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
Mets Win
'
World Series
-Page 14

VoL 62, No. 22

QLQMIS AND BANDS ADD COLOR
Parade Begins 43rd Homecoming

M \ r v t *- C ( \ t t , < ,- ** " J \ f t \ ~v I I / -I '' I
PIRMTINft RATOR RANH
FIGHTING GATOR BAND
... special performers in today's Homecoming parade

Gators To Growl
Tonight At 8:15

By TED REMLEY
Alligator Entertainment Editor
Florida Blue Key will present
the 44th annual Gator Growl to
an audience of approximately
60,000 people tonight at 8:15.
Gone are the old traditions
found at the early Growls
intramural boxing championship
finals, each freshman being
required to bring his weight in
wood for a huge bonfire and
importing girls from our sister
school, Florida State College for
Women.
Approximately SB,OOO will be
spent on Gator Growl this year
according to Director Randy
Williams. Sources of income
include UF Alumni Associations,
the Athletic Department,
Student Senate, concessions and
various donations.
Pre-Growl begins at 7 p.m.
This part of the program is
AN ALLIGATOR STAFF
writer went out to get a
story on decorations with
wild results page 4
Classifieds 10
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
FSU News 9
Movies .10
Orange and Blue 12
Sports 13
Whats Happening

The
Florida Alligator

primarily designed to entertain
those who come early for good
seats, Williams said.
UFs precision ROTC
marching units, Gator Guard and
the Billy Mitchell Drill Team,
will be part of pre-Growl.
Three high school bands will
also perform.
The Zeta Pickers will round
out pre-Growl activities with a
jpg band performance.
Growl begins at 8:15 with
Vice President Lester Hale and
the Gator Band opening the
ceremonies.
After Hale, Dutch Schaffer
and Tom Kennington, emcees
for the evening, will take over.
Five skits will be presented
throughout Growl. Sigma Kappa
sorority and Kappa Sigma
fraternity will be first with
2001: The End of the World.
Next will be Graham Areas
entry, Trivia 599. Laugh-In
presented by Alpha Chi Omega
sorority will follow.
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity and
Kappa Delta sorority will give a
take-off on Hair. Standing
on the Corner by Delta Delta
Delta sorority and Phi Kappa
Tau fraternity will be the last
skit of the evening.
The Gator Cheerleaders will
take over for the pep rally.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell will officiate at the
crowning of *69
Homecoming Sweetheart.
A traditional fireworks
display will dose Gator Growl.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

%
re reap
ap reap
DOUG CASE
SWEETHEART FINALISTS
... from left, Mary Palmour, Walda Williamson and Janel Overholt

/ wjS^\
§ *:<**

Friday, October 17. 1969

See Schedule Page 4
By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
Twelve noon is the magic
hour.
Then the ribbon stretched
across UFs 43rd Homecoming
Weekend will be slashed.
Gowns, Covered wagons and
Model Ts will burst through,
strutting gliding and bouncing
down University Avenue.
This motley crew will leave
the drill field at the west end of
the campus and proceed on
Newberry Road to University
Avenue. It then will move east
on University Avenue to SE
First Street where it will turn
right and disperse in the
downtown Gainesville area.
The 30 floats, kept under
cover with all the secrecy of
espionage, will flaunt their
colors along with 25 bands, 31
special units and 16 humor
entries.
Then pop-eyed, red-smeared
clowns, 40 to 70 strong, will
stick their faces into view.
A car, driven at a precarious
slant on two-wheels by Tim
Chitwoods will squeeze its way
down to the railroad trades.
Somewhere along the line, die
Florida National Guard will
blow off a huge mortar.
Parades are everything, they
can set the whole mood of a
celebration, Jack Dicks, parade
chairman said.
And the mood should be
larger than life.
This is the biggest parade
weve had in the past three
years, Dicks said.
More floats than ever
before will be in the parade, he
said.
The Gainesville Dragway
alone is entering four separate
floats.
One ingredient that will be
missed is the Florida A and M
Marching Band, long a tradition
at UF Homecoming festivities.
Florida A and M is celebrating
its Homecoming on the same
weekend.
The Student Mobilization
Committee will also be marching
in todays parade.
The theme of the marchers
will be Homecoming for All the
GIsNOW
The parade should last until
2:15 pjn. when the last entry
will trail down University
Avenue until it reaches Main
Street, turns, then finishes at
Second Street.
The Homecoming staff is
awarding a Spirit Award to
the entering organizations this
year. Points will be given for
decorations an organization sets
up along the parade route, for
the number of its entries and
their quality.
The judges will sit on a
reviewing stand in front of Santa
Fe Junior College.



!, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 17, 1969

Page 2

WILL VOTERS OK AMENDMENT?
4
UF Standing At A Crossroad

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
thi third in 3 series on -the
Higher Education building
Amendment. This iflstefiiiiCi is
an overview -of what the ;
amendment can do for UFs
1 u i li i v?
By DAVE. OSiEB
The states oldest aho
university IF. is-tqdav u-a
crossroads.
While UF s focus of attoiifion
in the upcoming N- 4 I usher
Education Building V ner ur :: rn
is on the $33 million J. Hi his
Miller Health Cer: exps nsion
program, administrators seem
worried about the schoo s ex;
five years, when. eproUmcid js
expected to double.
If the amendment is ok .> ed
by voters Nov 4 the state
would be reauthorized to issue
revenue certificates (bonds) to
be paid off at a later date with
anticipated income from already
existing utility taxes.
A vote yes would reinstate
a similar 1963 amendment,
deleted in 1968 constitutional
revision and approved originally
by Florida voters two-to-one.
This means an income for
higher education construction of
$35 million a year for the next
five years a $ 160 million total.
Approximately $46 million
could be released next year and
UFs share would cover the sl3
million needed to match $19.7
million in federal money for the
medical complexs expansion.
The expansion would include
the states first and only dental
school, due to open September,
1972, with a class of 60.
But, the $l6O million will
make only a small dent in
Floridas overall. needs. More
than S4OO million are necessary
to meet existing goals.
At UF at least SB4 million,
more than half the statewide
income from bonds for not only
universities, but also junior
colleges and vocational schools,
is needed to fulfill construction
and renovation plans. The
bonding will take care of only
part of it, however.
About SIS million of this
pre-destined for renovation of

20% OFF ON
ALL FISH IN SHOP
IF THE GATORSWIN
Tropical fish & indoor
plants
Plants and fish tank
rentals
Exotic birds & reptiles
& garden supplies
PET AND GARDEN SHOPPE
4201 N.W. 16th Ave. Open Sun. 3724188
rill' FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weefcely except during
June. July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during
studvnt holidays and exam periods. Fditorials represent only the official
opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator,
Rett/ Union Huilding. University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601 \
Ihe Alligator js entered as second class matter at the United States Post
Office at Gainesville. Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is $ 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 *urn~away copy which it
coaaiders objectionable.
I he I lorida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the Advertising Manager within (I) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next

cXiMiiKi utt uic iiiuvij
cf&szmosx} -office. ill
, -'' x ==-* . P ,-i : ~. *.<
Vi t t T V : 3 I 34.' <-l i ..
'
\ ; i t T ;
Iv i K 1 C
O'Coniiefi is concerned about,
olilci buildings on ;
. Students should write horse
and tel! their parents the
condition of the buildings
theyre going to'class iff, not just
for comfort, but for safety, and
poor lighting,-boor blackboards
and poor acoustics, he said,
buildings not equipped for
electronic visual aids that we
Megaphones
Sold Today
North Carolina may Find its
Tar Heels turned into
Achilles heels when 2,000 Gator
Growlers boom down on them
Saturday. Gator Growlers are
brilliant orange, plastic
megaphones imprinted with the
Homecoming slogan and
Florida Gators.
The 75 cent megaphones are
being sold by the Business
Dames with the proceeds going
to a cottage at Sunland Training
Center.
Alpha Tau Omega and Pi
Lambda Phi have each bought
200 to sell during the
Homecoming Parade. The
Growlers will also be on sale
before the game.
ART SUPPLIES
Oils, Water Colors, Palettes
Easy Park Right in Front
THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
112 SW 34th St. 376-2431

-O r T" v '\Hit'TT4 xMz* \\ hrif 1 V C ..Mu
acoustical me.

si mk w &
\ I1 Si 111110 it
i l l %m .1
Projects
; v
Health Center Expansion
>: Project t
; Life Sciences-BioSogy :
Units IS and 111 f
University Auditorium;:;
x Renovation >
Mathematics-Statistics-Social
Sciences
X Research wing Norman
Hall : :
X Hume Library addition
Office Tower addition -j:
;j: Matherly Hall j:
X UF Activities Center
>: Complex Coliseum,;*:
Performing arts auditorium, J
$ Natatorium, Amphitheatre X
Science library
Journalism and);
Communications
Renovation of College jj
:|i Library
Chemistry building
Geology building
Women's Gymnasium $
x Research Library addition ;j:
Infirmary >
;> Forestry-Wildlife-Woods :
$ sciences building
* Unit E- McCarty Hall
Laboratory-Officejj
$ Building-Research facilities,!*
Eight branch stations :j
Research facilities main!:*
$ station X
V {

The wildest cars since the Points meet!
SUNDAY OCT. 19
Wheelstanding Fuel Rail Dragsters ct
Supercharged Gas Coupes A Sedans *
** Blown, Injected Altereds gyp
Over 25 of the Nations Wildest Super
and Competition ELIMINATOR Cars
FULL GIGANTIC RACING PROGRAM
General admissions2.so- Students with I.D. $1.50
ijftrjk ITTF TIME TRIALS UAM-2PM RACES 2:3OPM
6 Munieip 1 Airport 00 5 " 225

/
anti Salurtl.t; sj
' Air ;
'
- r r: v : : 1 '
.
ii enrol! /-' ilt o : rM
b£ res'pcte-. 1
_
nu-.v t; v
*
i
*

~v ,v gs.miK * -we** *swot .<
. JfJi &ts '£#*& sass
i '-** s£%** 9
t P ,gLi- '"4 V '; {Pt *** fl§? jft %
I /%i I .f
6 j Js J ti i
1 \.'Jf / 11 i i w os*s f'C
* w io
-- . V.- |
I AH Makes And Model* Corvair Specialist
Get a Fair Shake .... See ELROD
Free Estimates and Guaranteed VVork
1031 SO. MAIN phone 376-7771 j
r ll INSURED
CLASS
t.r GS
i Loss of ring by
theft, robbery,
burglary, or fire
Loss of stone from
setting
Accidental breakage
of stone
Buy now for Christmas
sJjg] Zaks GustoiriGt&ffc
Convenient Terms Available
zalej*
WeVe nothing without your love.
I 11 GAINESVILLE MALL

join the fun! 1
4
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rt * ,* **; v. 1 \ i.fe *" £ 1 |k| IfS Cl A t
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y' j V# gfr *v



HOT
ROAST BEEF
Savory roast beef on hot sesame
toasted bun, with your choice of bar barb-que
b-que barb-que sauce, ketsup, mayonnaise, or
mustard.
SK>
% ; Ijagfek :
%

BIG SHEF
2 meat patties on hot toasted 3 deck decker
er decker bun, cheese, lettuce & Tartar
Sauce.
*
.>* MS-'

VARIETY IS THE
SPICE OF LIFE AND
... BURGER CHEF GIVES YOU THE BEST VARIETY
IN TOWN... JUST LOOK!!!

