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
'"m*
Alt Amnia*.

Vol. 62, No. 28

PHIL COPE
TWO BITS
Every Gator home game
George Edmondson Jr.
leads the West stand in
cheers loud enough to
challenge the students. Who
is this enthusiastic
cheerleader? See story page
2.

Bornstein Sues Regents
To Protest Loyalty Oaths

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
A suit protesting loyalty oaths
recently sent to UF employes
has been filed against the Board
of Regents by Jerry Bornstein
with the backing of the
American Civil Liberties Union
(ACLU).
About ten days ago, UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
sent the oaths to deans, directors
and chairmen requesting they be
signed by employes, notarized,
and returned by Nov. 15.
The letters came attached
with the employes contracts,
and the mandatory clause,
subject to immediate
dismissal, for not signing the
oaths, which vow the signer does
not believe in the overthrow of
the UJS. government by force.
- Under the revised loyalty
BEATLE Paul McCartney,
rumored dead, says hes
alive and well at his home
in Scotland page 6
Campus Crier 10
Classifieds 11
Dropouts 6
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies .11
Sports.., ~ 13
Whfrt> Sfrpixmng,.' v .,,,,.. j r

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

SENATE AUTHORIZES REFERENDUM
Tuition Hike Vote Set Feb. 4

By CRAIG GOLOWYN
Alligator Staff Writar
A special campus-wide
referendum will be held on Feb.
4 to see if students are willing to
pay higher tuition to be used to
build an Activities Center.
The Student Senate
begrudgingly passed the
authorization for the
referendum after two hours of
debate. The bill was tabled so
that the senators could consult
with their constituents, but was
later untabled and passed
unanimously. The ballot will
contain several plans for the
tuition hike.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, who called
the special meeting, explained
that there are four alternative
methods to pay for the
complex:
t State funds, but Shepherd
believes the legislature would
not provide for the center when
they face greater priorities with
regard to classroom
responsibilities.
t federal funds, which he
feels is less encouraging,
especially with President Nixons
present cutbacks on
construction.
t private donations outride
the campus, where speculation

oath, everybody has to sign the
oath. Weve been told this is the
law, and were just conforming
to it, Rae Weimer, presidential
spokesman said.
The Board of Regents
required this move to up-date
the records of oaths, since their
enforcement had been
inconsistent for the past eight
years, ACLU Chairman Norma
Munn said.
About 80 per cent of the
oaths in the state were
improperly signed, protested, or
not notarized, Mrs. Munn said.
Apparently the Board of
Regents chose the UF to do it
first, since this directive had not
been done at other state
universities at the time it was
sent out, she said.
The ACLU is asking for a
restraining order to forestall
having faculty, staff and
graduate students signing this
oath, however, since the same
oath is still in question, pending
a protest suit filed April 11 in
the District Court of the Fifth
Circuit.
In 1961, the Florida Supreme
Court strode out a line in the
loyalty oath which read, ... I
have not and will not lend my
aid, support, advice, counsel, or
influence to the Communist
Party...
A corrected form soon passed
by the legislature was simply the
same oath with the phrase

University of Florida, Gainesville

I cannot hope to attain status as an institution
I of the first class without facilities of the
I calibre of the proposed University Activities

shows about $6 million could be
available through donations if,
when we pass the plate, theres
something in it.
involuntary allocation from
the activities fee portion of
tuition.
Walter Matherly, who has
been investigating the particulars
involved with the construction
of a sports and fine arts complex
for President OConnell, briefed
the representatives on the
tentative plans for the structure.
It is scheduled to be a four
building complex including a
16,000 seat coliseum, an indoor
swimming pool, a theatre for the
performing arts, and an open air
amphitheatre. He has proposed
that it be located in the Flavett
111 area with parking along Lake
Alice.
Matherly speculated that it
will take six years for planning

This corrected form was
protested April 11 for much of
the original arguments used
against the old loyalty oath.
It limits freedom N os
association, freedom of speech,
it asks state employes to abide
by rules other employes are not,
and it is vague, Mrs. Munn said.
The restraining order against
the Board of Regents, which the
ACLU hopes to have by
Tuesday or Wednesday, will
delay the faculty, staff, and
graduate assistants from signing
the oath, and hopefully will
hurry the decision of April 11,
Mrs. Munn said.
This suit is not being filed to
embarrass OConnell, it is not a
conspiracy, Mrs. Munn said.
And nobody in the group
has given up their option to sign
the oath by backing this suit,
she said.
She did admit that some
individuals have personally
decided to refuse to sign the
loyalty oath at all.
One person, Mrs. Munn
reported, returned his oath with
the words: I refuse to have my
integrity questioned. I will not
be humiliated. Screw you.
The American Association of
University Professors (AAUP),
the American Federation of
Teachers (AFT) and the ACLU
have planned a tentative meeting
to be announced later, to
explain the. loyalty oath
r*. .... ..

and construction at a cost of
sls million, including projected
interest rates and inflation. This
does not include cost of removal
of the Flavets or construction
of access roads, for which funds
have already been allocated.
Debate centered around the
necessity of the center and
methods of financing it.
Bob Buck, speaking for
Florida Blue Key, said that it is
time that the students stop
getting the shaft by paying more
tuition and having less control
over it.
Harvey Alper, president of
ODK, announced that his group
will appoint a committee to
push for the passage of the
tuition hike. There was a time
when we were number one in
the state because we were the
only one in the state, he said.
But now were going to have to

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DOUQ CASE
fOiMF PI A Y WITH ME
VvlflE wmf%W: Tvlin #Flfc
The Baby Gator Nursery has opened but it doesn t
have enouah children. The children must be between the
.. 3 g Kjo At loflct nnA narant rnrnllnri m n
*^ ui .- _
students UF. See story page 2.
- ; >yv- -i

Monday, October 27, 1969

fight to stay there, and we just
won't make it without the
coliseum. We don't have the
capability to get a majority of
Our students together at any one
time.
. Alper quoted President
O'Connell as saying that, Any
university of the 20th Century
cannot hope to attain status as
an institution of the first class
without facilities of the calibre
of the proposed University
Activities Center. Our charge is
bold, and it is to this end that
we must dedicate ourselves, our
time, and our energy.
Bumper Watson, director of
Alumni Services, assured the
group that the legislature would
not allocate any funds for the
coliseum, that the students
would have to make the first
move.
President of the
Interfratemity Council Steve
Zack said that there is no
question that the state
legislature has shut its eyes to
the students. If this tuition hike
passes, we will be allowing them
to dose their eyes any time they
want to.
Shepherd countered that all
the boogies in the world have
been brought before you. I'm
willing to take my chances with
the student body.



