Park Right in Front
THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
112 SW 34th St. 376-2431

I The Man-On-Campus Collection I
i from I
~ OF NEW HAVEN / SHIRTMAKERS

j t \ j* Ml l
above, and the Purist button-down.


1 Sero presents a distinctive collection of fall
1 and winter dress shirts designed for today's BBBRjHR I
Man-on-Campus. Meticulously tailored in WBKtEm §
no-iron, wrinkle-free Sero-Press of 65%
DACRON Polyester, 35% Cotton for a Hk '1
fresh all-day appearance. Isl
I 'M Drag I
I 13 W. UNIVERSITY AND I
GAINESVILLE MALL &'
GAINESVILLE, FLORIPA
a DuPont registered trademark cCoeyngww**> o>** Hwn.me.tw p||

Friday, October 10,1969, The Florida AlWytor,

Gator PAWN SHOP
3 m GUNS
CAMERAS
RADIOS A TVS
BUY-SELL-TRADE
"Wt spedaKz in Gator-Aid
334 E. UNiVBt9TY 373-5575
t Climb aboard
. _e S.S. WinnjammaiM'
/ Mealt lerved from 11:00 AM to M
U Midnight J
'/ Bernie Sher //
f at the Organ on Thuraday, Friday & Saturday II
I Oysters & clams on the half shell r )
Michelob on draft \{\
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty A
V/
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry Manager
Reservations Accepted 520 S W 2n Ave isl

. oslSrer §§i
The Bristol pin-or-not' in either I
french or barrel cuffs. I
The celebrated Purist button-down
with regular tapered body. I

Page 15



l Tha WrMi AW** r. Friday. OeMhar 10. ttt>

Page 16


. .. x : : * r v I
$

PETE KNOCKE
ROBERT SOKOL STANDS ATOP
... his own invention for youngsters
PLAYGROUND A LA SOKOL
UF'ParenfTurns Inventor

By PHILIP K. MORGAN
Alligator Correspondent
In the playground of PJC.
Yonge Laboratory School is a
colorful apparatus that looks
like a treeless tree house. It
was built and designed by
Robert E. Sokol, a poet and
artist who presented three live
poetry readings at UF last year.
Sokol works as a cottage
parent at the J. Hillis Miller
Child Psychiatry Center and was
interested in developing
playground equipment that was
creative and stimulating to
children's mental and physical
growth.
I really started building
playground equipment when my
lawn furniture gave out, Sokol
said. I built some furniture out
of utility cable spools from
Gainesville Utilities and the kids
next door started climbing and
playing on them. I built the
equipment and asked PX.
Yonge to try it out. They did.
The apparatus is made of
different sizes of cable spools
built in layers. Small spools are
used for ladders which lead to
platforms made of large spools.
The equipment is painted in

un|vers,ty ave
CAMERA SHOPS 3767657
~ T
STUDENT HDQTRS
FOR ART A
JOURNALISM
SUPPLIES

bright colors and indudes
interior and exterior areas.
Sokol called Dr. Robert Cade,
the developer of Gatorade, and
asked what he thought of
creative playground equipment.
Cade liked it. Sokol and Cade
have turned the project into Play
and Purpose Inc., and a patent is
pending on the design.
The purpose behind the
equipment is to stimulate the
child in balance, flexibility and
coordination so that he will
develop physically, Sokol said.
Mentally, the equipment will
stimulate imagination because it
is not a swing or anything in
particular. It is what a child
wants it to be.
Sokol said the apparatus
develops a child's sensitivity and
awareness because it provides
learning in colors, shapes and
areas. A playground apparatus
must have a learning facility or it
is useless.
Sokol's wife, Fran, was
important in the development of
the project.
She is a senior in education
and has been envolved in special
study for child's developmental
learning. She has written papers
on the needs of children in

mental and physical growth. My
playground equipment is
important in fullfilling these
needs, Sokol said.
Proposed buyers of this
equipment include Myra
Terwillinger Elementary School,
Martha Manson Academy, the
cities of Jacksonville and
Gainesville recreation
departments.

. :'. ./ -
. .. --
';W#^^^^^^^BHBp^aiMt^^lv'teT^;7i' r --- s; : ,;j..v-;.':" . 'j^n§HnmU
: jJ&''- : '^\\ : -irvr-
SK^MHEMBMMiMmiaSffft^K!llMaj|M|jJipaea'.:^ J l^t :.. -y : ; OM-.;, iyfiffit< <.*~ -*-1 .-.* *->
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mell()vv;vHl^^BlKirtl !nTTraift| ariWanOatohtnow i^Mfei|xiiHiiiyxuiu('heav en
r. .. : u: >.% .
What else is there to say ?
Donovan in Concert*
Friday, October 10, in the Florida Gym
Two shows: 7pm and 9:30 Tickets $2.50 and $4.00
Tickets still available at Reitz Union Box Office & the Record Bar & at the Door
Save ticket stubs for Beer discount at the Rat after the Show
Sponsored by Student Government Productions

tAltrr Auto Rupofcf
ELROD S nd SaU
iaO/ Discount
yJ/O To Students
All Makes And Models Corveir Specialist
Get a Fair Shake.... See ELROD
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 SO. MAIN
MDEROSA
JML l gTEAK HOUgg
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS PROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-8820
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida
rn^Rl^BS^Stt^^^S£SmS^SSS33SSlSSSSSmmm!m£m^^mm£liSSZmmmmm
COME LISTEN TO THE
GATORS BEAT TULANE
SATURDAY AT 2
DURING THE GAME
BEER- Sl./RITCHER
ALL DRINKS- 50<
AND
THE FAMOUS
T.G. EAT-IN!!
man
633 NW 13th St