HQ, "LET'S ALL GO
TO BURGER CHEF"
\ TWO LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU:
ySiSamm 71 5 n.w. 1 3th st.
I Hamburgers l
\ \ (NEXT TO GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER)

HOT ROAST BEET 69c
JUMBO SHEF 59c
BIG SHEF 9c
CHEESEBURGER nn .....~~............................... 27c
DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER 45c
HAMBURGER 23c
FISH SANDWICH ................................................. 35c
FRENCH FRIES ~.~............. n ......... MM .............. >M 20c
APPLE TURNOVER 20c
HAM *N CHEESE
M*MMM*tH(MMIMWUM*M**MMWM* 9c I
MILKSHAKE 25*35
COCA-COLA 15&25
ORANGE 15*25
ROOT BEER 15*25
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VVII UU MMMMa*aM*MtllMttMa(*lfMialMlM**M**M*M MILK
*IM*I*M(IIMM*tMM(IMai*HMMIIMtMMMtMttHM 5c
LEMONADE M*tt*MtaMM*MaMM*MMttMM**tMa 5*25
HOT CHOCOLATE ................ n ......>.. m .... 15c
JUMBO
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Giant !4 Lb. Meat Patty
TOMATO KETSUP
ONION MAYONNAISE
PICKLE LETTUCE
SERVED ON HOT BUN

Friday

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Ham, melted Swiss cheese on hot
toasted bun, lettuce & mayonnaise.
am
rail.
a
V

FISH
Fish patty on hot toasted bun & Tar Tartar
tar Tartar Sauce.
j 0 Cgp^ |-
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Page 3



Page 4

I TL. rindA ANLmAm - * 4AAQ
* jl,* | *^Wr*

Ill Drink To That Says Reporter

By CRAIG HEYL
Alligator Writer
There I was sitting in the staff room of the Alligator when my
executive editor came in beaming and exclaimed, Whos going to do
the story or the house decorations?
Well, I figured I was the one she was directing the quesiion to
because I was the only one in the room at the time.
I had no intention of taking a story, I wanted to get a head start on
homecoming festivities, if you know what I mean.
So there I was, trudging down Frat Row.
I came upon the Sigma Phi Epsilon house. Hi, Im from the
Alligator and Id like to ask a few questions about your decorations.
Sure, The fratster replied, how bout a beer?
Well, why not? I might as well have a little brew while I was
accomplishing my little chore that was thrust upon my already sagging
shoulders.
So I started in with my typical reporters questions that I learned in
Jm 201 and-refined in 301.
HOMECOMING 69
I I
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17 9*>o A.M. 1:00 P.M. ft
V V
.% Florida Showcase; >;
ft 12:00 Noon 6:00 P.M. Colonnade of the J. X
Florida Showcase; Wayne Reitz Union
X Colonnade of the J. Wayne
Reitz Union 10KX) A.M. 10:15 A.M.
ft Alumni Reunion Program; ft
12:00 Noon 2:30 P.M. North Terrace of the ft
X Homecoming Parade; J Wa y" e Reitz Union >i
| University Avenue ,0:15 AM. 11:15 A.M. |
l 4:00 P.M. 5:00 P.M. John Marshall Bar |
v Association Skits; North
v Flonda Blue Key Smoker; ,
f .. Terrace of the J. Wayne \
Basement of the Flonda :
X Reitz Union x
X Gymnasium
> e
ft 11:00 A.M. 11:45 A.M. >
X 5:15 Music Showcase Concert; X
Annual F,orida Blue University Auditorium ft
ft Key Banquet; Main Floor, ft
v Florida Gymnasium 11:00 A.M. 1:30 P.M.
ft Alumni Barbeque; X
ft 5:30 P.M. 7:30 P.M. Florida Gymnasium
v Women's Alumni Banquet 2:00 P.M. 4:30 P.M. ft
X Ballroom, Florida Union Florida vs. University of X
ft North Carolina, ft
ft 7:00 P.M. 8:00 P.M. Florida Field
ft PreGrowl; Florida Field ft
ft *, 4:30 P.M. 10:00 P.M. ft
Florida Showcase; ft
ft 8:15 P.M. -10:00 P.M. Colonnade of the ft
ft Gator Growl; Rorida Field Wayne Rejtz Unjon ft
ft X
ft 9:00 P.M. 1:00 A.M.
ft Free Homecoming Dance ft
* SATURDAY, OCTOBER 18 Sponsored by Rorida Blue ft
v Key; Ballroom, J. Wayne ft
ft 7:45 A.M. 9:15 A.M. Rejtz Unjon ft
ft Professional Fraternity ft
X Breakfasts X
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 19 ft
ft ft
8:30 A.M. 10:00 A.M. 8:30 A.M. 10:30 A.M.
v
X Alumni Registration; Sojth Student Religious Center
ft Terrace of the J. Wayne Sponsored Breakfasts [:
ft Reitz Union Religious Center ft
I I
v X
THE NOW SOUNDS OF I
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM "TIL
Lounge
NW 34th ST & UNIV. AVE.
I THE FLORIDA QUARTERLY
L AT BOOKSTORES
11 . j..'.i. 1 1 1 ., .

STORY 6-PAC AND A HALF BETTER

Im not much on mechanics, anything blf > gef a
dumpster amazes me, but the Sig Eps have got a life size replica o
the lunar module in their front yard
I was really amazed! r
Were going to have the radar scoop on the top revolve,
the gators will have moving parts, and were going to have electrom
sounds in the background, stated Bob Brook.
At this point I was finished with my brew and before
deposit the empty, I found another in my hand.
From this time on I knew it was going to be a good afternoon.
Richard Rohlwing, in charge of the homecoming decorations tor
the house, said there was no telling how many man hours were pu
into the project: ~
In away Ill be glad when homecoming is over, 111 be able to gei
some sleep and maybe go to some classes, he said.
I then found my way up the row with a few more offers ot brew.
(Well, why not? What would you do in my position? Remember, the
UF is a friendly campus.)
Somehow I made it over to the Phi Delta Theta house and found
what I at first thought was a pledge being whitewashed.
Its going to be the likeness of Neil Armstrong, said Robbie
Jochem, with his hands full of plaster.
Its going to be suspended over our module, hes going to glide up
and down on some wires.
Another module, wires suspending astronauts... Wow, was I
amazed!
After stopping at several more houses, with some more brew
offerings, I no longer held a grudge against my executive editor for
stymieing my plans to start celebrating homecoming early.
I thought Id be safe if I went to a housing area to see how the
dorm rats were fairing. So I picked the Twin Towers.
I was directed to the roof where I was assured the chairman of the
homecoming committee would be.
Gawd, the things I go through for the Alligator.
Have you ever tried to climb a ladder half looped, just to ask some
dumb questions about decorations?
How bout a beer? was what I was met with.
What was I to do, be unsociable?
There was only one question that really bothered me about the
Towers.
Ah, how did you get that facsimile of the moon suspended
between the towers, I queried.
With a lot of luck ard about 600 feet of rope, quipped Inky
Laketek (I had to ask him to spell it twice).
Well, I figured I had enough information to write a real bang-up
story but have you ever tried to write a straight news story a 6-pac
and a half to the better trying to deplete the worlds beer supply?

i

FBK Forms
Now Available
Applications for membership
in Florida Blue Key are available
today in numerous campus
locations.
The forms may be picked up
at the information desk at the
Reitz Union or in the office of
any college, dean.
ANTIQUE, DECOUPAGE
All Needs Old Masters lines
Easy Park Right in Front
THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
112 SW 34th St. 376-2431

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BRING SRING
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I FLORIDA^
I Sweat Shirts
Pennants
# Mugs
e Jewlery
I e Decals
iMalonesook Store
1712 w. university ave.
I WELCOME HOME GATOR ALUMNI

have you ever
HO LY ATTENDE a
TRI NITV
Nursery
at
9:30 CELEBRATION
and OF A
11:00 pni y,
folk mass?
There will be
one on Sunday,
October 19th
/\ at 9:30 a.m.
Holy Trinity
/Episcopal
116 N. E.
Other services at A 11

.
M
CAMERA SHOPS
y
1232 W UNIV.
376-7657
20 B/W WALLET
PHOTOS
$1.50
FROM 8X 10
OR SMALLER



Seminole Scheduling
Class Pictures Now
The Seminole is now scheduling appointments for class pictures,
Ken Driggs, editor, said Thursday.
Driggs said junior pictures will be included in this years Seminole
for the first time.
Our format has also been changed, Driggs said. Students now
will receive three or four color proofs for $1.50 and there will be no
second sittings as in past years.
Shooting will begin Oct. 20 with the first two weeks reserved for
seniors.
The first two weeks of November are scheduled for juniors and
greeks.
Appointment dates are posted outside the Seminole office in room
337 Reitz Union. Students are urged to sign up early to avoid the
perennial last minute rush.
Driggs recommended light shirts, dark coats and ties for the men
and dark sweaters for women.

v V
I UF Court Cites §
v v
v V
iHonor Violation;
| S
X If your date uses your fee £
£ card to procure a football jj:
$ ticket, then breaks the date $
x and refuses to return the x
*, M
$ ticket, he has violated the.
:j: honor code.
i|; This willful refusal to
:j: return the ticket to the
j: person on whose fee card the
ticket was obtained £
£ constitutes the offense of £
stealing under the honor
code, Richard Lazzara, £
j£ honor court president said.
£ He said any person £
£ aggrieved by such action
should contact the Honor j>
Court and steps will be taken £
£ to have the ticket returned. £
£ Recent examples of such £
£ an action have recently called
£ the attention of the Honor £
£ Court to this problem, :j:
$ Lazzara said. £
Fund Requests
Due Earlier
Organizations desiring
Student Government funding
will have to turn in their budget
requests five months early this
year.
Budget Director John
Englehardt explained that the
requests must be in earlier so SG
can apply for their share of the
student activities fees.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell has asked that
applications for student
activities funds be in by Jan 1 so
that he can determine how to
split up the additional $120,000
available from the tuition
increase.