Page 2

' r < v i- % i * v- vs y v
!, Th* Florida Alligator. Monday, Octobar 27,1969

MORE CHILDREN NEEDED #
Baby Gator Nursery Has Openings
. iL. A laaUimi

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writer
The Baby Gator Nursery,
which is funded by Student
Government and was organized
by the Married Students Mayors*
Council, is in need of several
more children to fulfill its
enrollment quota of 30.
Mrs. Peg Pritchett, nursery
director, said Friday any child

Two-Bits Goes Both Ways
As Fan And Cheerleader

EDITORS NOTE: The following article is
reprinted from Sundays Tampa Tribune.
By TOM McEWEN
Tribune Sports Editor
George Edmondson Jr., never played a lick of
organized football and he never went a day to the
University of Florida, a couple of bits of
information that may surprise about 10,000 of the
regulars at Gator games in Gainesville.
Edmondson is the best-equipped, most vocal,
most loyal, most effective lay cheerleader to hit
Florida Field in years.
His followers are so vigorous he has the south end
of the west stands in Florida Field in strong, active
competition with the students on the other ride,
and everybody loves it.
He has a megaphone bought in a dime store, a
whistle his wifes uncle-cop in Massachusetts gave
him, a bugle, boatswains whistle, and the proper
signs to elicit the proper cheers.
His followers, few of whom know him, call him
Two-Bits.
Thats because he seems to enjoy the old
Two-Bits, Four-Bits, AU-For-Florida,
Stand-up-and-Hoer, most of all.
His format is to rise from his seat on the 84th
row, at about the 15 yard line, and shrill that
whistle.
That gets the attention of his faithful.
He then holds up the sign of the title of the cheer
he wants next.
He then uses the megaphone to one-two-three
and lead the cheer. If its unsatisfactory, he holds up
the sign which says: Louder.

MINI-FOSTOt
/ \
statehood
For. THE PlAt&ot
, EMPIRE

UF S REPRESENTATIVES
Jim Bartlett John Potocki
George Corl Phil Tarver
LtJ i ack Mei Ward
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Unhr. Are.
376-1208
PREMIUM DEPOSITS DEFERRED
THE LEADER IW SALES TO COLLEGE MEW
I Hi: FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekely except during
June. July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during
student holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official
opinions of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator,
Reitz Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601.
The Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post
Office at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO 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, pipe incorrect iasertiqn of an advertisppyept- scheduled to run
everaV.titoei, Notices for correction must be itVhh,*p4rope/the next
Insertion. '' * ** J x *

from the age of three to five
who has one of its parents
attending the UF full-time is
eligible to apply for admission to
the nursery.
Formerly the nurserys policy
was to accept only children of
parents who lived in the married
student villages on campus.
The charge for each child
attending the nursery is S3O per
month.

City, County And UF
May Combine Centers

The Campus Community
Committee will meet at 4 pjn.
today to discuss the results of a
feasibility study on the proposed
University Activities Center.
The UF may combine its
center with the proposed
Gainesville-Alachua County civic
center. The meeting is open to
the public.
Finely Cannon, reporting to
the Alachua County Commission
on Oct. 7, suggested that the
city and county combine efforts

He gets it louder the next time too.
Edmondson is a former World War II Navy fighter
pilot and Tampa insurance executive.
His college was The Citadel, and his dads was
Georgia Tech, but many of his lifelong Tampa
friends are Gator people, including the Armin
Smiths, who started him and his wife Bea, going in
1950.
They still sit together and its really something of
a puzzle. Smith, a prominent Tampa attorney, is not
the extrovert Edmondson is. He and wife Rebecca
have three sons at Florida.
Weve missed maybe four games at Gainesville in
19 years, said Edmondson, proudly.
Hes the son of George Sr., who at one time was
recognized as the nations No. 1 football fan.
He traveled the length and breadth of this nation
seeing college games years ago.
Edmondson never bad-mouths the team, or
individuals.
Indeed, hes the first to call for a cheer when
Florida falls behind, and when a kid makes an
error. Thats the time to give them the
encouragement, he said.
The people around me are great. They love it.
Thing wed really like now is to have one of the
regular Florida cheerleaders come over sometime
and lead us in a couple of cheers.
Bet we could outyeO those students.
He says he meets the nicest people, leading the
cheers.
They come up from all over and introduce
themselves.
We have a ball. Go Gators!
And he broke into one.

An official application and
medical form must be filled out
by the parent and given to the
nursery before a child can be
accepted into the program.
Forms are available at the
nursery from 7:45 a.m. to 5:15
pjn. weekdays at University
United Methodist Church, 1320
W. University Ave. The nursery
telephone number is 376-8105.
Mrs. Pritchett said the nursery

withUF.
We entered into a voluntary
agreement with Walter Matherly
(UFs director of planning) to
consult with each other,
Cannon said.Matherly heads the
committee which made the
six-month feasibility study of
the UFs multi-purpose activities
center, Cannon said.

214 N.W. 13th St.
376-6472
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is licensed by tne Aiacnua
County Child Care Licensing
Board, is adequately insured, has
four teacher aides working with
her at the school, and
emphasizes both free play and
structured activity.
Children are taught physical
skills, how to follow directions,
how to be competent in their
environment, vocabulary,
numbers, colors, and how to tell
time, she said.
The nursery is also receiving
volunteer workers from the
College of Education and the
community.
SG started the program off
with $4,000 in funds, she said,
but the nursery will need
continuing financial support in
the future from any group or
individual willing to contribute.
A ceremony with UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
and Student Body President
Charles Shepherd as honored
guests will be held Monday at 10
a.m. at the nursery to officially
open the program.

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ANNOUNCES the beginning ol
their student portrait package!
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It Good thru Nov. 15
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It Be sure to ask about ourl
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372-3646
BRING
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House Demos Say Stop
Student Draft Deferments

WASHINGTON (UPI) A band of Democratic
congressmen hope to achieve the nearly impossible
this week and upset traditional House procedures in
an effort to wipe out student draft deferments.
Advocates of wide-scale reform of the
controversial Selective Service System will make
their move Wednesday when President Nixon's
request for congressional approval of a draft lottery
will get its initial floor test.
The draft fight heads the scheduled business in
Congress for the week. The House will also act on a
measure to provide continuing funds for agencies
without an approved budget while the Senate
planned a light floor program with a relocation
assistance and land acquisition bill the only
scheduled business.
Rep. Richard Bolling, D-Mo., will lead the effort
to open up the draft bill to amendments, but rarely
has the House upset the recommendation of its
Rules Committee. In this case, the committee
limited voting on the draft bill to the question of
repeal of a prohibition that now bars the president
from ordering a draft lotteiy system.
The principal amendment sought by the Bothng
group would eliminate college deferments on the
grounds that some young men who are intellectually
or financially able to go to college should not escape
the draft for four yean virile others less fortunate


TUC Fall 19
I Fit Frolics 69#
LETTERMEN
The Lettermens sound aid performance will
_ send them through the roof of show business.
W George Bures W
0 The boys literally and figuratively won their 0
' letters with the sophisticated Los Angeles
0 audience." Heflyweod Citizen News £
A The Letternen come on strong with a big A
W sound and good rapport." Daily Variety w
ijr-.y
An Evening
In Concert*
Triday, October 31 Tlorida Qyrn
w 7:30 and 10p.m. W
Oickets sold at: Record ZBar, ZB elk Rindsey,
J.W.R.U. ZBox Office
0 an I. F. C. Production £
00000000000
V . I
should be selected to do the fighting.
House consideration of a so-called continuing
resolution on Tuesday which would provide
stop-gap funds for agencies without an approved
budget is also expected to generate a fight.
Education-minded congressmen want to beef up
school and college aids at this time rather than wait
for final approval of an appropriations bill. The
House Appropriations Committee voted to increase
interim spending for education by S6OO million but
a move will be made to increase that figure to S9OO
million.
Off the Senate and House floors, the House Ways
and Means Committee will continue its hearing? on
combined proposals for increased social security
benefits and the administration's welfare reform
package.
The Senate Finance Committee, nearing the end
of lengthy drafting sessions on a tax reform bfll, will
turn its attention to the nation's 30,000 tax-free
foundations and consider whether some levy should
be made on the billions of doars of assets held by
charitable and similar organizations.
Secretary of State William P. Rogers goes behind
closed doors with the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee on Wednesday to discuss plans for the
American-Russian arms control talcs, officially
announced Saturday, to begin in Helsinki on Nov.
17.