rsniNG TO THE DOGS
Pot Put To Sniff Test

FT. GORDON, Ga. (UPI)
Hunt it out, boy. Sniff it out.
Find it. Find it.
Carefully Pfc. Gary L.
Pammer of Battle Creek, Mich.,
coaxes his marijuana detector
dog through an automobile
search for hidden pot.
And just as carefully the
German Shepherd sniffs the
entire automobile.
Nothing is missed. The
Shepherd discovers pot in the
cars air filter under the hood, in
the upholstery lining of the car
door, in a satchel hidden under
rags in the cars trunk.
Pammer and his dog are one
of eight teams being trained here
in the Armys pilot project
designed as a step to halt the
flow of marijuana into the
armed forces.
The dogs are here to stay in
the military, said Lt. Col.
Raymond R. Stommel of
Milwaukee. They have
application as scout dogs, as
sentry dogs, and now as
marijuana detectors.
The marijuana detector dogs
sniff only marijuana, and they
are trianed to be friendly not
like the German Shepherds used
for normal sentry duty.
Twelve weeks of schooling
have taught the dogs to react to
the smell of marijuana.
A few will literally paw at
the source of the smell,
Stommel said, while for others
its a more casual sort of
thing.
Each dogs handler is trained
to understand how his dog reacts
when hidden pot is found. The
handler also has received
instructions on correct legal
procedures to follow in the
search.
If we walk a dog through a
building and he doesnt smell
anything, Stommel said, we
are relatively sure the building is
clean.
These eight dogs in the pilot
project are making eight out of
10 finds anywhere we have
planted the marijuana. We hope
this will come around to a
perfect 10 for 10.
And sniffing marijuana has
no habit forming effects as far as

A Eatfjskeller Jletos A
Friday and Saturday at the Rat
\fr Entertainment by the Frank Fabioni Trio .. Lel ., do [[ lhf al ..
FRIDAY Jas Beat SATURDAY
TG.F Iron, 2 til 6 T HOMECOMING WEEK Listening Party
Com* by TGIF p r|ces cach | 2:00 pm 5:00 pm
and After Class Night at the Rat TGIF Jazz Beat ot8:30
at 8:30 J Tuesday thru Ihursaay
m 11 PM -12 1
MONDAY frcn wpwjz | BIER DUNKING
Rot, Night Out Friday After the Growl | CONTEST
See Laugh-In in Color -Homecomings of the Past
TGIF Prices from | Starts Homecoming Week
8 HI 9 | Famous games of Homecoming
During Rowan A Martins from 1920 to 1968.
Laugh-In : -& A #

ittStaiiip
the dogs are concerned,
Stommel said. Weve been
assured theres no way a dog can
get hooked on marijuana by
constant sniffing.
The idea of using dogs to
detect drugs is not unique to the
military. Several civilian police
agencies have experimented with
using dogs to find hidden pot.
There have been isolated
cases of training where the dogs
have been spottedly successful,
Stommel said.
When Military Police
authorities here were given
approval to begin the dog
training program, a feasibility
study to find the best breed of
animal to use was initiated at
Walter Reed Medical Center in
Washington.
The German Shepherd got the
job.
Maj. Winton G. Campbell, Jr.,
of Jacksonville, Fla., has given
the Shepherds close supervision
since they arrived for schooling.
We started out with dogs 14
to 16 months old, he said. At
this age they are receptive to
training, and when they are done
with their schooling the Army
can expect to get six or eight
years use out of them.
We thought about using
bloodhounds, but their

Focu6M 77?oets H£ v ftSTiwep -to js6 FoGviee cHAurepey
(f UfclP! Q ymn Pet. r*n Uui lr -I

temperament doesnt allow them
to adapt well to a highly
specialized situation such as this.
Besides, bloodhounds have
an unmilitary appearance.
Once enrolled in the training
program, the dogs enjoy the
same privileges as other members
of the Army.
We gave them a serial
number, Stommel explained.
We keep personal history files
on them, and if they get sick,
they go on down on sick call like
any other soldier.
At the same time, they have
to be considered as just another
piece of military equipment.
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Friday, October 10,1969, The Florida Alligitor,

Page 17



Page 18

!, The Florida Alligitor, Friday, October 10,1969

t
The
Florida
Alligator

NEW 'BLOCK STANDING

Parade Pre-Empts Classes

By BILL KING
Alligator Staff Writer
The accent is on spirit for
this years Homecoming
Parade, and there will be no
classes to boot.
The office of UF President
Stephen C. OConnell says
there will be no classes the
day of the parade.
John Cosgrove, assistant
parade chairman says there is
something new this year.
Students will stand together.
Its called bloc standing
and its run on the same
principle as bloc seating at
football games.