Celebrating Our B
=f 90th B
| I
g= ON ALL ITEMS Ej;
i IN OUR store!
% §1
Open Monday thru Sat.
ra; Wool wortl'

SLSonshine
Bar-B-Q
Ta\. out service
ASSORTED
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SANDWICHES
BY THE POUND
Call ahead itll be
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(NEXT TO TRIANGLE
PACKAGE STORE)
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1232 W. UNIV.
376-7657
20 B/W WALLET
PHOTOS
$1.50
FROM 8X 10
OR SMALLER

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Blouse 54.99
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Friday, dJibtmT?) THrFlorid* AIKfsW,

Page 5



i. The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 17,1988

Page 6

No Curfew w
IT'S REAL PARK OUT, PAL..A P | // \\\J
This Weekend }pgf£g%sSfy *\ |ffl|
Freshmen women will not Si I
have to worry about a curfew yWr'/'j TSjfl (<& jEtfj //7&S
Thursday, Friday or Saturday | / (f/f .
night of Homecoming Weekend ffipjwpfy j £g
to lifting of curfew, open house m /'^r7Lr^_tf v^?
has been extended to 2 am. JLU
Thursday night since there are £,. # Cf *r- 'fe>
no classes on Friday, he said. '' ::vf: iV "* i,iii rt,: '' m "" '' iv

Students Split On Nixons Vietnam Policy

By ROYCE BEAUCHAMP
Alligator Correspondent
UFs students are split on President Nixons
handling of the Viet was, according to the public
opinion poll on Wednesdays ballot A total of
1,467 students supported his policy while 1,425 did
not.
Following this trend of support, a substantial
majority of those voting were against immediate
withdrawal of all U.S. forces from Vietnam,
regardless of the consequences. This breakdown of
votes was 1,754 against withdrawal and 1,080 for

Programs
Scheduled
The performing arts and Black
America will be the subjects of
two lectures next week
sponsored by the Program Office
of the Reitz Union.
New York actor-director
Martin Bard will present a
one-man performance titled, As
Black Sees White and White Sees
Black, Sunday at 3 p.m. in the
Union Auditorium. The
presentation is part of this years
New Frontiers in the
Performing Arts series.
Chuck Moore, a black militant
sympathizer and news
consultant to the
Huntley-Brinkley and David
Susskind network television
shows, will speak on White
Mans Indifference Breeds Black
Mans Violence, at 3 pjn., Oct.
24 in Union Lounge 123.
Moores lecture is part of the
Program Offices 1969 series
entitled: Critical Issues of the
Year: Black America.
Admission to each lecture is
50 cents.
The universitys Sinfonietta
will present a program of
chamber music in the University
Auditorium, Tuesday, at 8:15
pjn. The free concert will be
conducted by Edward C.
Troupin, university professor of
music.

T>yx<-x< w <.>yx<^x<.>yx I TACO | '\'^jk* s GATO SPEC,AI
RANCHO | Fri.Sat.Sun.
ivfexican £ FIESTA PLATE \
foods $ y
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no e
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A Tamale Garnished with our Jose' Chili
V Frijoles Whipped Mexican beans & Cheese
v' Mexican Salad Our own special thing 16245 W isthst. vN
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1.754 AGAINST WITHDRAWAL 1.080 IN FAVOR

r /£Slb\ stcsk*shak/I
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I \SSBPkx Our Regular 93$ Steakburger
I Luncheon And Any 15$ Drink
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THE QUARTERLY IS HERE
V Climb aboard C
TThe S.S. Winnjammer* /*
/ Meals served from 11:00 AM to ik
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/ Bernie Sher if
f at the Organ on Thursday, Friday & Saturday II
1 Oysters 8i clams on the half shell I* 1
Michelob on draft \{\
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty \
Vj
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry Lawton, Manager \i
Reservations Accepted 520 S.W. 2nd Ave. /I
Closed Sundays a j'
fIHrHnBHHSHgpf

withdrawal.
Approximately 2900 votes were cast on the war
issue, outdistancing any other by 400 votes.
Another dose contest developed over the
question of student body affiliation with other
organizations. A slim majority, 1378, were against
any affiliation while 1257 favored such action.
Forty senate seats were decided in the election.
First party won 30 seats, while Focus party grabbed
10.
This distribution of the seats keeps the balance
of nower in the Senate the same as it was before the

election, Marc Glick, First party spokesman said
yesterday. We are very much pleased with the
results, as they indicate an endorsement of our
budget policies which have been in such discussion
recently, Glick said.
Tom Infantino, Focus party chairman, said his
feelings were mixed about the results. I was
disappointed that we lost all the off-campus seats,
but was pleased that we fared so well in the dorms,
he said. We won 10 of 17 dorm seats and that
indicates that we at least reached some people, he
said.

oldie but goodie m
the funky prints
Printed in grannys attic on clingy little
Amel 11 triacetate jersey styles. The hues
are subdued, the prints are strictly out of
the past, and the shape skims the body
curve for curve. A new way to turn on
fashion, sizes 5 to 13, 15.00, in Maas
Junior Sportswear.
Mam SwtAm
GAINESVILLE MALL

BY HOWARD POST
I'M IRggSISTIBIE^
IM* k. MW ** * ft*-



'&&4:J'. ; y *? 4ft': sss sss--<
--< sss--< U # | t|jtX :' f ; -\
-- \ i 0& Wii-i V-i- -.ys^'?isia'-i..'
PHIL COPE
among others attending
White some 1,50ri persons flocked to the Plaza of the Americas for
Wednesday s antiwar Moratorium, this friendly-looking pup appeared
to air his view? too. Who knows maybe he really understood
Litte? Plucker Busy
After Moratorium

Copies of -he Florida
Alligator v' its black and
white picture f the dead soldier
lay face up i the suri, strewn
over the gras. Coke cups, both
the crashed, u those which
had yet V. .' injury.,
shae the ;. ~ v, ;u. :.he soldier.
A n .00' .1 MR: PEHlphldt.
A ive r, t -j ,n p, J ' r j rv p f
tl am .:
Tnor tcriurn '* was spread.
our over S> *a?a of the
.onyvxCas, wM & ...tie bit' more
than usual,' a loop-shouldered
worker said.
Arm e u wi 1 h hi s
needle-pom tec instrument, he
had plucked what he could
during the day
Ill. bet t; ere will be a lot
more "littei though, this
weekend with Homecoming, he
said.
This time die litter-plucker
did not have > gather so much
from ihe bat. i.eld where the
wai was h, -h in the minds of
the audience. ...
Mug Shots
CHEYENNE, Wyo. - With
few exceptions, most Wyoming
drivers are pictured in color on
their drivers licenses.
In a three-vear cycle, the
Wyoming Tax Commission
phased out the old form in favor
of the color-photo licenses
which include a small color mug
of the holder.

lilt UUIUVI.
"10NAN2ABUEGER I
is a?ore than a few mouthfuls it's a monster of a burc f ei £i-US ~ choice of ||
a crisp tossed salad or coleslaw and french fries, try qrie ||
FOB LUNCH! -7B
BONANZA SIRLOIN FIT I
2445 S.W. 13th ST. OPEN 11 AM- 9PM I
Take Out 378-0946 |

A speaker had issued a last
request to those who had come:
Please try and pick' up the
utter around you. Lets show the
old folks were' not dirty
peace rs peaks, but clean
oca re-L eaks. I
WINGp
*

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{ £2? Also all night Fri. & Sat.
TRAINED AND EXPERIENCED BABYSITTERS
. Yj Children can be left and
I '-t x picked up anytime convenient to you.
1214 N.W. 4th Street
Ph. 376-0917 for further information

NEW GROUPS PARTICIPATED L ;
Expression Varied Viet Day

Wednesdays moratorium gave
not only the war protestors a
chance to voice their discontent,
but other groups both far left
and right.
The Plaza of the Americas
attracted both wings for the day,
both on the platform and off.
Many of the groups are newly
formed, including one such
called Aquarius. Its notices
passed throughout the crowd
stated that Aquarius is an
evolving concept based on peace,
love and non-violence. As a
movement, it is apolitical and
non sectarian,
Concerning the moratorium, a
speaker for Acquarius said,
You do hot have, to talk about
revolution you can live it, the
revolution being love.
Anarchy is the- only
alternative to tyranny is the
slogan for another newly
formed, unnamed organization
Due to finances this group was
unable to hand information out
but they did have several display
tables.
A spokesman said the groups
purpose is to combine ecology
and anarchy to form a society /
that will be a decentralized
co-operation within groups.
' One woman refused to give
her name but did say she was a
student at the university and was
at the Plaza to demonstrate her
own views
She was weaiing a poster
.which said Hanoi loves-you.
Underneath was a quote from
Radio 'Hanoi saying We warmly
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welcome and wholeheartedly
support this great struggle of the
American people against the
unjust agressive war. ;
The woman explained her
purpose was only to express her
own views against the
moratorium.
If you want to protest
against something, protest to
Hanoi. When they start, their
blood baths and purges, then
you will know that we should
have supported our government
and protested to Hanoi.
More established groups such
as the Young Socialist Alliance
(YSA) and Students for a
Demdcraiic Society (SDS) took

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George Cor! Phil Tarver
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m 11 1

Friday, October 17,1969, The Florida Alligator,

the opportunity to get more
students and faculty acquainted
with the literature they had
available.
Every group present at the
moratorium felt the response
they had received had been from
fair to very good. Each reported
they were pleased to have a
chance to voice their views and
had received no harrassment
from the students in their
efforts.
CUSTOM FRAMING
PICTURES, DIPLOMAS, etc.
Easy Park Right in Front
THE BRUSH & BUCKET, Inc.
112 SW 34-th St., 376-2431

Page 7



Page 8

I. Tlm Florida Alligator, Friday, Octobar 17,1960

Tlie
1711 j Raul Ramirez
Florida Editor-In-Chief
Alligator n
Dave Doucette
The price of freedom Managing Editor
is the exercise of responsibility
Carol Sanger
Vicki Van Eepoel
SGP Lost Money
On Donovan Show
MR. EDITOR:
I cannot let Mr. Ted Remleys statement in last Wednesdays
Alligator pass without comment. He expanded on the expense of
tickets for Student Government Productions* Donovan Show,
implying that SGP arbitrarily hiked prices and blamed it on inflation.
Well, sir, this is not the case at all. SGP has a budgeted loss of $4850.
This difference between gross revenues and expenses is to be covered
by student fees which are alloted to SGP from Student Governments
portion of the student activity fee paid upon registration at UF.
Therefore the ticket purchaser is not covering all the expenses of
production and is getting more than his money is worth. To make it
plain, SGP is expecting a gross revenue of $16,700 with expenses of
$21,550 (including Donovans $20,000 for 2 shows), this leaves
$4850 to be covered by student fees.
Also, the gym seating capacity for this type of program was cut
from 5,500 to 4,000 due to new fire regulations. This change, over
which we have no control, forced prices from $1.50 and $3.00 to
$2.50 and $4.00. We did however, schedule two shows to make it
possible for everyone to attend. This means that 2,500 more people
had a chance to see Donovan thanks to a committee that is for the
students.
DENNIS R. WHITE
FINANCE CHAIRMAN, S.GJP
LETTERS POLICY
In order to appear in the Alligator, letters must be typed
signed and double-spaced and should not exceed 300 words in
length. A writers name may be withheld from publication only
if he shows just cause. No letters signed with a pseudonym will
be accepted for publication. The editor reserves the right to edit
all letters in die interest of space. Addresses and telephone
numbers must accompany all letters.