Climb aboard cj)
HTht S.S. Winnjammer* /J
a NMiwvid from 11:00 AM to u
/ Bernie SKer //
| at the Organ on Thursday, Friday ft Saturday II
J Oysters & clams on the half shell
Michelob on draft Ml
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty J
m*
Cocktail Lounge til 2AM Harry Lawtyn. Manager 1/
Reservations Accepted 520 S.W. 2n#/lve.
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100% TnrfuccT f
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Monday

Page 3



r, Yhi Florida "Alligator', Monday, October 27,196*

Page 4

Revised Dorm Reaulations Need Hale 'OK

By SUZANNE LASH
Alligator Staff Writer
i
Three revised regulations governing open house in
dormitories have been approved by both Interhall
Council and the Committee on Open Housing, and
are now enroute for approval by Vice President
for Student Affairs Lester Hale.
The proposals, an outgrowth of new policies
formulated last spring will cover both rules for open
house and conduct violation procedures.
Sue Johnson, Interhall president, said the main
purpose of the proposed rules is to provide a set
procedure when a violation occurs.
The new rules would set up a system of discipline
before area conduct boards on housing violations.

Viet Cong
Will Free
Americans
SAIGON (UPI) The Viet
Cong announced in a radio
broadcast Sunday that they will
free three American prisoners of
war to demonstrate their
generosity and humanitarianism.
The woman announcer on the
Viet Congs liberation radio said
each of the three to be released
was from the U.S. Americal
Division. She listed them by
name, rank, serial number and
home state, but her
pronunciation did not make
their identities clear.
One appeared to be a Cpl.
Albert Watkins from South
Carolina. The others, whose
names were pronounced less
distinctly, appeared to be a PFC
James Trickier from North
Carolina and a PFC Katinski
from Tennessee.
The Viet Cong announcement
said the three Army enlisted
men had been captured between
January, 1968, and last March in
the central South Vietnamese
provinces of Quang Nam and
Quang Ngai. It gave no
indication as to when or how
they would be freed.
Six days ago, the Viet Cong
released one American prisoner
by simply allowing him to walk
to a South Vietnamese military
base. He was PFC Jesse B. Harris
Jr., 20, of Port Chester, N.Y.,
who had been captured last
June.
The North Vietnamese have
released nine American prisoners
of war in groups of three, the
last group being released last
Aug. 4. Hanoi radio had
announced the release one month
before the two Air Force
officers and a Navy seaman were
actually freed.
In announcing the release of
the three Army men, the Viet
Cong radio said the decision to
free them was taken by the
committee of the National
Liberation Front, central
Vietnam.
The broadcast appealed to
other U.S. troops in Vietnam to
join the American people in
struggling to force the U.S.
government to negotiate
seriously with the National
Liberation Front and the Viet
Cong Provisional Revolutionary
Government to withdraw all
U.S. and satellite troops from
South Vietnam.
UJS. military spokesmen list
approximately 1 £OO Americans
missing in Vietnam, many of
them thought to be prisoners of
the Viet Cong or the North
Vietnamese.

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You might think that if you come to work for
us well stick you behind a desk making phones
for the rest of your life.
Uh-uh.
Dont be misled by the word Telephone in
our name.
Actually were a group of over 60 companies
and some of them happen to be in the telephone
business. Theyre in our General Telephone
group and are involved in developing new ways
for man to communicate.
So if you want to work for our phone group,
you can.
But if your interest lies in other things, you
might prefer working for another of our com companies,

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INTERHALL GIVES APPROVAL

The first violation results in referral to the conduct
board, which is allowed complete autonomy in
dealing with it, Miss Johnson explained.
A second appearance before the board and a
guilty decision results in a conduct warning
involving a letter to parents and a record in conduct
and housing files.
A third guilty verdict from the area conduct
board would send a student before the Committee
on Student Conduct.
Two other rules would deal more directly with
open house procedures. Termed by Miss Johnson
the area of major controversy these rules call for
a student to register his name and room number
when having a guest in his room. This list would
then be utilized by the person in charge of clearing

the floor before the end of open house hours.
We dont care who on earth anyone has in a
rbom, said Miss Johnson. This just makes it more
convenient for the person clearing the floor to
announce the closing of hours.
The registration paper would be turned in for
record purposes only, after the floor has been
cleared, said Miss Johnson.
If the person responsible for clearing the floor
fails to do so and sign and turn in the paper of
names and room numbers he can be referred to the
conduct board, she added.
There has never been too much said about the
responsibility of the person in charge of clearing the
floor. This way they could be held responsible,
Miss Johnson said.

panies, companies, like Sylvania.
Sylvania manufactures over 10,000 products
alone, knocking out everything from Micro-
Electronic Semi-Conductor Devices to Educa Educational
tional Educational Communications Systems.
The communications field is one of the
fastest-growing industries around. The more it
grows, the more we grow and the more room
you have to stretch within us.
Were looking for Scientists and Engineers
with ambition and ideas.
Together we can discover new worlds.
Or make an old one easier to live in.
General Telephone & Electronics



THE INCREDIBLE AFTER-SHAVE THAT
CONQUERED THE WORLD
touve heard of the Trajan Horse. Now see how it really happened
ip gl | gp a w& |jjg i|jH||| f jPa |pP ;jP
! -Jw
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MfM !P|a iffV fcpl; h b 1 JBBBRjg algllyE ; U
mMils Hh
See the towering Seethe unwitting natives See the Trojan women See the Trojan men See why we say Bacchus See Bacchus on your
bottle of Bacchus drag it into the city. fall prey to fall prey to gives a man TV set. Buy it
left at the gates of Troy. its magical power. the Trojan women, something better to do at fine stores.
with his time than fight.
BACCHUS
After-shave.
THE CONQUEROR.
The Romans conquered an empire with it Go out and conquer yours.
OftALLCT. DIV.CHAS. PFIZER, INC.. 1969.
I
v , - I
- ~ ,', 1 ' f % 11 |

Monday. OctolMr 27, HW. rinrtd AWT, I

Page 5



The

Page 6

Bus Survey
Begins Today
A survey begins today to seek
ways in which the campus bus
system can be improved.
Survey-takers will ride the buses
to determine passenger loads and
help make up the bus schedule
and budget for next year. It
will also help us decide if we
need more busses,** said Lee
Burrows, parking and traffic
coordinator.