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

UNION Fri. & Sat.:
Hombre (**) with Paul
Newman and Fredric March at
5:30, 8 & 10:30. Sun.:
Hunchback of Notre Dame
(****) with Lon Chaney at 7 &
9:30.
GAINESVILLE DRIVE-IN
Fri., Sat. & Sun.: A Man and a
Woman (****) at 7:55 &
11:42 & Belle De Jour (**) at
9:57.
CENTER I Fri., Sat. &
Sun.: Staircase (****) with
Rex Harrison and Richard
Burton at 1:42,3:42,5:42,7:42
& 9:42.
CENTER II Fri., Sat. &
Sun.: Inga (*) at 2:14,4:14,
6:14,8:14& 10:14.
PLAZA I -$ Fri., Sat. & Sun.:
Me, Natalie (****) with Patty
Duke & James Farentino at
1:41, 3:43, 5:45, 7:50 & 9:55.
PLAZA II Fri., Sat. & Sun.:
Vixen (++) at 2:37, 4:24,

*P.O. E., plus tax, license, local freight, D & H,
Station Wacon $2,226* 1600 Sports Car $2,766 2000 Sports Car $3,096*
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niTrwrimiirMT

Stretching along University
Avenue from Santa Fe Junior
College to North-South Dr.,
students from each fraternity
and sorority house along with
individual dorms will stand
together in separate sections.
There will be signs on
telephone poles designating
each bloc section, Cosgrove
said.
He added there will be a
spirit trophy awarded to the
most spirited bloc.
To increase the spirit we
encourage each bloc to sponsor
a clown to entertain the
children watching the parade,
he said.

6:11,7:58 &9:46.
FLORIDA Fri., Sat. &
Sun.: Funny Girl (*****)
with Barbara Streisand & Omar
Sharif at 2 & 8.

WITH
CHUCK CONLON
and the
"10:30
TONIGHT
; 9 PM TIL
1 W. W. 10th AVE.

Cosgrove also suggested a
pledge project for all the
pledge classes.
We want the pledge classes
to make things to sell during
the parade. The classes can
keep the profits.
The parade will be larger
than ever with 20 fraternity
floats, 19 bands, and 27
special events such as horses
and clowns and marching
units.
The Gator Loan Fund is
sponsoring a car with ten or
twelve girls in it selling spirit
hats, Cosgrove said. We have
a car from the Gainesville
Dragway that will drive the
entire two and a half miles of
the parade on two wheels.
The Florida Citrus
Commission will have an
orange float serving free juice
along the way.
The Army Drum and Fife
Corps from Washington, D.C.
will perform in the parade
according to Cosgrove.

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372-6311 372-3546



Wkimifmff

By RICK WHITWORTH
Alligator Roviowar
Chalk up one more point
for the film industry and the
birth of social consciousness in
Stanley Shararos production
Me, Natalie.
The story of a very real
eighteen year old girl facing
the desperation of approaching
maturity, Me, Natilie breaks
through the surface to lay bear
the essence of an individuals
search for self identity.
Starting at the beginning of
her life, it is Natalies story of
how she has suffered growing
up and how she breaks out of
her shell to become
independent, to learn to love
herself and learning what it is
to be loved and needed as she
is.
It is a story all can
empathize with and many can
identify with.
Me, Natalie is a sign of
the times; a sign of our
generation; a sign of the
American dilemma. It speaks
out, along with Chariy,
The G raduate, Midnight
Cowboy and others in saying,
I am a human being and that
makes me worth something.
It does not go to the length
some other films do to evolve
the plot, but finds its strenght
in ordinary events and
ordinary people. It is no less
comical, dramatic or tragic
than reality.
Patty Duke who plays
Natalie is at her best in this
one. She gives Natalie the
element of credibility in a
warm, human portrayal. James
Farentino who plays the male
lead, and Martin Balsan who
plays Natalies uncle, come
through as nothing short of
great.
Shot on location in New
York (the East Village,
alright folks,
this is
the one
you've been
waiting for
And it will be here
Monday.
87 pages of fiction,
poetry, and a
special portfolio
of photographic
art.
We hope you like it.
florida
quarterly
did it for you.

Brooklyn), filming takes you
right there, baby. And
Natalies trip is in living color.
Henry Mancini and Rod
McKuen combine to offer the
best in background music.
PATTY DUKE
.... at her best as Natalie
i

The Burgundy Street
Singers were just
10 unknowns from Kansas.
Then they entered
the Intercollegiate
Music Festival.
The Burgundy Street Singers performed as regulars this
summer on CBS-TVs Jimmie Rodgers Show and are now under
contract to Budweiser. From Kansas State University
students...to professional entertainers in one year!
enter now!
Sign up now for the 1970 REGIONAL COMPETITIONS:
Intercollegiate Music H|||E|l|Sm Villanova, Pennsylvania;
Festival... it could be Tampa, Florida; Edwardsville,
the start of a new career Illinois; Austin, Texas;
in show business for you! Wg Reno, Nevada; Northridge,
... x l I '''fIHMRH California.
Competition is open to IjiB:,
vocalists, vocal groups S For entry forms and complete
and instrumental groups SS | information on how to submit
... in two musical {&§ 1 tapes and photos, write: 1.M.F.,
categories: Folk and Pop. Box 1275, Leesburg, Florida 32748.
Sponsored by
Budweiser.
KING OF BEERS.
ANHEUSER-BUSCH, INC. ST. LOUIS NEWARK LOS ANGELES TAMPA HOUSTON COLUMBUS JACKSONVILLE

MILITARY TO RELIGIOUS

Music Promises r Earthly Delights 9

inis quarter could be a
garden of earthly delights
for UF music loveis, offering
everything from military brass
to Handels Messiah.
The United States Army
Field Band starts out the
season on October 13th with
its show of traditional and
contemporary popular band
music in the University
Auditorium.
This years Homecoming
Showcase concert will present
various faculty artists, featuring
a rendition of Saint-Saens
Carnival of the Animals and
a reading of a selection of
Ogden Nash poems.
The University Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by
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Color Guild Quality
See-the New Deep Tones!
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THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
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Edward Troupin, will present
its Fall Quarter concert on
Sunday, Nov. 4.
On Nov. 11, the Boris
Goldovsky Grand Opera
Theatre brings back La
Traviata to Florida Gym.
Tickets will be sold at a
nominal fee by Student

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Government Productions.
Rounding out the Fall
quarter the University Choral
Union and th? University
Choir and Symphony Orchestra
combine forces on Nov. 30 to
present the bi-annual
presentation of Handel's
Messiah.