Speaking Out

Our university is about to loose forever a priceless
asset. The article published in the Alligator on
October 3 gave the wrong impressions of the effects
of the proposed campus freeway on the aesthetic,
teaching, and research values of Lake Alice. Far
from being a move to protect the lake from
further encroachment, the proposed four-lane
divided highway and 2000 car parking lot on the
north shore of the lake will destroy forever some
important present and potential values of the area.
The unique values of Lake Alice are derived
primarily from its location ON CAMPUS. Thus, no
distant areas can serve the functions of Lake Alice.
The newspaper article prominently mentioned
Welaka, 60 miles away as a more appropriate site for
many of the teaching and research functions served
by Lake Alice. The biologists concerned with these
programs have firmly declared that discussion of the
proposed uses of the Welaka area in this context is
irrelevant.
The proposed road is a north-south limited access
freeway which will cut the campus in two. It will
connect with Rt. 441 south of the VA hospital, and
with W. University Avenue and Newberry Rd. to the
north, at 25th Street. University Avenue and
Newberry Road will be widened and made one way
in opposite directions. The stated purpose of the
roads is to handle the heavy traffic flow between
northwest and south Gainesville, and to provide
padring and easy road access to the proposed
University activities center.
Lake Alice is a biology teaching resource which
no other University can match. Because of its
location on campus it is ideal for class field trips and
for individual research projects by students. It offers
the only possibility for field observation by students
in large introductory classes where longer trips ate
unpractical, and it is a valuable field area for more
advanced courses because no other accessible local
habitat can match Lake Alice in the variety of its
plant and animal life. Also, suitable nearby field
areas are steadily disappearing, making Lake Alice

Help Save Lake Alice

ever more important in this respect. It is the only
area where students without transportation can
conduct individual biology research projects.
The Lake Alice area is used by graduate students
and professors in the biological sciences for their
research. Many kinds of research require frequent,
often daily, visits by the investigator to the field
area. Faculty and students with normally heavy
course commitments cannot cany out such studies
in areas far from campus. No other area is currently
available for such work.
One of Floridas unique assets is the abundance
and unusual character of its wildlife. Unfortunately,
suitable habitat for these animals is. fast
disappearing, so that it is now hard to observe them
in many areas, and some species, such as the
alligator, are threatened with extinction. Lake Alice
has long been a major attraction for students,
faculty and townspeople who come to see the
wildlife there, especially the birds and alligators. It
is one of the first places out of town visitors are
shown, and it has been a valuable attraction in
recruiting new faculty.
Many of the currently enjoyed aesthetic,
educational and scientific values of Lake Alice will
be destroyed by the proposed construction. The
wooded shoreline on the north shore of the lake will
be cut and filled and replaced with four lanes of
concrete and acres of parking pavement. The north
shore is the only shore not already disturbed by
clearing and building operations, and is thus the last
refuge of the larger nesting water birds and the
wildlife around the lake. Clearing it will
immediately and irreplaceably destroy the major
wildlife values of the entire lake area. What will be
left will be a landscaped pond, devoid of visible
wildlife, and surrounded on all sides by roads and
parking lots. It will be a sad day when the only
alligator left in Gator Country is in a pen by the
Century Tower.
We have been told that the expected traffic
problems can be met most practically, from an
.B.4KS&.& theproposed route. We

EDITORIAL

Homecoming
Homecoming is a special time; a time for
all of us. It is a time when we all pull
together for the good of our school. Alumni,
students, faculty, and administration. It is a
time when we think good things about our
University. And it is a time when we actively
demonstrate our support for it.
Yes, in these increasingly unsettled days
Homecoming is important. It is a respite
when, in a rare show of unity, we all prove
something we love this University.
But Homecoming is not all that it should
and can be.
The show of support on the football field
is not matched by real efforts of Alumni
through THEIR OWN Alumni Association.
We cheer a team and a spirit, true. But
blind affection will not fill the hollows of
this institution.
Certainly ours is a good University with a
much loved history. But as our President has
said, today we stand within leaping distance
of greatness, sinking distance of mediocrity.
You Alumni ought to heed that call. Steve
OConnell is your president too. He served as
president of your Alumni Association and
once, in fact, of the student body. His
message is clear.
We need your help.
Face it, the UF is fast finding itself
relegated to second rate status within a state
system of higher education which has never
really made it.
We're stumbling because we havent the
support that we need.
We're stumbling because Homecoming
comes just once each year.
Salaries for professors here are not
competitive. Too many of our buildings are
falling victim to age. Planning for the future
is impossible. Worrt of all, there is a very
certain gloom hanging over us that no effort

Spirit Matching

is really being made to make things right.
Yet you Alumni and the people of this
state say you love this school.
We don't ask much.
We ask for nothing more than the
requisite support which will make this a true
center of greatness in Florida's crown of
higher education.
Make no mistake, only the UF, from
among all of Florida's schools, is capable of
reaching that small league of institutions
which have a deserved true fame.
Our first move toward that league can
come November 4. If Floridians approve the
School Bond Amendment on next months
ballot we will have the money to build a
dental school and expand many of our
existing physical facilities.
If Floridians fail to approve the
amendment every school of higher learning
in this state will suffer. In 1975, 200,000 of
our youth will be turned away from
universities, junior colleges and
vocational-technical schools alike. There will
be no room.
To maximize this institutions chances for
greatness we must have more than a share of
the bond issue, however. We must have some
of the special facilities which will provide
the margin of excellence which distinguishes
the good from the great.
The one such facility we now most need is
a coliseum-auditorium complex. We need a
place where we can see basketball and
symphony, indoor trade and ballet.
We need something to replace the
crumbling hulk called Florida Gym. We need
something that fire marshalls will not declare
unsafe and off-limits to thousands.
And you Alumni can help us. You can
give something to this University just as this
University has given so much to you.
DO YOU REALLY CARE?

By John H. Kaufmann

have grave doubts about the wisdom of such a
freeway through campus. Even if it should prove to
be an absolute necessity, we urge that serious efforts
be made to relocate it so that it does not eliminate
valuable educational functions.
We believe that irrevocable decisions are being
made with undue haste and too little publicity. For
instance, even though the University agreed with the
Audubon Society years ago to maintain Lake Alice
as a wildlife sanctuary, die Audubon Society was
given no advance notice of the present construction
plans. Furthermore, none of the faculty directly
involved in teaching and research at Lake Alice Was
consulted about the effects of the proposed
roadway.
The issue before us now is clear: expediency and
economics vs. destruction of irreplaceable aesthetic,
educational, and scientific assets. The final approval
for this plan must be given by President OConnell.
Since each student and faculty member has a stake
in the road plans and in Lake Alice, we urge
everyone who shares our concern to appeal NOW to
President OConnell by letter. Next week will be too
lat£-__
Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Mary Toomey
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Janie Gould Helen Huntley
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Anne Freedman
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.
Opinion! x preaed in the Florida Alligator are those
SLU* 2* ot th wrfler of ha article and not
those of the University of Florida.'*



JN PROTEST OF WAR,WORLD PROBLEMS

Teenage Couple Commits Suicide

CHEWSLANDING, N. J.
(UPi) A teen-age couple, both
high school seniors, picked
Vietnam Moratorium Day for
their ultimate protest against the
war and world conditions, it was
disclosed Thursday.
They committed suicide in a
parked car on a lonely dirt road.
Camden County medical
investigator Thomas R. Daley
identified the teenagers as Craig
Radiali, 17, and Joan Fox, also
17. He said they left 24 suicide
notes in the car.
I havent read all of the
notes, Daley said, but the gist
of each is that they did it in the
hope of peace in the world,
The notes, all protesting
world conditions, were
individually addressed to
classmates, parents and school
officials. Each note was one to
Vk pages long.
They said they were very
Miami Coeds
Don Scarves
If clothing fads continue their
traditional trek from Miami to
Gainesville, soon UF coeds may
be going blouseless.
At Miami-Dade Junior
College, some female students
are keeping cool by wearing
tight-fitting scarves tied at the
neck and waist, with nothing
underneath, instead of blouses.
Administrators, unlike male
students, are not pleased with
the new style.
I stopped a couple of girls in
the halls and suggested that the
apparel is more suitable for the
beach, Dean of Students MJ.
Taylor said about the blouseless
stiyle* >.. v

urniappy with world conditions
today and hope that they could
be corrected, Daley said.
Daley said a vacuum cleaner
hose had been put on the
tailpipe of the car which
belonged to the boys father.
The other end was brought
through a hole drilled in the

By BRENDA
HOMEWARD BOUND: Once again thousands of UF graduates trek
back to their Alma Mater to create, as usual, a huge traffic problem.
As they view the parade, house decorations, skits, and game, they will
no doubt remember the years they spent here with some nostalgia
(sniffle, sniffle).
But alas, time marches on and the old student union is replaced by
a beer-drinking hall (we never had it so good!) and, oh gosh, since
ti~ coeds came, things really have improved. And so, amidst all of this
melancholy, Florida Blue Key has worked hard to produce a fun-filled
weekend. Old grads, enjoy yourselves!

1
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floor of the vehicle. All the
windows were closed and the
engine had stopped running
when they were found at 9:30
a.m.
Daley said they appeared to
have been dead 12 to 15 hours
and that an autopsy would be
performed.

news ,^f r
from... mM^FSU
ROTC: ROTC cadets took quietly opposing sides concerning 1
support of Wednesdays Vietnam Moratorium in an informal poll
conducted by a Flambeau staff member.
While many of those interviewed wore ROTC uniforms, they said
t 1 hey had participated in the anti-war protest.
Others, however, expressed the feeling that cadets who had taken
part were biting the hand that feeds them.
ELECTIONS: Elections Commissioner Bill Harris said Thursday
that election procedures at FSU are ineffective.
HOMECOMING: Homecoming Chairman Jade Whitley said
yesterday that his position is salaried this year because it is a full
time job.
Whitley receives SIOO per month for his budget, while his two
secretaries each get SBO per month.
In the past, work on the Homecoming program has been on a
voluntary basis.
Showcase In Colonade
An enlarged Florida Showcase, designed to give students and
visitors a glimpse of UF today and tomorrow will be on display today
beginning at noon.
Located in the colonade of the Reitz Union, the exhibit features
plans for the proposed University Activities Center, expansion plans
for the J. Hillis Miller Health Center, and a model of the new Florida
State Museum, presently under construction.
In connection with the showcase, the Music Department will
present a Musical Showcase in the University Auditorium beginning at
11 a.m.