SUICIDE AND CRISIS SERVICE
Youth Hotline Discussed

By MARY MANN
Alligator Corraspondant
In a special conference
Thursday at the Reitz Union,
members of Gainesville*s Suicide
and Crisis Intervention Service
discussed latest developments
for a youth hotline service.
Dr. Richard K. McGee of UFs
dept of clinical psychology,
who will be executive director of
the youth crisis service, said
Thursday the service is a
non-profit, non-university
program, being developed by
Gainesville citizens interested in
the problems of youths.
When the service begins,
volunteers trained in crisis
intervention techniques will be
mi hand to answer anonymous
telephone calls from teenagers,
students or any young adults.
To help educate the staff of
the hotline service, which, at this
point, has no official name,
three guest consultants spoke of
their experiences with hotline
services in Florida.
Displaying a variety of drugs
valued at over $4,000, Dan
Danforth, a drug abuse specialist
from Miami, said the majority of
calls to Miami's three hotlines
are from youths who are 'lnto
drugs."
Stressing the importance of
knowledge of drag users
terminology, Danforth versed
the group in effects of various
drugs, and gave tips to handling
fU from persons freaking
out," "crashing" or on bud
trips."
He said the person receiving
the call for help must be aware
of how paranoid" the caller is,
and should never moralize or be
judgemental.
Above all, do not panic,"
Danforth said.
He said the reasons why
young people abuse drags
include poor communication at
home, experimentation, pressure
from peers and "garbage
information"' about drugs.
Dr. Arthur H. Davison, a

| G.O. GATOR 32V05-10ri TIPPLING 409 \
0 THIRSTY GATOR
0 0 dAM n rung
0 o 9:00-
o
D
ALL drinks 50<
BEER SI.OO Pitcher
Bring your court* card fonitol
Class lasts until "lab supplbs" art gone.
' 633 N.W. 13th St 1

THE DROPOUTS
/gm ctarryim^.
mmM**/ AT&RCHFOR )
mmW ( THAT CHICK?/

psychologist at the Daytona
Beach Guidance Center, and Dr.
Harold Frank, director of a crisis
and hotline service in Brevard
County, also spoke of the
increasing number of youths
needing help because of drug
abuse.
Frank said most of the calls to
his hotline service are from
persons ranging in ages from 10
to 22.
Although Thursdays
discussion focused on drugs, and
Gainesville volunteers anticipate
many calls concerning drags,
they hope to convey that

McCartney Knows:
Death Rumors Untrue
LONDON (UPI) Paul McCartney is alive and living in Scotland.
Or so the Beatie told a BBC radio interviewer Sunday.
The radio broadcast World at this Weekend" said they had sent a
reporter to Campbelltown, Scotland, in an effort to dispel widespread
rumors on both sides of the Atlantic that McCartney was dead.
i hear about them (the death rumors)," McCartney said. But all I
know is theyre not true.*.*
McCartney said he hadn't made a statement until Sunday because
I'm going through a phase where I don't want to be in the limelight.
I'm not going to try to spoil people's fantasies, but if the end
result, the conclusion they reach, is that I'm dead, then they're wrong.
Because Im alive and living in Scotland, McCartney said.
The BBC reporter said he found McCartney with his wife at his
remote farmhouse in western Scotland.
Earlier, the mass-circulation newspaper The People carried a
story saying that McCartney wanted all his fans to know he is alive, fit
and well.
Do I look dead? Im fit as a fiddle," the newspaper quoted
McCartney as saying.
r ~ sfiiic sniiii 1
Mgr StucUnt Special i
I wBBWf (Willi Tlw Coupon)
| Rogulor 93< Sfookbwrgor
Lunchoon And Any 15< Drink
| $1.06 Value Only 90{ plus tax |
1 Steak n' Shake i
[ 1610 w S.W s J3th $L ______ Gainesville

" ,44*
/ /X rtow p you \
Mme / <5cT HER OUT )
jiy (OF *X)R SysTtM?/

community youths may call for
any type of problem boy-girl
relationships, parental problems,
the draft or just to talk.
Nancy Schall, psychology
assistant to McGee, said
Thursday no problem will be too
great or small, and expressed
hopes that the youth hotline
service will be in operation by
December.
She said volunteers are needed
for both the Suicide and Crisis
Intervention Service and the
youth hotline service, and asked
that interested persons call
372-3659.

mortal fish
tMDOORPUNIS
PLANT & FISH TANK
RENTALS
EXOTIC BIRDS & REPTILES
& GARDEN SUPPLIES
Pit and Garden Shoppe
4201 NW 16th Ave
Open Sundays Ph 372-6188

1969
FLORIDA-GEORGIA
BARBEQUE
Saturday, Nov. 8
Jacksonville Coliseum (next to Gator Bowl)
. <9 1
Delicious Barbeque
Served from 11:00-1:30pm
$ 2525 erson advance
$ 2*50 tr rf n Ike door
Order your tickets today send
money to- Fta.-Ga. Barbeque
P.O. Box 21
Jacksonville, Florida 3220 V
GIGANTIC PEP RALLY Entertainment "The Ray
Graves Decade Films of the best plays during the
"Graves Era" at Florida will be shown on large
screen.
rC O^ G TO
A c
tll iyp-
-7.00 yp-7.00 & 9:30 PM OCT. 27 & 28 Monday & Tuesday

BY HOWARD POST
/ I'VE R/RIEP \
Pllr / myself in
My VMY WORK, I
mix om l<
IMt k. HM faMm tiili* *> **'*!

your
mail-order
magazine
club
You probably didnt know it,
but you can order your Florida
Quarterly by mail.
Just send $1.25 to Room 330,
J. Wayne Reitz Union.
And well mail you a Quarterly.



l {
v jjfe>
VS* ||H||

; f^|

WHATS I
HAPPENING
1 -By BRENDA GEVERTZ -J
AH, SOOOOOO: The
Chinese Language Society is
showing Felix Greens China
Today. The movie is free to all
interested and can be seen
Wednesday night at 7 in room
403 of the College library.
THAT OLD TIME
RELIGION: The Humanities
Series presents Gospel
According to St. Matthew on
Monday and Tuesday nights in
the Reitz Union Auditorium at 7
and 9:30.
JUST STRINGING
ALONG: The Florida String
Quartet will perform Tuesday
night at 8:15 in the University
Auditorium.
SHOW TIME: There will be
informal modeling in the
Arredondo room Tuesday from
12 to 1:30 pjn., presented by
Vogue.
Kim Agnew
Wanted
To March
GARDEN CITY, N.Y. (UPI)
- Vice President Spiro Agnews
teen-age daughter Kim wanted
to march in a demonstration on
moratorium day but he refused
to let her.
In a copyright interview with
Agnew published in the Long
Island newspaper, Newsday,
Nick Thimmesch reported from
Washington that Kim, 14,
wanted to show her support for
the moratorium by marching
with a black arm band last
Wednesday.
I wouldnt let her, said
Agnew, who opposed the
moratorium and blasted its
leaders in a speech earlier this
week. She was unhappy for
about a day, but she got over it.
Parental-type power must be
exercised. Some parents have
forgotten how.
People in the establishment
dont want to say no to young
people even if they are wrong.
Some self-serving politicians see
our huge youth population as a
volatile political commodity
available for the plucking.

H
'jam g^Kr

m M
gpPljpil p.

Show biz? Ad biz?
Aerospace?
A CPA can be
in all of them.
-: >

B i||
I f r^pi
IBP A
*' ~ y~- 1 >*£ ''^' j
*. % f f&i?/!, $/?s* :' !..!... mh! 'mL i. 'I, J.M-..1 '

It Rained,
They Poured
All that wetness on Florida Field
Saturday was caused by more than just ram.
Underneath the umbrellas, spirits remained
high. Did somebody say there's a rule against
drinking at games? The photos are by Phil
Cope.