Page 19



Page 20

I. The Floride Alligator, Friday, October 10,1969

College Dropout Sings To New Generation

By MAGGIE COE
Entertainment Writer
Donovans third U.S. tour,
which includes UF Friday,
began in September. This will

pp |§l||||||ji
K&v. ' K- WM
If* V
"-*' n
K a
DONOVAN IS TURNED ON
... and sings about the beautiful things of living

Hold On
To Stubs
Students who dont hang
onto their ticket stubs at the
Donovan concert tonight could
find themselves on the outside
looking in.
Not only will ushers be
checking stubs throughout the
evening, but those who cannot
show a ticket stub will not be
readmitted after intermission,
said Alan Howes, chairman of
Student Govenrment
Productions.
Ticket holders must enter
Florida Gym by the main
doors for the two shows. The
first audience will leave by the
east and west gym doors.
Hows
Your
Vocabulary?
A noted publisher in Chicago
reveals a remarkably effective
method for building a working
knowledge of over 2,000 powerful,
expressive words quickly and easily.
People unable to express
themselves effectively often lose
many business and social
opportunities. Others who use their
vocabulary improperly, subject
themselves to ridicule and cause
others to misunderstand what they
mean.
We need a good vocabulary, says
the publisher, to understand more
clearly what we read and hear, to
think with greater clarity and logic,
and to express ourselves more
effectively when we speak or write. A
command of words instills
confidence in ones ability to speak
convincingly and impress others with
ones knowledge and understanding.
To acquaint the readers or this
paper with the easy-to-follow rules
for developing a large vocabulary, the
publishers have printed full details of
their interesting self-training method
in a new booklet, Adventures in
Vocabulary, which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it. No
obligation. Send your name, address,
and zip code to:Vocabulary Studies,
835 Diversey Parkway, Dept.
164-010, Chicago, 111. 60614. A
postcard will do.

be his 12th stop.
The young balladeer has just
released his new record
Barbarajagal for Epic
records, accompanied by the
Jeff Beck Group.

Were a diversified company. A
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Theyll come from computer
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systems, all kinds of technical
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And airplanes.
Airplanes turn us on. Weve
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Our planes scored the nations
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DONOVAN HERE TONIGHT

Bom in Glasgow, Scotland
on May 10, 1946, he
completed one year of college
before withdrawing. His major
interests while there were art
and English literature. While
Donovan has little interest in
modem poetry he is an avid
reader of Celtic stories and
Gaelic tales.
He lives in a tiny 16th
Century cottage painted lilac
in a wood just outside of
London, but not alone. Among
other things he keeps 18
chickens, two cats, a small
deer, rabbits and magpies.
Donovan says the biggest
influence on his career has
MODERN SHOE
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Weve won the Thompson Tro Trophy,
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Doolittle Award.
Our chief exec is a recon reconstructed
structed reconstructed test pilot. Weve got
more fighter jockeys in manage management
ment management than any other company in
the country.
Besides our attack airplanes,
were involved in the 747, S-3
and the DC-10 and the SST pro programs
grams programs to the tune of hundreds of
millions of dollars.
Our simulators are the finest in

been Mother Nature. He loves
the traditional songs of the
British Islands and is known as
a folk singer and balladeer. He
wishes to introduce by his
songs a deeper depth of silence
into the world.
Universal Soldier and
Catch The Wind were two
of Donovans first successes
but his big hit came with
Sunshine Superman. While
this was still No. 1 on the
charts, Donovan cut and
released Mellow Yellow and
recently he recorded
Atlantis.
His album A Gift From a
Flower to a Garden consists

Who reads
THE CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR?
Besides college students and educators, nearly
4JOOO newspaper editors, 5 Associate Justices of
the Supreme Court, 93% of U.S. Congressmen,
plus members of Parliaments and governing
bodies worldwide,. ..over half a million readers
in all I

industry. So is our schedule per performance.
formance. performance. And our titanium capa capability.
bility. capability. And our record of coming
up with growth designs. ..
This is where you ought to be
if youre an AE, EE, ME, or IE
With a thing about airplanes.
Sit down and write our campus
rep tonight. Hes the guy with the
long white scarf. Address: Col College
lege College Relations Office, LTV Aero Aerospace
space Aerospace Corporation, P.O. Box
5907, Dallas, Texas 75222. Were
an equal opportunity employer.
y

of one pop-influenced record
and a record with music for
children. His music is centered
toward a new generation,
turned on to the* beautiful
things of living.
Always interested in new
techniques and improvisations
within the world of music,
Donovan plans to study and
grow in his abilities as a
musician. Musically, Donovan
has experimented with the
style of the Beatles, jazz,
classical music and Arabic
Music.
Donovan will give two
concerts tonight at 7 and 9:3D
p.m. in Florida Gym.