Friday, Octobar 17,1969, Tha Florida Alligator.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE |
* r ; iV.
1966 Triumph Bonneville motorcycle
Helmets and shop manuals' also.
378-8080 (A-4t-20-p)
Build your camper now! 1-ton van,
new engine, good tires, body, brakes
Mech. sound. S9OO or best often C&t!
378-4940 after 5. (A-st-20-p)
One new dout $25. Cat: 378-6409 after 6 p.m.
(A 3t-20 ;
Compact Rr; J gt rotor. Four years
left on guarantee. Small freezer
compartment. Perfect condition.
Excellen for the person uvrng in
small q. aiter;. Asking SBO.
373-22'7. A$K fr r Davrd. (At ; I 9-p)
Garrarc i ntac.ie + .-piece stereo
{Lafayett*. 3 yrs. old brigmaliy
$450. Leaving own. Best offer., cah
376-02." ? between r > -10 p.m Good
shape. (A-5t- ;;7-pj :
USAF emulation uniforms, v.rtuatiy
new, bides. s2h. khex-is,'ss. raincoat
$5, 2 ess 1 nts. $5 ea. h C. Hank
a* 37C >
Honda .5-90 year old. 1.2 3s-milts
st-iH-- like brand new, F. conditio includes good he: net too.
Only S2OO. Ca now 3 73- 754 foi
Mike (A-f t-18-
- t
GunsGuns Guns Inventory over
450. Buy SeTi Trade-j Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reioadm o H.-rv Beckwit' gur
dealer, Mfcancpy. 4 6 6-3340.
(A-ts-e-p;
Lake fr\J ano t v>ew lots 50 min.
east of Gainesville SKffng ane fishing
R EASONABi.E TERMS C* i
evenings 3 76-8/6- A t-I p
CAR ST.*'EOS Craw M2l " *' 'two
speakers 79.95. .;et player t. extra
speakers and nstahation a:so. Cali
392-9909. (A-r- V-p'
Free adorable m Siamese 'tens 7
weeks old, *te~ -trainee. Ca
376.-1073 after 5 PM. (A-2t-2 ...

45 4i ****, TdvV TdvV
TdvV if,!-! ? m.. : Ljy*7 E IBttMB It-v >' aSs
*,vsas- inm niinnwniiiinwwnnw.i
|A^vE/^ORT B i QEATH
I X**.'/COLOR lEfC. i
Li HFIF s t?rFonda jhe_ I
I mIRK STRASBERG^HteSsI
TONIGHT YOU ARE
TO A PILL PARTY... MI> IHAllUcinakon si
I Ball tickets CAT cnM 8 P -M. E
; 'mb si.oo ; SAI--bUN regshow M
I£maruuana at issue r ~j
1 1
| contreversf | U Kw
I [ when the I
I beu rings |)IfI)RiIiOSQOQR wm I
I § ANSWER! / AW!
i

|: FOR SALE I
-, . *
Unclaimed freight. Discounts to 70%.
on Sew *K] Machines, Stereos, Color
TVs car & home tape piayers, diving
gear and furniture plus many other
items Al. 69 Models. May he seen at
l.? 28 N.t sth Ave. Phone 37R-4 186
hours Mon Thru. Thus. 9-6 Fri. & Sat
' 9to 7. A-13t-20 p)
HOI DEALS Must sell Kay Student
AMP vo'x treble booster, seldom
used, $l5O new, sacritice for
SSC Call James. 378-3030
(A-lt-??-p)
1962 AMstate scooter with tw'O
heime*- $60.00 or best offer. Call
37 3-85 after 3:45. {A-3t-22-pl
Efectncf: s dream. 2 portable stereo
record prayers vyith, speakers for
$15.0C cheap or best offer. Calf
376-4969 ifter 5:00 p.m. (A-4t-22*p)
HEAR P 7l ICE-FI R£ CALLS. Sonar
r R-102. ac/dc. 150-17tmbz. All
accessortes. Excellent ondttion.
241-1936. >A-3t-22-p)
Army officer dress blue unitor. Like
new. ASC braid Ist Ls shoulder
board Best offer. 3 73-1076.
(A-ls-22-p)
KEEP yous carpets Beautiful despite
constant fpoisteps of, a. busy family.
Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric
snampooeifsl Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-ii-22-p)
| FOR RENT |
Town Vine Country Motel.. Under
New management.* Air cono. Ty il
miles Gaoesville Highway 3015
Watdc Call for home com inig
reservations 468-9448. (B-16-Bt-p:)
Peter Par. Motet, Wiiliston. Fic, 20
mins. 611 r, Gainesyiiie. Reservations
available for hornecominu weekend.
Call 52P 3941. (B-st*l-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnisher within walking distance of
Univetvi;, 172-3357. 'B-10620-0

Page 10

i, The Florida Alligator,-Friday, October 17, 1969

| FOR RENT |
Large clean modern efficiency three
blocks from campus. Lease from,
Nov. 1 June 10. 80.50/mo. Suitable
for 2. 303MNW 17th St. apt. 28. Daily
6-9 p.m. (3-st-20 : p)
Homecoming housing harrassment? 4
single beds; 1 day bed in unoccupied
apt. 1 block from stadium 5 men or 5
women-$20.00 Each Oct. 17 & 18th.
378-8122 or 376-6652 after 6 p.m.
(B-3t-20-p)
Modern Studio Apt. 1 or 2 people
fully equipped. Air cond.., 3 blocks
from UofF. 80./mo. 303 21 NW 17
St. Call 3/6-8061 or 372-1238
(B-5M3-p)
Upper division 6 graduate students
Quite wen managed trailer space
available / mi. no of city on 441. Cali
Mrs. Tanner Progress Tra. C.
462 1660. (B-Bt-l-p)
Camera cannofTql, 1.9 f, 45mm lens,
2x extender, sunshades, etc.,
electronic flash rechargeable',
collapsable tripon- w/carry : ng case-4-6
pm 378-8253. (B-4t-22-p)
I WANTED
#WoWkW*:*v. .*;v.*:>ccy
Wanted: Married couples to
participate >n a group experience fer
increasing awareness and
communlCatloh Os positive' feelings
between r.MSband? . nd wives This is
net a therapy group, but ah
enrichment" experience sponsored
by marriage anti coitege life project.
Call 372-3502 eves, after 6 for
details. {C-10:-9-cJ
GC WEST Driver Rider needed
(my car) sot LA Or SB, Calif, trek.
Leave Nov. Call me as soon as
possible.
,/l
I i
Si# I %
BIG li
fi'&vc a*^%r r ,ri
| PAY j js2 1
I j mmif. I
l : v? % ;
SHINE SVEN BRIGHTER
* r= ; i
i i% .-t : I
% > / j
? <
: w). y\ 1
i w y
4. L' SkW J U k
Z br
V
PALOSWJ FK/nthKS INTKUNiVfIONAf.
ftitwOr
Bright Water
TECHNICOLOR CRC
"**#.**
r lOls NW. 13th SK\&/
MOOTERE*
POP |
AESTHETICALLY AND AURALLY
STUNNING. PROVIDES MOMENTS
OF UNFORGETTABLE BRILLIANCE.
' ********- :/
[ Downtowh rSaiwiwtHe |- c
233 Vi. Univtrtity 4ve..
V s
***s&'>

| WANTED |
Female roommate tot 2 bdf/Village
Park Apt. $4?.50/month Well pay
Oct. rent and provide transport. Cah
373-2356, (C-s*-19 p)
Roommate wanted n> wiil share
392-9366. Phyllis. {C-3J-20 p)
immediate Occupancy! Female
roommate wanted, central location.
For further information call
372-2393 or 376-7445 alter 5.
(C-st-21 -p),

jHnjftM Wm v Vjf 1 £ '' * \ 5 #dfs wc' f
Ij a MIM-Lasitra |
I .Death of aijunfighter I
* r^^*^^ ,a:,w!w^, *w!siw | r i ,K'.UMMUttamwaiw.MitviiOTM.MuwM.MiWai^^^K
mhmmmmmmmwim *^^ii >wi
By
1 f wmmtmJvmLmu rawMi nrain.*arenfr--mei fwwj£ f P| AO f* R Cf) [ R
'' V s '', '..'. ;* -Xt?-
Davia Hemmmgs-joanria Pettet ,n
The Best House in London**
/i PWP PW
| Telephone 371-2434 Jj mmmmmm J | II l*i 3 *ll
IS SHI WOMAN... 'P'
OR ANIMAL?
MOUIMD!
VIXEN. #

HELP WANTED
.wfWwx-^WjS
Art you ?: arid need a jop Saturdays.
and/or Sundays? Ironwood Golf Club
has an opening tor YOU! Call
' 376 0080 it 1 t-22-p)
Get Yc .r. Feet Wet in Business!
Young executive Wants Part-Time
Assistant. Apply OtVJy If You Are
Bright .id mo: rested in Being
Challenged. all Mrs. tinier for
Apooi fit rci e r.f 4 6 2 24 9 9
(£-6t-22-pi