9

I
-
jigs.. : ..JjjjggS
sl% M ~ msSs3Ms 118 | W
|||||JHH JPPjPr' '"
igplfe. j|| / r ,

You don't have to play Hamlet to be in
show business. Or write hot copy to
be in the ad business. Or design moon
rockets to be in aerospace.
The CPA has become a key man
in virtually every type of enterprise.
Why? Because financial and busi business
ness business affairs require keen minds to
come up with new concepts in fact factgathering,
gathering, factgathering, problem-solving and com communicating
municating communicating economic information.
So if problems intrigue you, and
if you have an aptitude for imagina imaginative,
tive, imaginative, concentrated thinking, you might
make a good CPA.
You might work in a public ac accounting
counting accounting firm, in industry, education
or government. Or you may even de decide
cide decide to open a firm of your own.
What other profession offers so
many diverse opportunities?
Talk with your faculty adviser. He
can tell you about the courses you
can take to earn your CPA certificate
soon after graduation. Or you might
want to do graduate work.
We've prepared a special booklet
that tells the whole CPA story. We'll
be glad to send it to you. Drop a card
or note (mentioning the name of your
college) to: Dept. 15, AICPA, 666 Fifth
Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10019.
American Institute of Certified Public Accountants
T HTT

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 27,1969

The
Florida
Alligator
The price of fraadom
is the txsrcns off nMponsibility

MR. EDITOR:
Jim Hollis in Nixon Cant
Stop the Killing in Vietnam
finally got to do his thing. As
might have been expected from
someone attempting to defend
American militarism in Vietnam
with anything short of
straightforward justification for
chauvinism or economic
imperialism, he came off
sounding like a less buffoonish
Spiro Agnew.
However, Hollis assertion
that the leaders of the

/A k

Foreigners Year In A Turkish Village

(EDITORS NOTE: Joe Torchia,
former UF student and Alligator
Entertainment Editor, joined the Peace
Corps in 1968. He wrote the following
series of articles for the Ankara Daily
News, Turkey's only English language
newspaper.)
The call of the minaret was the first
sound that greeted me.
It was late September, one year ago,
and the jeep-dolmus made its way along
a winding dirt road toward the town.
The driver kept looking at me out of the
comer of his eye, then he finally smiled
his yellow smile and asked if I was the
new English teacher.
Evet, I replied, and tried to explain
in my best Turkish that I would be
there at least a year. He told me I spoke
good Turkish. He lied. I thanked him.
There were six other villagers
crowded in the back of the jeep. And
two flies. The flies bounced from one
person to the other, stopping a moment
until they were shooed away. I watched
them playing on my knee, then realized
that the villagers were watching me as I
watched the flies.
I smiled at them.
That was an invitation to open a
round of discussion, and they took up
the cue immediately. Several questions
bounced around. What was my name?
Where was I from? How long had I
studied Turkish? I answered. They
smiled at me and pretended to
understand.
But that seems so long ago
centuries, at least. And yet it seems like
yesterday that I entered the town to be
welcomed by the electric voice atop the
minaret. v
It seems like last week that I first
stepped a* those cobblestone streets, to
ton wmM flat I vmtod wink nutcase
an Ini ten mi the school, looking for
to ptoatto tod 4* fmpt Ike

Hollis Did His Thing

Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

moratorium have made a
religion out of their hate for
anyone in a position with
authority reminds one of the
mentality which led our vice
president to label the New
Mobilization Committee as
anarchistic.
This mentality is evident in
several places in Hollis* article.
His statement that the
communists are trying to subdue
the free people of Vietnam is
specious.
Those resisting American
aggression in Vietnam are

i The Adventures Os
I
Joe Torchia
I
I Peace Corps
i
Volunteer
I

tomato-paved boulevards, the stares, the
huge eyes hidden behind veils, the click
of donkey hoofs on the stone, the
electric voice.
That electric voice became my pulse,
as it was the pulse of village life. Five
times a day, every day, that sound
interrupted the pace of small-town life
it stopped coffee-house conversations,
interrupted games of tavla or poker,
closed shops and sidewalk stands,
bowed heads, raised arms and called on
an Allah to bring rain, or stop rain, or
grow crops, or welcome a dead husband,
or cure a sick child.
There were seldom car horns or the
ambiguous noises of city life. There
were occasional rooster crows or a
donkey calling out for its evening meal,
or children playing soccer in the streets.
It was a quiet life, a slow life, even a
some times-boring life. It was a
coffee-house life, filled with small,
often-repeated but nevertheless very
important conversations ... dialogues
repeated day-in and day-out with the
same emphasis and the same
consequence. And the same courtesies.
It could be late afternoon. My house
was at one end of town, the school on
the other. Ormy way home, I would be
stopped and invited for tea at tot five
times. At the shoemakers or the
too<* i/M'- to phetegsaptos .mdk

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

struggling for self-determination
for their nation by opposing a
corrupt and dictatorial regime
which can no more speak for a
free people than it could exist
without the support of the most
powerful military force on earth.
The letter of support from
Hanoi was particularly upsetting
to Mr. Hollis who sees the
moratorium as offering moral
support to the enemy. As a
concerned American, 1 cannot
see the people of Vietnam as my
enemy. They are defending their
homeland, not invading mine.
I accept the offer of solidarity
from a people victimized by a
brutal attack counter to the
interests of the people of
Vietnam as well as the people of
the United States. The 44,000
Americans have died because
their leaders have led them into
war. The deaths can end only
when the soldiers are brought
home.
It does not serve the needs of
my country to go 10,000 miles
and kill until I am killed. I have
no responsibility to do so; only
to join my brothers and bring
peace to our world. The Agnews
and Hollises of our country
cannot divide us.
, -r DENNIS ROCKWAY
SMC PUBLICITY CO-CHAIRMAN

Sf
fcSfISSSSJW^^

shop. And I couldnt refuse. My Turkish
improved.
Hello, Mr. Joe!'* a voice would ring
out. Cmon, lets drink tea.
Im sorry, but I've ...
It doesn't matter. Sit!
8ut...
Sit!
So I sat and talked. Sometimes I had
to take out my little yellow dictionary.
Sometimes I had to laugh. And
sometimes I didn't have to laugh, but
laughed anyway. And soon I adjusted to
the pace after all, where was I in a
hurry to go anyway?
The town was a small one near the
Aegean Sea. Population: 5,600. Located
eight kilometers off the main road, it
was situated at the base of a small
mountain. Like most other towns in the
area, agriculture was the chief source of
income. There were no tourists. No
ruins. No dancing Dervishes. No
beadles. No hot springs. No discos.
Nothing much.
Just people. Just Turks.
Everyone in town knew everything I
did. Everything. I was the only
foreigner, the only yaband. They
knew what I ate, when I ate, what brand
of cigarette I smoked, what time I went
to bad, what toe I got up, whan I mat
to to bathroom (I had to track otode
* sal of taalat paper arhto kick to

EDITORIAL
The Curfew Joke
Remember what a joke curfews for coeds used to be
before they were removed for all but freshmen?
Well, freshmen are using the same tricks to beat curfew
that their predecessors used in the past, and the curfew is
just as big a joke. Jamming doors so they wont lock, calling
people inside the dorm to let people in, and all the other
methods of beating curfew are still in use.
There is no way for residence officials to know when a
girl is out past curfew, short of making a bed check every
night And no one in his right mind is going to stand for
something like that.
In the past, coeds had to flip over cards when they were
going to be out at night past a certain time and if they
werent back at curfew it was a simple matter of checking
the cards to see who was still out. But now, even the cards
are gone.
Curfews are no good unless they are enforced. And there
appears to be no apparent plan for enforcing them.
We believe that curfew for freshmen coeds for their first
quarter is a good idea, but after that period, of adjustment
the girls are being denied something most of them have
already outgrown.
The primary problem is that this curfew is not being
enforced.
If the curfew exists for the benefit of the girls, then it
should be enforced. But if it exists to impress parents that
the university is protecting their girls, then it should be
abolished.
As freshman coed curfews exist now they are a farce and
should be done away with as soon as possible.
Published by students of the University of Florida under the
auspices of the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial. Business, Advertising offices in Room 330, Reitz
Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors
or of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