The Florida Alligator

SOPHS BATTLE SATURDAY
Ur Faces Tulane In Tampa

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Alligator Assistant Sports Editor
The UFs battle with the
Green Wave of Tulane has all the
ingredients of a giant sophomore
scrap in Tampa Saturday
afternoon.
The Gators are a proven
sophomore-powered squad led
by supersophs John Reaves on
offense and Robert Harrell on
defense.
Tulane is also a sophomore
dominated team, but as UF
Coach Ray Graves said earlier

Chuckles
Its Too Bad
By Chuck Partusch
Where Have All The Gators Gone could very well be the theme
song at the UF-Tulane match in Tampa. At $6 a ticket for students, I
can see why many students will stay home Saturday and listen to their
radios again.
The minimum cost of taking a date to the game would run around
$lB, and thats if two couples share the expenses of gas and eating one
meal.
Although the game is only a safe three hour drive from here, its a
mighty expensive one for college students to endure.
Its too bad that when the Tulane people agreed to switch the game
site from New Orleans, where they could have attracted only 15,000,
that they could of thought of giving the UF student a break on ticket
prices. They would have attracted at least 3,000 Gators. Thats a
doubtful figure now.
Its too bad cause not that many willing students will be going at $6
a head. Its also too bad for the Gator team, kazoo power could be the
secret winning difference.
* *
Many of you out there dont know it, but this sports scribe has ;
become known throughout the state for last Fridays advance story on
the FSU-UF game.
It seems as if 1 had Mississippi State on the mind when I banged out
that FSU had beaten Richmond 17-14, thats a bad thing to have on
the mind. I guess my mind was still ringing from over 10,000 cowbells
in Jackson.
Anyway, FSU, as you might have guessed, never did play
Richmond. The Seminoles were 24-0 victors over Wichita, sorry about
the hassle.

INVITES ALL UF STUDENTS TO
'RUN WHAT CHA BRUNG
in the E.T. 'Dial Your Own Classes for trophies A Cash
all you need is a drivers licence & a car
1. Your car is teched in 2. You wake several tiwe trial runs
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this week, they have been
making mistakes in losses to
undefeated Georgia 35-0, West
Virginia 35-17, and Boston
College 28-24. Graves said that
the Greenies could catch fire any
game though.
Tulane Coach Jim Pittman is
expected to start sophomore
Rusty Lachaussee (Latch-a-say)
at quarterback in place of the
injured David Abercrombie.
Lachaussee has completed 26 of
78 passes for 409 yards and one
touchdown.

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Friday, October 10,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Another strongpoint of the
Green Wave is rusher Jim Batey,
who has carried 30 times for 209
yards and an impressive 7.0
yards per carry.
Ken Sanders, Tulanes punter,
is leading the nation in punting.
He has kicked 16 times for 760.
yards and a 47 J average.
The Greenies are noted for
their team speed both on
offense, where they will start
five sophomores, and defense
where seven sophomores will get
the call.
The Gators go into the game
minus tough luck quarterback
Jackie Eckdahl, who is out with
a shoulder separation. Otherwise
they are in good shape after the
bruiser against FSU.
The biggest problem the
Gators face is getting themselves
up for this game. Graves said this
aspect has worried him
somewhat all week.
Tulane has the kind of team
that can give us problems,
Graves said. They have
excellent offensive speed, and
use many different defensive
coverages.
Graves said that he will start
the same offensive and defensive
units that have been responsible
for three Gator victories,
including the two offensive wins
over Houston and Mississippi
State and the fantastic defensive
bashing of FSU.
Among the offensive starters
are Reaves, Tommy Durr an ce,

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

Mike Rich, Carlos Alvarez. The
defense includes standouts
Harrell, Jack Youngblood,
Robbie Rebol, Bob Coleman,
David Ghesquiere, Steve Tannen,
Mark Ely, Ted Hager and
defense captain Tom Abdelnour.

any organization wishing I
to be represented in the I
1970 seminole I
and has not received I
a contract-contact I
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at 378-4013 I
before s:oopm Monday 0ct.13 I
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See our representative on October 14,1969
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Page 21

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. The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 10.1969

Page 22

FOR ATLANTA-DALLAS GAME
Wages Now Quarterback

ATLANTA (UPI) The
Atlanta Falcons* problem at
quarterback worsened today
with the disclosure that a league
rule will prevent Larry
Rakestraw from joining the team
this year.
The Falcons had hoped to
bring the former Georgia
quarterback up from the
Continental Football League
team at Saginaw, Mich., as the
backup man to Randy Johnson,
currently the only quarterback
on the Atlanta squad.
However, the National
Football League office rejected
the contract Rakestraw signed

Grid Slate

FRIDAY
Miami (FIa.)LSU
SMU-TCU
SATURDAY
ArizonaHouston
ArmyNotre Dame
AuburnClemson
BaylorArkansas
Bowling GreenToledo
Brigham YoungNew Mexico
BrownYale
BuffaloDayton
CaliforniaWashington
CincinnatiMemphis St.
CitadelWm. St Mary
ColgateHoly Cross
CornellPrinceton
DartmouthPennsylvania
DavidsonRichmond
FloridaTulane
HarvardColumbia
IllinoisNorth weste m
IndianaMinnesota
lowa StateColorado
KansasKansas St.
MarylandSyracuse
Miami (O)Marshall
MichiganPurdue
MississippiGeorgia
Miss. StateSo. Miss.
MissouriNebraska
No. CarolinaAir Force
No. Tex. St.Weber State
Ohio StateMichigan St.
Ohio U.Xavier
Oregon-San Jose St.
TIME
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
word may be pneumonoultra pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
a rare lung disease. You wont
find it in Webster's New World
Dictionary, College Edition. But
you will find more useful infor information
mation information about words than in any
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initions definitions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
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Jjf
V HARMON WAGES
.... Falcon back up man