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

[help wanted }
LISTENERS WANTED. Will pay
$2.00 for one hour session. Must be
native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Mary,
University Extension 2-2049 between
8 and 5 only for appointment.
(E-10t-18-p)
Ad salesman for on campus
publication. Leads furnished liberal
commission. Call 378-6006 between
5 and 6 p.m. (E-4t-19-p)
AUTOS
55
911 PORSCHE 1966, previously
advertized, luxury, performance
modified, excellent mechanical
condition, numerous options, $3950.
376-0301. (G-lt-22-p)
67 CORVETTE low mileage 427
glass and cloth tops air-conditioned
am/fm radio new radial tires 4 speed
etc. must sell at a sacrifice call
378-3687. (G-st-22-p)
1967 Porsche 912 Targa. Becker
am-fm, Semperit radlals, more.
16,000 miles, always garaged, never
hit. $3995 372-7253. (G-st-22-p)
63TR4 wrecked engine and most of
car in perfect shape will sell entire car
or parts eng. wire wheels, trans. Call
378-7082 leave a message.
(G-st-22-p)
67 Cougar, XR7, 390 cc, 4 barrel, 4
speed, posi-tractlon, front disc, wood
panel dash, leather bucket seats, just
inspected. 372-5698. (G-st-18-p)
Porsche immaculate classic body
style, original leather interior, many
options like chrome rims, wood
steering wheel, more excellent.
378-5645. (G-st-18-p)
MUST SELL 67 Cougar light blue,
automatic, air-conditioned, other
extras. Good condition, best offer.
Call 372-7122. (G-st-18-p)
Ride in style to homecoming &
happiness Airconditioned 61 Olds
FBS 63 motor radio-heat 2 new tires
beat the heat $199. Deal C. Clark
376-9472. (G-2t-21-p)
68 AMX silver gray, 390V8, power
disc brakes, power steering,
automatic trans, bucket seats, stereo
tape, 16,000 mi., 4 years warranty
373-1379. (G-3t-21-p)
Two VWs 6l sunroof, radio, good
running shape. $399. 64 VW with air
conditioning Best offer
373-1936 anytime. I PERSONAL I
Dearest T. 8.: Happy third
Homecoming! All 3 years have been
wonderful with you and I know we
will have many more. Love, B.R.
(J-lt-22-p)
Flying Hawks Club Flight instruction
$7.00 solo, $12.00 Dual for Club
members FREE ground school 5 min.
from campus Stengel. 376-0011.
(J-10t-5-p)
LET IT HANG OUT IN PRINT!
Custom made personalized bumper
and door stickers you write the
message we print it. All subjects:
politics, sex, etc. $1.50 each 4 for
$5.00 send copy and check or money
order to Bumperstickers, P.O. Box
99, Perrine, Fla. 33157. (J-6t-11-p)
Tiny Tiger Happy Homecoming!
May our life together be filled with
happiness forever and a day. I Love
You Always!!!!!!! John. (J-lt-22-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-22-p)
Chi Phis Steve Thanks for a
wonderful weekend. Looking
forward to the next. Promise not to
repeat the episode of the pin. Lov ya
Jax Jan. (J-lt-22-p)
DEAR GUINIVERE: Hark & please
forgive! We have erred! Come at once
to the FLORIDIAN FORGE. We
have given the the wrong key to. the
custom-made belt. The drawbridge is
lowered from 9 to 5 Mon Sat; 2407
sw 13th St. 378-0330 Beware of the
Gators! (J-2t-21-p)
WEEKEND
SPECIAL
BOWLING
Q jp jl Per game
3 games SI.OO
Sat. 9 am 6 pm
Sun. all day
UNION GAMES AREA

Friday, October 17,1969, The Florida Alligator,

1 PERSONAL 1
YOUNG SOCIALIST ALLIANCE
Meeting Room 357 Reitz Union
Sunday 8 pm sponsored by SPU.
(J-lt-22-p)
2 law students and 2 seniors need a
cook in return for free food and
companionship 5 evening meals. Call
the Haunted House 376-5133.
(J-3t-21-p)
GIRLS Tired of photos that make
you look like store window
mannequins? Now you can have a
whole layout of pictures that show
the real, interesting you. Very
reasonable. Call Dale at 378-9484.
(J-2t-21-p)
Bass Player needs work. Five years
experience. Will play most anything.'
Equipment puts out 400 watts.
Hours are quite flexible. 372-2777.
(J-st-18-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)
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)
rToSTAFOUND 1
Found bicycle call Manny after 6
p.m. 376-7154. (L-3t-nc-20)
SERVICES |
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical systems tested repairs
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-2-C)
UNIVERSITY JEWELERS
802 W. University
Adjacent King's Food Host
2 BLOCKS FROM HUB
X-TRA quick watch repair
Diamond Setting
Ring sizing
Jewelry repairs
Charms soldered
Trophys plaques
"BECK" BECHTOLD 373-1025

GATOR GOLF
The Beautiful NEW
Miniature Course
GATOR GOLF COUPON
& ' ; '. t;*
2425 S.W. 13th Street
(Next Door To The Red Lion)
25% Discount
This Coupon Good For 25% Discount of
Regular Admission Price of Any One Ticket
Offer Good Thru October 23, 1969
REITZ UNION THEATRE
| ALtefe. IwW B
Gregory! rorert J folly
PECK \ MITCHUM £ BERGEN
IflRI MARTIN MARTIN BALSAM JACK KRUSCHEN
TELLY SAVALAS-?* BARRIE CHASE ftf etd b*j LEE THOMPSON
Product d by SY BARTLETT A MtMM-TiM Production A Umvmil IntewtioMl Rricwd
FRIDAY OCT. 17 5:30, 8:00, 10:30 PM

Crrr t no.mrmnpnnnnnn,r|
X-Xfti!Q!BIWWOOC'6 6 a
Health foods, natural vitamins,
complete line, Hoffman products.
For information call or write Carmel
Distributors 3701 SW 18 St.
376-6989. (M-10t-17-p)
Learn to fly smin from campus
Best Instructors Best Airplanes
Best Ground School Best DEAL
Flying Hawks Club Stengle Field
376-0011. (M-10t-2-p)
Joy's Paint & Body Shop. Students
Special. Get your car painted now for
$49.95. With 1 year Guarantee. At
2017 N.E. 27th Ave. You will find it
a joy to do business with us.
(M-5M9-I)
BABYCARE 311 NW 15 T C rr.
$15.00/wk, Mon.-Fri., Bam-spm,
also, by the day or hour. Experienced
Reliable, Christian home. Phone
376-2072. (M-2MB-C)
r (furop(pCon
| Pay Your Way 1
'To: American Student Informa*'
.tion Service, 22 Ave. de la
|Libert6, Luxembourg, Grand
Duchy of Luxembourg
I Please send free material as|
'checked below via air mail
Handbook Study, Work & i
I Travel in Europe*
Job application
|n Listing of all paying jobs |
available in Europe
O European discount card form!
'Registration for language 1
. lab courses in Europe
IQ Scholarship information
New info on discount tours
I & transatlantic flights
Fun travel tips for students 1
. Earn money as campus repj
I All the above is free of charge,!
but you must enclose $2 for
|overseas handling & airmail
postage. Limited offer.
|Name |
Address
jcity State j

Page 11

I SERVICES j
Laundry wash and iron in my home
beautiful work on shirts. 1247 NE 7
PI. 378-9533. Call after 3 p.m.
(M-3t-20-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)

jO A CAMPUS
CCA games
2gl TOURNAMENT
BILLIARDS, BOWUNG, CHESS,
BRIDGE A TABLE TENNIS
individual trophies for each event
3 OVER-ALL TROPHIES
Ist Place Sorority, Fraternity & Independent
awarded on total points
Register. REITZ UNION GAMES AREA
closes Oct. It midnight
Students, Faculty, Staff & dependents eligible
iRRNRMHHR Wbbbr w.
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
FRIDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
ROAST TOM TURKEY
Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
Choice of Potato
79<
GAINESVILLE MALL
Admission 50{
SPLENDOR
IN THE
GRASS
Starring:
Natalie Wood
Warren Beatty
Audrey Christy
SATURDAY OCT. 18 5:30, 8;00,10,30 PM

florida
quarterly
now at
Ro-Mo Camera
Click Camera
Sub. Circus
Mikes Bookstore
Fla. Bookstore
Hub
Union Guest Desk
Design Shop
Plaza of the
Americas
-$1.25-



Page 12

!; 1& PloHd.AlUf.tor, Friday, October 17,1989

Football Seating For Vandy And Kentucky

The following policy was agreed upon by the Ticket Committee for
student tickets for the 1969 football season. Tickets considered as
being alloted to students 15,500 not counting date tickets:
Date Tickets:
Vanderbilt 4OOO date tickets at $3.00 (less spouse tickets)
Kentucky 4OOO date tickets at $3.00 (less spouse tickets)
Accordingly, after subtracting the homecoming increase, the numbers
listed here represent the total numbers of seats available to a
particular organization, inclusive of date tickets. This number is the
same for Vanderbilt and Kentucky. (The rotation order for Vanderbilt
is posted to the left of the organization.)
Os the 4000 date tickets 60% will go to blocs; 40% will got to the
window for general distribution. Date tickets alloted for group seating
are divided among the blocs on a strict ratio basis. At windows, the
tickets are placed on the first come, first serve basis.
Vanderbilt
Bloc Tickets
Fee cards in Monday, October 20th, Gate 13
Tickets picked up Wednesday, October 22nd
Window Tickets
6 windows Monday, October 20th 2:30 to 8:00 p.m.
Tuesday, October 21st 1:00 to 5:00 p.m.
I.F.C. Bloc B Bloc no. 1
1. Phi Kappa Psi 60 including 11 date tickets
2. Pi Lambda Phi 260 46
3. Pi Kappa Phi 220 38
4. Phi Gamma Delta 250 45
5. Sigma Chi 300 '" 54
6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 270 48
7. Pi Kappa Alpha 380 68
8. Tau Kappa Epsilon 140 25
9. Sigma Phi Epsilon 270 49
10. Phi Kappa Tau 260 47
11. Sigma Nu 240 44
12. Theta Chi 180 32
13. Tau Epsilon Phi 400 72
Living Areas Bloc no. 2
1. Corry 100 including 18 date tickets
2. Towers 400 72
3. Yulee 200 36
4. Tolbert 300 54
5. Schucht 75 13
6. Jennings 200 36
7. Flavet 200 36
8. Diamond 75 13
9. Murphee 360 66
10. Kume 300 54
11. Graham 300 54
12. Scholarship House 25 4
Organizations Bloc no. 3
1. Phi Alpha Theta 45 including 8 date tickets
2. College Living Organization 88 16
3. Vegetable Crops 36 6
4. Georgia Seagle 100 19
5. Alpha Chi Sigma 80 14
6. Student Publications 50 9
7. Campus Advance 55 10
8. AIA 100 18
9. Alpha Kappa Psi 80 14
10. Student Assn, for
Health 8t Hosp. Adm. 55 10
11. Endogenour Rhythems 36 6
12. Lutheran Student Assn. 55 10
13. American Phar. Assn. 50 9
14. American Institute of
Chemical Eng. 50 9
15. Sigma Phi Sigma 88 16
16. Poultry Science 64 12
17. Ag. Economics 45 8
18. Inter-varsity Christian 36 6
19. American Nuclear 80 14
20. Florida Players 90 16
21. Baptist Student Center 116 21
22. Medical Students 200 36
23. Student Assn for Health
&P. E. 140 25

>
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION f
ts a filin r. 9
* \ f
Why m fss ou t on one of Florida's favorite sports? From \
_ Gainesville you can fish lake, ocean or gulf. Think of it... fjSS/ Y^-rt 7 /T IZ-7
Bass, Bream, Trout, Redfish, Ladyfish, Tarpon, Mackerel, ## 7/
King or perhaps evan a Sail. Make arrangements for your /
Rittk fishing rig at the CAMPUS CREDIT UNION. The whole Y 3* >/