chickens, move the donkey and open
the creaky door which led to the toilet.)
They knew more about me than I did.
And they were always there to take
care of me
When I was sick, when I needed help,
whenever I needed anything, somebody
was there. There were many invitations
to dinner. There were many offers to go
places and do things. I was hardly ever
alone.
One day I went fishing with some
students. It was a slow day. It wasnt
until around 4 oclock that I caught
anything and when I pulled the line
out of the water, all that was there was
a frog.
That week everyone asked me to go
fishing. It was the big joke.
Another day I went bicycle riding.
When I turned a corner, I ran into a
camel. I was knocked off, but the
bicycle kept going right between the
camels legs.
That week everyone asked me to go
bicycle riding.
It was a quiet and nice year. It was a
year filled with orange groves and grape
vines with tavla playing and camel
fight-watching, with bargaining and
talking and meeting and learning and
teaching and growing. It was a year
filled with people.
The name of the town isnt important
- it could be any small town in Turkey.
The mins of Ephesus were only one
hour away by bus, but thats not
important either. For tourists, the
emphasis was on Ephesus. For me, the
emphasis was on people. On Turks.
And thats what this series of articles
is about. People. Small-town life in
Turkey. For the past year, the Daily
News has carried a series of articles on
Toudwn on Antalya, on Konya, on
Mannaris, onjiaces-where-its-at.
Theres more to Turkey than ruins.
Tlms Tuda.



Lets Set An Example To Respect, Not Fear

MR. EDITOR:
In the article Freedom Is Never Free in the
Alligator, Mr. S. Hershey says that the idea Bring
the Troops Home Now is not a good one because
1) a bloodbath would result in S. Vietnam as the
communists, N. Vietnamese, etc. moved in, and
2) it would result in the deterioration of the
American position in the world.
I suspect instead that if this idea were put into
action the effect would be just the opposite of that
claimed by Mr. Hershey. In response to the points
above: Some S. Vietnamese would surely be killed if
tomorrow morning there were no US. troops in
Asia but it would be far less than would be killed
were we to continue our present policies there for
even another year.
Besides, most of the S. Vietnamese whom the
communists would want to kill have already made
enough money off of this war to leave by jet to
some other country the same day. There would also

License To Kill
MR. EDITOR:
Mr. Hollis opinion of the right way seems to
be to perpetuate the war because we have already
invested a suitable number of all-American lives
protecting the South Vietnamese from these
horrible countries in the North .. .-who after all, are
only trying to control their own country! Please,
Mr. Hollis, be fair if we can use napalm, why cant
the VC use flame-throwers? I suppose Mr. Hollis
would have us continue investing lives until the
country isnt even fit for rats to live in.
Mr. Hollis, if it was not for people like you who
think American citizenship includes a license to kill
for God and apple pie', this country might find a
beginning toward realizing the potential of a
civilized society, where duty is the right to live
and not to take life.
I would invite Mr. Hollis to consider the article in
Life October 24, p. 36 that draws attention to
the unexpected support our boys in Vietnam gave
to the Peace moratorium.
In conclusion, I suggest to Mr. Hollis that his
draft board would be only too happy to revoke his
deferment as a responsible college student and send
him to Vietnam for moral support.
STEVE LERMAN,4AS

Remember This Custom?

MR. EDITOR:
This past Wednesday the
students of UF were invited to
share their views and concern on
the Vietnam issue. I took
advantage of this day and
listened to manv of the speeches

in the Plaza. Most of the people
there were against the war.
If one was in favor of Nixons
policy, he was urged by
Congressional leaders and others
to protest the protest by (a)
displaying the flag at his place of
business or residence, and (b)
driving with his car lights on all
day.
Only about 10 per cent
participated at the Plaza.
Judging from what I saw Friday
afternoon, I would say that an
equally small (or perhaps
smaller) proportion of the
people showed their support of
the Administration by displaying
flags and car lights. This is sad,
as it appears that most people
didnt really care that much
about this very important issue.
Why do I believe that most
people did nothing to show their
partisanship? What did I see that
led me to believe this? I do not
know about large cities, but in
small cities, such as Sebring, we
have a custom in which more
than Just a few people
participate.
Since I have been observing
this custom most of my life, I
practiced it Friday. I did not
expect to see everyone
participating, but I did expect to
vision sbs erring this eM,
outdated

What do you think of a country that is
responsible for hundreds of thousands of
deaths, millions of injuries, virtual rape of
the countryside as a nation ... If you want
another nation to ascribe to your own form
of government, you would get a lot further
showing just how good that form of
government is than by bloodying that
nations countryside with its inhabitants
blood.
be less American troops killed and maimed since
there would be none!
And about our position in the rest of the world?
What do you think of a country that is responsible
for hundreds of thousands of deaths, millions of
injuries, virtual rape of the countryside of a nation,

- credit Palante/LNS

as the flag goes past him in a
parade. And may I add: not all
the people around me were
children and teenagers. Some
were grown adults who should
have remembered.
KATHLEEN THIELE, lUC

Speaking Out
SG On The Spot j
By Lee Schillinger

As a freshman law student I
entered this University expecting
to find the oft discussed
progressive university, but all I
have been able to find are many
disgruntled, disorganized groups
united only in their opposition.
The most prominent of these
groups is the so called student
government, which is
outstanding only in that it is
constantly in the spotlight (or is
it on the spot?)
The student government
leaders find that they have a
right to use their offices for their
own purposes, giving almost no
consideration to the students
tiny proclaim to represent.
final their apathy and unite in
Yifcair discnnttwt, our

and all when that nation is of no threat to that
country?
Would you think more highly of THAT country,
or one that immediately pulled out its troops and
used this money and manpower for eradication of
poverty, education, roads, space exploration, etc.
instead of for killing? I should think you would
think more highly of the latter one than the former.
If you want another nation to ascribe to your
own form of government, you would get a lot
further showing just how good that form of
government is than by bloodying that nations
countryside with its inhabitants' blood.
Our position in the world would change from
what it is now into one that is looked up to as an
example to follow and we would be respected
instead of feared.
Bring the Troops Home Now? For sure!
BILL JOYNER, 4AS

OPEN FORUM:
C Aim mi V *u£ /)
Anp. for the
Our Wonderful Country
MR. EDITOR:
To those who wrote that they did not enjoy the Homecoming
parade: Isnt it wonderful, though, that we still live in a country
where a parade may include one or two small ROTC units (not
thousands of helmeted soldiers, tanks, and heavy artillery), AND a
group which is free to disagree openly with its own government's
policies.
It is most unlikely that we would find in Prague, Moscow, Peking,
Havana, or even Hanoi a parade quite like it.
RICHARD ROBINSON
Sign Loyalty Oaths
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to commend President OConnell for his action in
demanding that all faculty members sign loyalty oaths. I feel that only
in this way can we safeguard the reputation that UF presently enjoys.
I also feel, however, that he has not gone far enough-
Faculty members should have to sign an oath when they eat in a
campus cafeteria. They should have to pledge allegiance to the flag
before lecturing to a class. They should have to sing the national
anthem to check a book out of the graduate library. In addition,
suspected communists should not be allowed to sign, pledge, or sing.
Only in this manner can we prevent ourselves from being overrun
by the enemy. After all, you never heard the faculty denying
communist affiliations before they were accused, did you? Anyone
who is truly patriotic should be proud to assert his feelings.
And, after all, the Great Loyalty Oath Crusade is voluntary. The
faculty doesnt have to sign. Os course, they dont have to check out
books, eat or lecture either. Let's preserve our traditions at UF. Were
all behind you, President O'Connell.
MARK S. WALEMAN, 7BA

bureaucratic non-representatives
turn their faces and yell
immature.
If it is immature for students
(graduate and undergrad ahke)
to have a bitter distaste for the
body which has completely
turned against them (no funds,
bad football tickets, a $lO
payment for parking in front of
their home, etc.) it is even more
immature for a body of students
who have some power to wield
that power in a discriminatory
manner, which assures these
leaders the best while the
student body must suffer.
Akhou# these claims may be