Penn StateWest Va.
PittsburghNavy
RutgersLehigh
Southern CMStanford
So. CarolinaN. C. State
TampaTulsa
TennesseeGeorgia Tech
TexasOklahoma
Texas TechTexas A&M
UtahArizona St.
Utah StateColorado St. U.
VanderbiltAlabama
VMlVirginia
Va. TechKentucky
Wake ForestDuke
Washington St.UCLA
Western Mich.Kent State
W. Tex. St.San Diego St.
Wichita St.N. Mex. St.
Wisconsinlowa
WyomingU. Tex. El Paso

THIS WEEK
FROM
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two weeks ago with the Falcons.
The office said it failed to meet
a league rule requiring
submission of contracts to the
office within 10 days.
A Falcon spokesman said
Hannon Wages, a Falcon running
back who was a reserve
Quarterback at Florida, will be
Johnson's backup in Sunday's
game with Dallas.
Bruce Lemmerman, who was
placed on the move list shortly
before last Sundays Baltimore
game, is expected to be activated
for file San Francisco game a
week from next Sunday. That is
the earliest league rules will
permit him to play.
The problem cropped up
when Bob Berry, the Falcons
number one quarterback,
suffered hand injuries Sunday
that will keep him out three or
four weeks.
UF Car Rally
Set Saturday
The Hart Rallye Team will
sponsor a rally'e race this
Saturday. The race is for the
beginner and is designed to be
easy on his car.
Registration begins 5:30 pjn.
Saturday in the Commercial
Bank's parking lot (across from
G.H.S.).
Drivers will meet at 6:45 and
the first car will begin the trade
at seven. For further
information call 3784817.

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Albert
Predicts

Three in a row. Thats both hangovers and games won, if youre
interested. At this rate 111 be glad to get plastered all quarter.
This is Albert, the idiot alligator with the red nose by Century
Tower. I like gumdrops soaked in beer, if you have the ingredients
handy.
Last week, your favorite gator went 16 for 18, or a .900 average.
Thats a three week average of .905.
This week, Albert poses a question for his loyal readers: Whats
grey and has nothing better to do on Friday nights than to hold a Tide
Slide?
The answer, naturally, is a dorm rat, and that is the subject for this
weeks column.
And now, on with the predictions:
Georgia over Ole Miss by 10. What do you call 5,000 freezing
male dorm rats standing outside at 3 a.m.?
LSU over Miami by 5 A panty raid. Hmmm. What do you call
5,000 freezing female dorm rats standing outside at 3 a.m.?
Auburn over Clemson by 16 A fire drill. How do you starve a
dorm rat?
Virginia Tech over Kentucky by 3 Take away his can of stemo or
jam up the vending machines.
Southern Miss over Mississippi State by 7- What do you call a
dorm rat whos had two cans of beer?
Alabama over Vanderbilt by 13 Drunk. How do you tell a
sophomore dorm rat from a freshman dorm rat?
Tennessee over Georgia Tech by 10 Hes the one with the Mickey
Mouse Club ears instead of a beanie.
Notre Dame over Army by 11 What do dorm rats do for
excitement on Saturday nights? Eat dinner at the Krispy Kreme, go
to the union movies, hang out at Little Hall for a few hours, and then
pull the fire alarm.
Ohio State over Michigan State by 32 What do you call a dorm
rat with a tv set?
Texas over Oklahoma by 6 a Big Man cm Campus. What do you
call a dorm rat who eats in the dorm cafeteria on the meal plan?
Arkansas over Baylor by 25 Call him an ambulance. What do you
call a dorm rat who joins a fraternity, but still lives in the dorms?
Southern Cal over Satnford by 9 A frat rat.
Well, thats about it for this week. Sorry about all the cuts over the
last two weeks, but I didnt want to seem prejudiced.
Theres an Alligator Drink of the Week. Mix one can of limeade
concentrate, one half can of grape concentrate, half a cup of sugar,
one can of water, and fill with ice. Blend for ten seconds, or until a
slush. Its great with an orange slice.
One more game Florida will swamp the Greenies this weekend by
20 points. If you cant make it to the game, drop by the cage with
your gumdrops.

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By Albert the Alligator

Nixon Leads Off The List
Os Former Football Stars

By JOE CARNICELLI
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK College
footballs first 100 years have
produced a number of
outstanding Americans,
including three of our last four
presidents.
Richard Nixon, one of the
most sports-minded presidents,
was a substitute end at Whittier
College in California. John
Kennedy was a junior varsity
performer at Harvard while
Dwight Eisenhower was a flashy
and promising halfback at Army
until his career was shortened by
a knee injury.
Three other presidents were
also involved in college footballs
background. Woodrow Wilson
coached at Wesleyan and Calvin
Coolidge at Amherst while
Herbert Hoover was manager at
Stanford.
The list of former college
players who have reached
prominent levels in public life
include 28 U.S. Senators, 45
Congressmen, 13 Ambassadors,
17 government officials, 20
governors, 76 college presidents,
18 full generals and admirals, 17
actors, 18 authors, newsmen and
publishers and 36 board
chairmen or corporation heads.
Possibly the finest collegiate
performer now active in public
life is Supreme Court Justice
Bryon Whizzer White, who
v ar-B-Q
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X ; .:
RICHARD MIXON
... end at Whittier
won four statistical titles in
1937 while starring at Colorado.
Whites feat has never been
equalled.
George Schultz, the secretary
of labor, played at Princeton and
his predecessor, William Wirtz,
performed at Northern Illinois.
Other former college players
are astronauts John Glenn
(Muskingum) and Alan Shepard
(Navy), scientist Arthur
Compton (Wooster), artist
Frederick Remington (Yale),
explorer Richard Byrd (Navy)
and advertising executive Clint
Frank (Yale), who nosed out
White for the 1937 Heisman
Trophy.
Senators inclnde J.W.
Fulbright (Arkansas), Estes
Kefauver (Tennessee), Edward