24 Protestant Univ. Movement 55 10
25. Forestry Club 80 14
26. U.F. Veterans Club 88 16
27. Law School 350 65
28. Newell Entomological
Society 60 11
29. Delta Sigma Pi 100 18
30. Luso-Brazilian Club 30 5
31. Mens Glee Club 80 14
32. Benton Council 600 108
33. Afro-Amer. Student Assn. 100 18
34. Scabbard & Blade 40 7
35. MBA Club 100 18
36. University Fellowship 20 4
37. Gamma Theta Epsilon 60 ". 11"
38. B'nai Brith 55 10
39. Latin American Club 74 13
40. Contractors and Builders 100 18
41. Circle K 80 14
42. Catholic Students 220 40
I.F.C. Bloc A Bloc no. 4
1. Delta Upsilon 200 including 36 date tickets
2. Alpha Tau Omega 360 66
3. Chi Phi 210 37
4. Alpha Gamma Rho 120 23
5. Lambda Chi 260 47
6. Kappa Alpha 260 47
7. Beta Theta Phi 275 67
8. Delta Chi 250 46
9. Delta Sigma Phi 140 25
10. Kappa Sigma 175 31
11. Delta Tau Delta 240 44
12. Phi Delta Theta 330 60
13. Alpha Epsilon Pi 330 54
Card Section 1,300 including 234 date tickets

Buy this album and
saw $237.21
Theres only one place to go if you want to hear the sound that
started the San Francisco rock scene rocking. San Francisco. Fillmore
West. What with the air fare, and the admission, it could cost you
about $237.
Or: Walk into your record store and order up Columbias
"Recorded Live At Bill Grahams Fillmore West. Youre right there.
In the middle of an unbelievable jam session. Mike Bloomfield, Taj
Mahal, Nick Gravenites, Bob Jones, Mark Naftalin and others.
If you live in New York, its a cool saving of about $237.21. Os
course, if you live in L.A. you wouldnt save as much. But if you
lived in Sweden....?
COLUMBIA
M
I Available in 8-track stereo tape cartridge and 4-track reel-to-reel tape. cocumb,* Harc*sr K

CAMPUS
CALENDAR
Friday, October 17
Homecoming Parade, University
Avenue, 1:00 p.m.
Union Movie, "Cape Fear",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Homecoming Pre-Growl, Florida
Field, 7:00 p.m.
37th Annual Homecoming Gator
Growl, Florida Field, 8:00-p.m*
Saturday, October 18
Homecoming Music Showcase,
University Aud., 11:00 a.m.
Homecoming Alumni Bar-B-Que,
Florida Gym, 12:00 noon
Football: Univ. of Fla. vs. North
Carolina, Florida Field, 2:00 p.m.
HO LY
TR.I NITY
SUNDAYS
8*9 : 30ll
ALL KINDS OF_
PEOPLE APE
WELCOME
A 116 HE IST
/AL EPISCOPAL



Gators Seek A Homecoming Revenge

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor
Remember the North Carolina
Tar Heels? They were the team
that handed the 4-0 Gators of a
year ago a 22 7 loss in a
sailboat race at Chapel Hill.
Here it is 1969 and the
surprising Gators are again 4-0
and the Tar Heels are again 3-1.
Its hard to believe.
Its even harder to believe the
Gators are again nationally
ranked (10th by the Associated
Press) and North Carolina comes
in again an underdog whose
ability is far beyond what its
record indicates.
North Carolinas lone victory
came by a 38-22 margin over
Vanderbilt, who soundly beat
Alabama, statistically, 14-10
last week.
The Tar Heels losses have
come at the hands of N.C. State,
South Carolina and Air Force in
close tight battles.
Saturdays game could be
decided in the fourth quarter
since each of North. Carolinas
losses have occurred in the
fourth quarter when the young
inexperienced Tar Heels made
fatal mistakes.
Theres no question that we
have more talented players than
we had the two past years,
UNC Head Coach Bill Dooley
said. But well be a young team
with only seven seniors on the

p y Albert the Alligator

Albert the Alligator foregoes
his regular column this week to
devote a little bit of time to
Homecoming.
What is Homecoming
anyway? Parties, women, booze,
and being broke for three weeks
after.
Did you ever think that one
day you too, might be an
alumni? Sitting over there in the
other side of the stadium
looking at all the drunk kids in
the class of *OS?
All around campus today are
thousands of people who used to
be students, wno scratched their
names in the windowpanes of
Buckman Hall, and wrote in the
wet cement in front of Peabody.
Just something to think
about.
Oh, the Gators will swamp

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entire roster.
A young team will make
mistakes, but as long as they are
made at full speed and with
aggressiveness, then I think the
team will provide a lot of thrills

§ ill
m
.
DURRANCE DIVES FOR TOUCHDOWN PH,L COPE
... leads SEC in scoring with 50 points

North Carolina this weekend,
with a margin of about 8 points.
Thats my only prediction.
Happy Homecoming.
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Welcome
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PUT 4-0 RECORD ON LINE

for Carolina fans.
And thrills they have provided
as their fourth quarter closies
have proven. The Gators too
have been an exciting team, a
team that is very similar to

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North Carolinas.
The only difference being,
sophomore led Gators have not
made real costly mistakes, at
least not the game losing type.
1 consider our game with
North Carolina a toss-up, UF
Head Coach Ray Graves said.
This team is tough physically,
very quick and has speed. It is a
team which has a good chance to
beat any it plays and we will be
in for a battle as difficult as any
weve faced this season.
The Gators will counter with
basically the same crop of young
players that have led the team to
its perfect 4o record.
Graves said to win the Gators
will have to play a heck of a lot

r Syp ivo
WITH
CHUCK CONLON
and the
"10:30
TONIGHT
9 PM TIL
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\ \%mme
| Yv (J IN. W. 10th AVE.

Qcttikm V. m T* ? lend. *****.

better than the performance
against Tulane last week. He
warned the Tar Heels are capable
of beating us even on one of our
good days.
And no one wants to
remember last year when the
Gators didnt have a good day.
In fact the Gators will have to
really get up as the team is not
in outstanding physical shape for
the game. Starting defensive
comer Ted Hager is out with a
knee injury and defensive
starters Robbie Rebol, a tackle,
end Bob Coleman and defensive
safety Mark Ely are all
somewhat hobbled after the
physical beating against Tulane.

Page 13



Page 14

Th Florida Alligator. Friday, October 17,1969

By VITO STELLINO
UPI Sports Writer
NEW YORK -Amazing.
Ron Swobodas eighth-inning
double capped a typical
comeback rally that started with
a smudge of shoe polish
Thursday and the New York
Mets, baseball's 100-to-l shot,
won the World Series with a 53
victory over the Baltimore
Orioles.
Victory by the once
Woe-begone Mets, four games to
one, touched off a wild
celebration on the field by Mets
fans who sang, shot off
firecrackers, ran up flags, tore up
file bases and even the grass of
Shea Stadium, and painted
New Yorks No. 1 on the
fence.
The Mets, whod never even
been above ninth place before
this season, wiped out a 3-0
deficit cm a two-run homer by
Donn Clendenon in the sixth
and a solo homer in the seventh
by A1 Weis, a .215 hitter, and
won the game on Swobodas
run-scoring double in the eighth.
Hie shattered Orioles, whod
won 109 games during the
regular season, then let in an
insurance run for the Mets by
cominitting two errors.
A crowd of 57,397 the
largest paid crowd ever to see a
game at Shea Stadium started
running onto the field as
leftfielder Cleon Jones was
tapping his glove before catching
the fly by Dave Johnson that
ended the Series. It was the third
wild celebration by fans who
celebrated the same way when
the Mets clinched both the
division crown and the playoffs
at home.
The Mets, whod been a
baseball joke for much of their
existence, became the first team

I Gator Briefs
All interested men who think they are better than some of the
Gators will get your chance to prove it Monday at 6:30 p.m. at
Florida Gym when tryouts for the freshman basketball team will be
held.
Be dressed in your sneakers and gym shorts and be ready to play.
**
Students, find a partner and sign up now for the big two-ball, nine
hole co-recreational golf tournament to be held on Oct. 29 at the
University Golf Course.
The tournament will be open to students as well as faculty and staff
members, husbands and wives are welcome.
Sign up in room 229 at Florida Gym or call 392-0581 before Oct.
27 at 3 p jil
Green fees will be paid by the UF Intramural Department.
Participation in this tournament will in no way affect the eligibility
of those involved in Intramural League competition.
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METS WIN THE WORLD SERIES

y*}}' -IV
Mats On Top Os World

to lose die first game of the
series and then win four straight
since the St. Louis Cardinals did
it to the Yankees in 1942.
Jerry Koosman, rocked for a
two-run homer by Orioles
starting pitcher Dave McNally
and a solo homer by Frank
Robinson in the third inning,
setded down to pitch a
five-hitter and he became the
only pitcher to win two games in
the series. The Orioles got only
23 hits in the series, the lowest
total ever for a five-game series.
The only team in recent
history that has come close to
duplicating the Mets* feat was
the 1967 Boston Red Sox,
100-to-l shots who rose from
ninth to the American League
pennant.
But the Red Sox lost the
World Series in seven games to
the St. Louis Cardinals.
The Mets, though, ignored all
the odds and completed one of
the most incredible success
stories in sports history in away
that would have to be
considered almost normal for
them.
It began with that spot of
shoe polish.

Jones, leading off the sixth
inning, claimed he was hit by
Dave McNallys first pitch but
umpire Lou Dimuro ruled he
hadn't been hit
Just a few minutes earlier, in
the top of the inning, Frank
Robinson of the Orioles claimed
he had been hit in the leg.
Dimuro also ruled he hadnt
been hit despite a vigorous
protest by Robinson, who went
into the dugout for treatment
after the argument.
While Jones was protesting,
Met Manager Gil Hodges walked
Radio Station
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The Gator Amateur
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will be in operation
this Saturday morning.
Come on by and
send a message FREE!
Remember our
regular meeting
Monday, Oct. 20
at 8:00 PM
Room 525 E & I Bldg.
Prospective Members
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out of the dugout holding the
ball. He showed a stain of shoe
polish on it to Dimuro and the
umpire changed his mind and
ruled that Jones had been hit on
the foot and awarded him first
base.
The change of decision
brought Orioles Manager Earl
Weaver bouncing out of the
Oriole dugout to protest but
Dimuro ruled Jones was safe.
The ruling brought bade
memories of the fourth game of
the 1957 series when Augie
DonateDi changed his mind and
ruled that Nippy Jones was hit
on the foot in the 10th inning
after seeing shoe polish on the
ball. The Milwaukee Braves also
came from behind to win that
game and went on to take the
series.
That incident was still on the
minds of many of the fans when
Clendenon rapped a 2-2 pitch
for a two-run homer that made
it 3-2. It was the third homer of
the series for Clendenon and the
last time that was done by a
national leaguer was in that
1957 series when Ed Mathews
did it for the Braves. Carl
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Yastrzemski did it for Boston in
1967.
The homer helped win
Clendenon the automobile given
to the player of the series and
the feeling at that point was that
the Mets would now rally to win
even though they were still
behind, 3-2. The only question
was how.
Koosman, who only allowed
one hit in the final six inning*,
then retired the Orioles in the
ninth and the Mets were world
champions.
The Mets really are the world
champions of 1969.
As Casey Stangel likes to say,
you could look it up.
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Page 15