Monday, October 27,1960, The Florida Alligator,

challenge student
government to get a true
student consensus and to pass
bills which represent the
majority of the students.
If the student senators find
this distasteful they can relieve
themselves from their post.
If this too they refuse then
they are challenged to act as
mature REPRESENTATIVES or
else to expect the student body
of 20,000 to follow their
example by ignoring their pleas.
Although two wrongs don't
make a right, UF students are
tired of their governments many
wrongs. Angry cards in the air
Mi be no surprise, nor
Mufti M student govemmt
tM Nrfitly the students' slMal
to accept apathy

Page 9



Page 10

L Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, Octobar 27.1968

Crier
' 1 J/ \v SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT #
WIPE OUT WILLY
THE WEEKEND EMPTY WALLET BUG

OSH YOUR
CHECKS AT THE
REITZ UMON
GUEST DESK
BRING YOUR
PICTURE U).
AND FEE CARD
OPEN FROM
5:00 FRDAY NIGHT
UNTR 11*00 SUNDAY
NIGHT

FLORIDA BLUE KEYS next tapping session is in about two weeks. Applications I
must be in the Blue Key office, 3rd floor of the Reitz Union, by 4:30 P.M. I
November 3. Pick up your application in the Blue Key office or in the Deans I
office of any UF College. I
BULLETIN BOARD SPACE is available to any campus organization wishing to use it. I
Bring your material, twenty copies of each sheet, to student government offices and I
you will gain free publicity for your organization. No personal material will be I
posted. I

I wonder if the boss will let me go see the Lettermen
Friday night I can cash my check at the Reitz Union guest
desk and take out this real groovy pig I met in Pig-Latin
class last week. Also, there will probably be a lot of Blue
Key brothers there and I need to gain as much exposure to
them as possible since the next tapping session is right
around the comer.
----- -* V I .v- "JvFWmtQM wr 1

7*'
,f ti.: -y/ I 7
&Mk3RCVT^9k Ar ''

ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT
CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING
SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER, MUST
HAVE THEIR INFORMATION TO ME
BY WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, 5:00
OF EACH WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT
TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS
CRIER.
THANKS,
RONNIE BLOOM
DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS

That Willy fella up there never gives me any trouble. I
never need to cash checks anyway. I never get Florida
T-shirts or hamburgers or nice clothes. The only attention I
get is from those crazy photo-journalism students who
come by here and harass me, hoping I'll do something cool
like climb a tree. I'm hip kids you don't have to throw
me marshmellows or yell out, OINK, 01NK... just say,
smile, studlll
|pL" > yA -; *s,
Wm *r i 4 WjcM A
4 1 s&
I. pr.
WKf fattxsM W --~r \ # 111 ~ i-r*, =H f*. pHi
H HJ SEP?
. J

Willy looks mighty greedy and mean,
doesn't he? And that's what he is. He gets
his kicks from seeing you and I reach for
our wallets and discover that we are
broke. His happiest days are always on
the weekends... cause that's when we
usually run out of money.
Whether or not you have been formally
introduced to Willy, he knows you. Willy
is the little fella that pushes you into that
clothes store to buy another tie, or forces
you into eating another hamburger, or
makes you buy one more Florida T-shirt.
Oh, how he loves to see you spend all
your money and get embarrassed in front
of your date when you reach for your
wallet and discover you're broke.
What's your excuse for running out of
money? Couldn't find a convenient place
to cash a check?
THE REITZ UNION CHECK
CASHING SERVICE, AT THE GUEST
DESK, WILL CASH YOUR CHECKS IN
INCREMENTS OF $5 ... UP TO S2O.
THIS SERVICE IS AVAILABLE TO
ALL UF FACULTY, STAFF, AND
STUDENTS FROM 5:00 FRIDAY
AFTERNOON UNTIL 12:00 SUNDAY
NIGHT. YOU MUST BRING YOUR
PICTURE I.D. AND FEE CARD.



* G ATO RCL A SSIFI ED S

1 FOR SALE I
67 Ducatl 250 scrambler and hotmet.
Must sail. Scrambler and road
sprocket. $275 or best offer. Call
378-7726 1224 SW Ist Ave.
(A-st-25-p)
LOT NEAR UNIVERSITY across
from golf course $4,500 write R.T.
POOLER I, Box 1027 Apopka
Florida 32703. (A-st-25-p)
2 Drawer full suspension files, full
depth, your choice of colors.
Elsewhere $49.50, NOW ONLY
$39.95 at JR Office Furniture Co.,
620% S. Main St., Call 376-1146.
(A-24-10t<)
SPECIAL Study desk (36 M x24 M ).
Perfect for apartment or trailer living.
Paint them any color, they look
sharp. New costs $35.00 or more.
NOW While They Last $14.95. JR
Office Furniture Co., 620% S. Main
St., Call 376-1146. (A-24-10t-c)
Stereo Components or system cheap
am-fm receiver dual changer Sony
tapedeck wharfedale spkers AKG and
Roberts mikes Call 372-7024 after 5.
(A-st-24-p)
Unclaimed freight. Discounts to 70%
on Sewing Machines, Stereos, Color
TVs car & home tape players, diving
gear and furniture plus many other
items. All '69 Models. May be seen at
1228 N.E. sth Ave. Phone 378-4186
hours Mon Thru. Thur. 9-6 Fri. & Sat
9 to 7. (A-l 3t-20-p)
GunsGunsGuns Inventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
(A-ts-6-p)
LADY YAMAHA, 50cc. $145 with 2
helmets. 1 year old. Good cond. Call
378-5919 after 10 p.m. (A-3t-25-p)
1969 120 tr Kawaski motor cycle
Great condition only 700 miles. Must
sell. Price $350 contact Lee
Stevenson. Phone 392-8372 after
8:00. (A-st-25-p)
Doberman Pups 1 male 1 female six
mo. old, ears trimmed champion
sired show quality priced to sell. Cali
372-2225 or 376-7828. (A-st-27-p)
Honda CLI6O Scrambler 1967 excell,
cond. $425; -6 string Gibson, orig.
$175 only SIOO like new; Lear Jet st.
tape deck 8 trk SSO. Call 378-5996.
(A-3t-27-p)
Mobile Home, 1965 New Moon, 12'
x 60 3 bdrms, cent air cond, washer,
lots of storage, close to campus. Will
discuss price, 376-0921. (A-4t-27-p)
6B Triumph Bonneville 650 cc New
paint job with matching helmets
excellent condition, best offer. Call
Lindy at 376-0908. (A-3t-27-p)
y
Kittys are in and we have em
avoid the rush call 376-7502 after
spm. FREE. (A-3t-27-p)
XLCH Harley-Davidson 900 cc. Come
see it in front of Jennings. Then call
392-9520 and make offer. Got a
cycle? Lets trade. (A-2t-28-p)
YAMAHA -80 cc. Two years old but
runs like new. Babied for 4,000
miles. With two helmets. S2OO. Call
Maury 373-2254. (A-3t-28-p)
Golf clubs. Complete set. Includes
bag and cart, $75. Call 372-1776
(A-2t-28-p)
JUSSI
ip
/fiSsK
/; jjg LAST 4 DAYS \
/JfSFIi N0 NE \
UNDER 17 \
3* mm ADMITTED l
AGE PROOF
WHHI REQU,RED I
\ VIXEN /
(\
( IH LION IN WINT6R j
. STARTS FRIBA-y. 7