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This is it! The big new look that's taking over the cam campus
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Friday, October 10,1969, The Florida Alligator, J

Kennedy (Harvard) and Warren
Ma gnu son (Washington).
Congressmen include House
Minority Leader Gerald Ford
(Michigan), Hamilton Fish
(Harvard), Frank Sundstrom
(Cornell) and Bob Mathias
(Stanford).
Three governors Endicott
Chub Peabody (Harvard), Joe
Foss (South Dakota) and Ronald
Reagan (Eureka) played
college football as well as
Pulitzer Prize winning authors
John Hersey (Yale), Ernie Pyle
(Indiana), Archibald Macleisch
(Yale), Clark Mollenhoff (Drake)
and Vernon Farrington
(Oklahoma coach).
A number of actors have
advanced from the ranks of
college football to stage, screen
and television. These include
Ozzie Nelson (Rutgers), John
Raitt (Redlands), John Wayne
(Southern California), Bill Cosby
(Temple), Johnny Made Brown
(Alabama), David Canary
(Cincinnati), Jim Brown
(Syracuse) and producers Mike
Frankovich (UCLA) and Aaron
Rosenberg (Southern
California).
Generals Creighton Abrams,
Omar Bradley, George Patton,
Matthew Ridgeway, Joe Stilwell
and Nathan Twining performed
for Army while admirals Bull
Halsey and Jonas Ingram played
for Navy.

Page 23



Page 24

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 10,1900

Baltimore To Seek Revenge On Mets

BALTIMORE (UPI)
Baltimore is waiting for you,
New York, and this time its
going to be different.
Thats the feeling across the
city where sports fans have been
doing a slow bum ever since Joe
Namath upended Baltimores
title hopes in the Super Bowl
last January.
Although the New York
Knicks also derailed the
Baltimore Bullets in the NBA
playoffs it was that Super Bowl
loss that really hurt.
Now the Baltimore Orioles,
considered by many, as were the
Colts, to be the best team in
their sport, await a New York
upstart, the Mets.
Since the Orioles three game
sweep of the playoffs the most
overused phrase of the week has
become would you believe
seven straight. Frank Robinson
started it and Oriole Coach Billy
Hunter, who predicted the
playoff sweep, called on his
crystal ball and once again
predicts, We are going to sweep
the Mets.
The Orioles took two days off

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There's a full soft leather lining and a zipper to facilitate I
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WORLD
SERIES
j^L,
this week while the teams
usually less-than-avid fans
scrambled to snap up the 8,000
available World Series tickets.
The Orioles barely made a
million in regular season
attendance and didnt sell out
either playoff game. The World
Series, however, is different.
It is hoe where Baltimore
hopes to get even for New
Yorks past indiscretions and
along the way show there is
more to the city than rowhouses
and the block.
Mayor Thomas DAlesandro

TRY TO KICK THE BALTIMORE JINX

appointed a committee to
publicize the citys many
attractions during the World
Series and dispel Baltimores
reputation as a bush league
city.
The committee plans to
distribute a press kit to arriving
reporters which includes a map
of the city, an attractive picture
brochure and a number of press
releases discussing restaurants,
museums, and historical
attractions, among other things.
The citys hotels are not
discussed and its just as well.
They were all filled a couple of
years ago when the Odd Fellows,
in one of the more amazing
clairvoyant strokes scheduled
their national convention here
this week and next.
World Series fever is here, and
those Mets are not going to be
permitted a single victory, the
fans say.
Why worry about your
reservations next week, you
wont have to use them, a
motel manager said. The
Orioles wont let it go that far.
Ive got to get a ticket for

The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 521 Right, 165 Wrong, 19 Ties 759)

1 Ohio State
2 Texas
3 Arkansas
4 Tennessee
5 Georgia

Saturday, Oct. 11Major Colleges

Air Force 20
Alabama 34
Arizona State 28
Arkansas 42
Auburn 30
Brigham Young 16
Buffalo 22
California 27
Citadel 21
Colorado 26
Colorado State 17
Dartmouth 23
Florida 38
Georgia 31
Harvard 27
Holy Cross 21
Houston 31
Illinois 23
Indiana 28
lowa 31
Kansas State 28
**L.S.U. 27
Memphis State 26
Miami (Ohio) 35
Mississippi State 28
Missouri 27
Navy 22
New Mexico State 26
North Texas 26
Notre Dame 28
Ohio State 34
Ohio U 25
Oregon 33
Penn State 26
Princeton 20
Purdue 27
Richmond 21
Rutgers 27
San Diego State 30
South Carolina 21
Southn California 27
Syracuse 23
Tampa 28
Tennessee 42
Texas 31
**T.C.U. 30
Texas Tech 23
Toledo 20
U. 31
Virginia 33
V. 21
Wake Forest 22
Western Michigan 19
Wyoming 34
Yale 27