Page 16

t.TheF4erkla AHigator; Friday ..October 17,1969

Gator And North Carolina Rosters

QUARTERBACKS
14 Ricky Lanier
12 Paul Millar
17 John Swofford
15 Charlos Turco
HALFBACKS
27 Mika Galosso
40 Lawis Jolley
45 Gaof King
25 Palmar Laughridge
23 Don McCauley
30 Bucky Parry
28 Bill Sigler
21 Grag Ward
FULLBACKS
31 Bill Balaban
33 Gaof Hamlin
38 Tim Kirkpatrick
42 Saulis Zamaitis
ENOS
OFFENSE
26 Steve Alvis
80 Tony Blanchard
86 David Brantley
87 Johnny Cowell
41 Bill Kelly
83 Tom Prestwich
89 Bob Schult
DEFENSE
88 Ben Berra
85 Bill Brafford
47 Eugene Brown
84 Judge Mattocks
92 Gregory Pavfick

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NORTH CAROLINA
- -- ...> )

81 Mika Sarbousak
82 Jan Smith
GUARDS
OFFENSE
74 Barry Butler
66 Ed Chalupka
90 Kirk DaHaven
61 John Eckman
64 Jim Papai
58 John Piasacky
62 Larry Pochucha
57 Bob Vandanroak
63 Mika Working
DEFENSE
65 Tom Cantrell
97 Glenn DaMarr
68 Mel Riddle
67 George Stone
69 Richard Thomas
TACKLES
OFFENSE
71 Mike Bobbitt
78 Sam Bounds
93 Dennis Crawford
79 Josh Henninger
60 Paul Hoolahan
75 Reid Lookabill
73 Ron Massari
72 Flip Ray
96 Joe Rudder
54 George Simpson
94 Andy Karas
DEFENSE
91 Jim Greenawalt

70 Bud Grissom
77 Ron Grzybowski
76 Eric Hyman i|
95 Keith Kokkola
98 Charles Sara
CENTERS
52 John Anderson
55 Bob Hanna
53 Keith Hicks
51 Stave Hodgin
LINEBACKERS
43 John Bunting
37 Sam Cook
34 Ricky Packard
29 Rusty Ross
44 Jim Webster
56 Bill Richardson
DEFENSIVE BACKS
20 Rusty Culbreth
19 Richard Garrett
18 Mike Hipps
49 Charles Hoffman
10 Ken Price
16 Richard'Stilley
48 David Jackson
KICKING SPECIALISTS
39 Don Hartig
36 Bill Mitchener

iSp
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The Harmon Football Forecast
TOP 20 TEAMS (Forecasting Average: 661 Right, 209 Wrong, 23 Ties 760)

1 Ohio State
2 Texas
3 L.S.U.
4 -Tennessee
5 Missouri

Saturday, Oct. 18 Major Colleges

Air Force 30
Arizona > 25
Arizona State 45
Army 21
Auburn 38
Boston College 22
Bowling Green 17
Citadel 27
Clemson 24
Dartmouth 38
Davidson 14
Duke 21
Florida 27
Florida State 45
Georgia 33
Harvard 27
Indiana 26
Kansas State 17
Lehigh 15
L S.U. 42
Louisville 20
Miami, Fla. 22
Michigan 28
Mississippi 37
Missoun 31
Nebraska 20
No. Carolina State 14
North Texas 20
Northern Illinois 17
Ohio State 44
Ohio U 22
Oklahoma 24
Oregon State 35
Penn State 22
Princeton 21
Purdue 30
Richmond 27
Rutgers 17
South Carolina 22
Southern California 27
S. 24
Stanford 35
Tennessee 31
T. 21
Texas Tech 25
Toledo 28
Tu'ane 23
U. 24
Utah 20
West Texas 20
Wichita 22
Wisconsin 21
Wyoming 28
Yale 32

Other Games South and Southwest

Abilene Christian 21
Appalachian 27
Ark. State College 20
Arkansas State 27
Bridgewater 14
Centre 27
Concord 18
Delaware State 33
Delta State 22
East Tennessee 29
Elon 21
Florence 24
Georgetown 14
Glenville * 18
Harding 20
Lenoir-Rhyne 31
Louisiana Tech 26
McNeese 21
Morgan State 35
Murray 23
Ouachita 14
Randolph-Macon 20
S. F. Austin 28
Salem 28
Sam Houston 23
Samford 24
San Diego State 34
Southwest Texas 23
Tampa 38
Texas A & I 27
Texas Lutheran 21
Troy 28
Tufts 30
West Va. State 21
Western Carolina 30
Western Kentucky 22
Wofford 37

5 Jack Eckdahl QB
6 Terry Ash KS
7 John Reaves QB
8 Richard Franco KS
9 John Schnebly QB
16 Tom Kennell QB
20 Guy
20 Guy McTheny TE
21 Bruce Gunter FL
22 Steve Tannen DCB
23 Larry Williamson KS
24 Jerry Vinesett TB
26 Skip Albury SAF
28 Doug Sorensen SAF
30 Paul Maliska SE
31 Andy Cheney FL
32 Charles Hood TB
33 Tommy Durrance TB
35 Bill Langley KS
36 Jack Burns SAF
37 Hunter Bowen KS
38 Harvin Clark DCB
40 Mike Rich FB
42 Garry Walker FB
43 Gary Kadric FB
44 Ted Hager DCB
45 Carlos Alvarez FL
46 Jimmy Barr SAF
47 Mike Palahach LB
' 48 Gary Petersen LB
49 Jim Kelly LB
50 Mike Kelley LB
51 Brad Powell LB
52 Len Fuller LB
53 Kim Helton C

6 Southern Cal
7 Penn Slate
8 Arkansas
9 Notre Dame
19Aubnm

Oregon 7
El Paso 20
San Jose State 13
Utah State 15
Georgia Tech 7
Villanova 20
Kent State 0
VM.I. 13
Wake Forest 18
Brown 0
William & Mary 7
Maryland 20
North Carolina 15
Tulsa 13
Vanderbilt 7
Cornell 7
Illinois 7
lowa State 7
Pennsylvania 14
Kentucky 7
Marshall 6
Memphis State 17
Michigan State 15
Southern Mississippi 0
Oklahoma State
Kansas 8
Virginia 10
New Mexico State 10
Dayton 16
Minnesota 7
Miami (Ohio) 21
Colorado 17
Washington 14
Syracuse
Colgate 10
lowa 14
East Carolina 14
Navy 14
VP.I. 15
Notre Dame 25
Pice 16
Washington State 6
Alabama 13
Texas A & M 14
Mississippi State 21
Western Michigan 14
Pittsburgh 20
California 21
New Mexico 0
Colorado State 16
Cincinnati 19
Northwestern 13
Brigham Young 6
Columbia 6

Lamar Tech 14
Catawba 16
Arkansas Tech 7
SW Louisiana 22
Frostburg 13
Sewanee 14
West Va. Tech 15
St. Pauls 0
Mississippi College 7
Chattanooga 17
Carson-Newman 20
Henderson 6
Mars Hill 7
Bluefield 0
Arkansas A & M 14
Guilford 0
NW Louisiana 10
NE Louisiana 17
Virginia Union 12
Middle Tennessee 7
Millsaps 8
Maryville 0
Sul Ross 22
West Va. Wesleyan 6
McMurry 14
Furman 14
Arlington 13
Howard Payne 20
Oshkosh o
East Texas 21
Tarleton 8
Jacksonville 7
Washington & Lee 12
Howard 0
Emory & Henry 0
Tennessee tech 14
Newberry 6

FLORIDA

11 Georgia
12 Michigan
13 Oklahoma
14 U.C.LA
15 Mississippi

The Harmon Top Twenty took on a bit of
a new look this week, though you might
have to look closely to find the changes.
Ohio State, Texas, and Tennessee held their
positions of first, second, and fourth
respectively. Georgia dropped from sth to
11th after being beaten by
Mississippi... the Rebels moved into 15th.
And Alabama and Florida fell out of the
good graces of the elite, the Tide because
they were sat upon by Vanderbilt and the
Gators because they almost stubbed their
collective toes over Tulane.
Purdue skidded from 10th to 16th, the
result of tangling with too many Wolverines.
Michigan, meanwhile, came from 20th to the
no. 12 spot. Arkansas slipped from 3rd to
Bth by slow shuffling against Baylor, and
Louisan a State moved from 6th up to 3rd.
So ... what looks good for this week.
Well, Tennessee meets "once-ranked"
Alabama in Tuscaloosa, and Southern
California, no. 6, has its traditional
appointment with Notre Dame. The
Volunteers are 18-point favorites over the
Tide, but if 'Bama' is mad enough, this could
be a real close one. The Trojans will nip thy
Irish by two points in a game where favorites
just don't mean a thing.
The Gophers of Minnesota aren't about to
play dead against top-ranked Ohio State, but
it might not be a bad idea. The Buckeyes are
favored by a generous 37 points. Also in the
Big Ten, Michigan will have trouble holding
its new position as it runs up against tough
rival Michigan state. It should be another
Michigan win, however, this one by 13.
In a game that may decide Eastern
supremacy, 7th-ranked Penn State will whip
Syracuse by 15 points. Another feature
game, this time in the Big Eight, matches
13th-ranked Oklahoma against Colorado.
The Sooners will return to the victory trail,
beating the Buffaloes by seven points.
On the West Coast, U.C.L.A. will just get
by California by three points, and Stanford,
rated 18th in spite of two losses, will top
Washington State by 29 points.
Elsewhere Georgia takes it turn with the
upset-minded Commodores of Vanderbilt.
However, the Bulldogs should handle Vandy
by 26 points. L.S.U. is favored over
Kentucky by 35 ... Bth-ranked Missouri is
24 points stronger than Oklahoma
State... and Auburn, the new Number Ten
boss, will pound a bit on Georgia
Tech ... the spread is 31 points.

54 Eric Taggart LB
55 Richard Kensier C
56 Nick Sinardi C
57 Tom Abdainour LB
59 Bruce Outright LB
60 Donny Williams OG
61 Gene Conrad OG
62 Mac Steen OT
64 Gunnar Paulson OT
65 Robbie Rebol DT 1
66 Randy Warbritton OT
67 Rocky Robinson OT
69 Dale Hutcherson OT
70 Danny Williams DT
71 David Pack OT
72 Fred Abbott OT
73 Mike Field DT
74 Jack Youngblood DT
75 Tom Condon OT
76 Jim Kiley OT
77 Robert Harrell DE
78 Skip Amelung OG
79 Wayne Griffity OT
81 Britt Skrivanek DE
82 David Ghesquiere LB
84 Bill Dowdy TE
85 Bob Coleman DE
88 Rich Buchanan DT

16 Purdue
17 Wyoming
18 Stanford
19 Nebraska
20 California