Other Games South and Southwest

Ark. State College 26
Arlington 29
Austin 27
Centre 21
Delaware State 28
East Tennessee 27
East Texas 26
Eastern Kentucky 30
Elon 23
Emory & Henry 14
Fairmont 23
Hampden-Sydney 20
Henderson 20
Howard Payne 20
Jacksonville 23
Lamar Tech 21
Lenoir-Rhyne 27
Livingston 26
Louisiana Tech 28
Millsaps 24
Mississippi College 14
Morehead 24
Murray 23
Newberry 26
Ouachita 21
Shepherd 15
SE Louisiana 21
Southwest Texas 28
Sul Ross 17
Tennessee State 28
Texas A & I 34
Texas Lutheran 20
Troy 24
West Va. Wesleyan 22
Western Carolina 29
Wofford 17

this weekend, they wont be
playing next weekend, a fan
was heard to say.
The Orioles, who are almost
as confident of victory as their

| INTRAMURALS
Chi Phi Wins
Chi Phi edged Theta Chi in the Blue League swim meet as both
teams scored in every event.
Chi Phis scored 49 points to the Theta Chis 40 as Kappa Alpha
finished a distant third with 23 points. Chi Phi and Theta Chi finished
first in every event.
The Chi Phis edged the Theta Chis in the opening event, the 150
yard medley relay as they swam it in 1:27.6. Joe Still brought the
Theta Chis back with a victory in the 100 yard freestyle with a
clocking of 1:01.5.
Carl Holzer of Chi Phi then proceeded to be the meets only double
winner as he set a new meet record in the 50 back with a fantastic
27.9 time. He then took the 50 free with a 25.4 clocking.
Chi Phis Wright Gres continued the victory march with a 32.8 win
in the 50 breast.
Theta Chi narrowly beat Chi Phi in the exciting final as the Theta
Chi 200 free relay team won by one tenth of a second over the meet
champs.
The swimming victory and 150 points that go along with it start the
Chi Phis on what could be their second straight Presidents Cup trial.
With FIJI and Delta Chi both now in the Orange League, competition
may be a bit thin and the Chi Phis are certainly on their way.

6 L.S.U.
7 Missouri
8 Southern Cal
9 Penn State
10Purdue

North Carolina 7
Vanderbilt 7
Utah 17
Baylor 0
Clemson 10
New Mexico 14
Dayton 21
Washington 15
William & Mary 16
lowa State 20
Utah State 15
Pennsylvania 7
Tulane 13
Mississippi 14
Columbia 7
Colgate 19
Arizona 27
Northwestern 20
Minnesota 24
Wisconsin 13
Kansas 14
Miami, Fla. 7
Cincinnati 7
Marshall 6
Southn Mississippi 6
Nebraska 14
Pittsburgh 17
Wichita 21
Weber 10
Armv 10
Michigan State 10
Xavier 0
San Jose State 7
West Virginia 14
Cornell 14
Michigan 25
Davidson 7
Lehigh 0
West Texas 13
North Carolina St. 20
Stanford 17
Maryland 6
Tulsa 17
Georgia Tech
Oklahoma 15
'MU. 27
Texas A & M 21
Bowling Green 10
Washington State 7
V.M.I. 0
Kentucky 17
Duke 20
Kent State 17
El Paso 6
Brown 0

Northwood 0
McNeese 12
Sewanee 0
Washington U 7
Howard 7
Tennessee Tech 17
McMurry 6
Middle Tennessee 10
Presbyterian 6
Maryville 13
Salem 15
Washington & Lee 14
Southern State 13
Sam Houston 17
Martin 20
Southern Illinois 16
Appalachian 14
Samford 20
SW Louisiana 10
Southwestn, Tenn. 7
Harding 7
Austin Peay 22
SE Missouri 14
Concord 7
Arkansas A & M a 7
West Va. Tech 14
Trinity 20
Angelo 21
Tarleton 14
Grambling 27
S. F. Austin 14
Cameron 13
Delta 16
Glenville 21
Catawba 12
Furman 8

11 Alabama
12 Oklahoma
13 Florida
14 Stanford
15 Notre Dame

A power-house football team has been
developing the past few years on the West
Coast, and it might be interesting for you
to watch ... the San Diego State Aztecs.
They've been top dog among college
division teams (so-called small colleges) for
the past three years. In 1967, they lost
only one game, that to Utah State by six
points. In 1968, they defeated three
major colleges before being tied by
Tennessee State. This year, San Diego is
closing ranks even more against major
opposition, the second one being West
Texas this Saturday. They bombed San
Jose last week, 55-21. If the Aztecs win
by the expected margin of 17 points,
they're certainly off and running for
another fantastic year.
Last week, there were many readers
who wondered how Oklahoma could drop
from 6th place to 12th in our Top
Twenty after whipping Pittsburgh, 37-8.
We use power quotients to determine our
ratings. In Oklahoma's case, their power
quotient remained essentially the same.
However, many of the teams that were
below them in the national ratings
increased their power quotients and
consequently moved ahead of the Sooners
in the standings. When power quotient
ratings are used, as we do, a team can
move down as well as up in the national
standings even though it continues to win.
A team must perform up to its
capabilities each week to maintain
position. Oklahoma's ''chance'' comes this
week against powerful Texas. And it's
going to be a rough chance. The
second-ranked Longhorns may just drop
the Sooners further down the national
ladder. Texas will win by sixteen.
A couple of games in the Big Ten are
going to stir up the natives this weekend.
Ohio State, no. 1 in almost everyone's
little black book, meets Michigan State.
The Buckeyes are 24 point favorites. And
lOth-ranked Purdue tangles with
20th-ranked Michigan in a game that
could have much to do with the Big Ten
representative in the Rose Bowl come
January Ist. Ohio State can't go back, so
the trip is up for grabs. Well make very
early reservations for the Boilermakers as
they slip the Wolverines by two points.

fans, plan a full practice
Thursday and Friday morning
before being honored in a
downtown parade Friday
afternoon.

16 Wyoming
17 Auburn
18 U.C.LA.
19 Kansas State
20 Michigan