| FOR SALE 1
Wedding Ring Set. 14K white gold,
marquise-cut center stone 3O
pts-/baguettes. Total weightso pts.
£** fwver worn. $250. Call Jim,
378-7315. (A-2t-28-p)
1968 Javelin SST. Excellent
condition, low mileage, radio, heater,
white sidewalls. $2150. Call
392-2704 days or 378-4338 nights.
(A-3t-28-p)
Yamaha 60cc less than 3850 miles
runs perfect must sell $l5O best offer
378-4975 Student. (A-2t-27-p)
I FOR RENT |
*x-x-x-x<*x*xxx'x-x-x-x-x-x-vxvx.*;yxw
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished within walking distance of
University 372-3357. (B-10t-20-c)
Penthouse apartment beautifully
furnished, 2 Ig brms, 2 bath, living
room, sitting room, ww carpet,
central air, heat. Private patio on roof
deck. $250 mo. See this luxurious
penthouse at Colonial Manor Apts.
1216 SW 2nd Ave. 372-7111. Grad
students preferred. (B-6t-27-c)
Large 1 br apt 1 bath, kitchen, living
room, completely furnished ww
carpet, a/c $l2O mo. Colonial Manor
apts. 1216 SW 2nd Ave. 272-7111
prefer 2 students. (B-6t-27-c)
Must sublease one bedroom apt. four
blocks grad lib AC pool S9O mo. Call
378-5715 to see. (B-st-27-p)
Available immediately. Large one
bedroom apt. 2 blocks from campus.
SBS. 914 SW 7 Ave. Call 376-3442.
(B-lt-28-p)
TRAILER LOT for rent. $35/month.
Close to campus. Available November
1. 3585 S.W. 20th Avenue after 5:00
p.m. (B-3t-28-p)
Three Bedroom House Furnished
Central Heat 2 Blocks From Mall
slls Per Month 495-2124 after 6
p.m. (B-st-25-p)
Jl 008808 0
1 WANTED
Btinn o e e
Male roommate wanted 1 br. apt. ac.
Fully carpeted, new pool. Univ.
Gardens S7O/mo. Call 378-3884.
(C-4t-27-p)
Wanted: Married couples to
participate in a 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-10t-9-c)
Male Roommate needed for Jan.
Prefer thru summer quarter. All
conveniences including pool. Call
376-6361. DEBI is cute 502.
(C-3t-28-p)
2 passengers for flight to Flushing,
New York City during Thanksgiving
vacation. Round-trip fare S9O.
Contact Doug at 372-9447 after 6.
(C-st-28-p)
Attention Typists! The Student
Activities Desk, J. Wayne Reitz
Union, is compiling a list of typists
for the convenience of UofF
students. If you are skilled in typing
term papers, theses, or dissertations
and wish your name to be placed on
this list, please call Mrs. ONeill at
392-1674 between 8:00 a.m. and
noon. Financial arrangements will be
the sole responsibility of the typist
and client. (C-st-28-c)
UNIVERSITY JEWELERS
802 W. Univarsity
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

I Want your money to ADA
\jjj be worth something? A W
Just 20 minutes away North on 441
Lower prices eTrained technicians
Personal service eFriendly atmosphere
JIM DOUGLAS CHEVROLET
Santa Fa Boulevard High Springs, Florida
Call 452-1488 Toll Free

Mendey, October 27,1969, The Florida Alligator,

CI||IHBm0V8!lllllliJULIlJli.il*RB
HELP WANTED 1
etMMMsaMBlsttslllldH
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)
WANTED Sorority girl to be
campus representative for Pappagallo
shoes. Write Pappagallo, 3958 St.
Johns Ave. Jacksonville, Florida,
32205 or call Jacksonville 384-2388.
(E-st-27-p)
DAYBARTENDER <§>
RATHSKELLER. Hours 11:30 a.m.
.7:30 p.m. Mon. Fri. $1.50/hr.
Apply Rathskeller Office between
1:00 p.m. & 5:00 p.m. (E-3t-28-p)
FEMALE Waitress Full and part
time noon hours. Good hourly wage.
Must be neat. Apply Kings Food
Host 1430 SW 13th St. PM only.
(E-ts-27-c)
MALE Full and part time
openings. Good hourly wage. Apply
Kings Food Host. 1430 SW 13th St.
PM only. (E-ts-27-c)
£x-x-x.xx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x*x-x-x-x-x-xx?x-v
AUTOS |
v
.vX-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-X-XXv.vX-.-X-V
Oldsmobile 63 good condition
power steering power brakes radio
heater jet-a-way transmission 8 cyl
engine. Firm $650. Call 373-1451.
(G-st-25-p)
New 1970 Dodge Charger 500 all
power air, autotrans, vinyl top, radio,
never driven 318 d list $4,691.00
must sell for $3,700. 372-4847.
(G-4t-25-p)
MUST SELL 1963
VOLKSWAGEN. AIR
CONDITIONED, radio, good tires.
$550. Call 373-2646 after 5 p.m.
(G-st-25-p)
For sale 1963 Triumph Spitfire. Shell
station N.W. 13 St. 16th Ave. Must
Sell. (G-st-25-p)
63 Chev Impala power steering and
brakes radio stereo tape heat clean
excellent condition $795. Call Bob
373-1988 after 5 p.m. (G-st-24-p)
68 AMX-sllver gray, 390v8, power
disc brakes, power steering,
automatic trans, bucket seats, stereo
tape, orig warranty, 16,000 mi.,
$2600 373-1379. (G-3t-27-p)
1963 VW in good shape, radio, heat,
dean. Must sell due to marriage.
$495. Call 373-2261 after 6 p.m.
(G-2t-27-p)
67 Dodge wagon, ps, pb, air, roof
rack. Delux int, new: bat, shocks, hd
brakes polyglas wide ovals, yellow,
black Power tailgate, $2350
373-1524. (G-3t-27-p)
VW 1966 new tires, radio, low
mileage owned by female student.
$925. Call 372-5796. (G-2t-27-p)
66 Chevy 11, 327, 350 hp, 4 speed,
sun and SW gauges, posi, chrome
wheels, low mileage, absolutely
perfect, best offer. 378-0650.
(G-lt-25-p)
Impala, 1966. 4 door sedan. AC,
radio, heater, power steering. $1350.
Call 372-6821 after 5:30. (G-st-28-p)
.^XW-XWWCCC-X^X-X-X-X-X^X-NWX.XX^;
I PERSONAL J!
§.S:.yXXX*X*X-X*XXN*X*XX-X-X-X.vXv-XR
1963 CESSNA 150 mkll mkV dual
omni 150 hours on major S3IOO, or
will form club with six members
Phillips Flying Service 495-2124 after
6 p.m. (J-st-25-p)
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
WHW.UNIV.AVC.
mail
AND
101 N. MAIN ST
178111
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
WW.

Page 11

HWMtBWi^OIIIIHBMeW>twe
j PERSONAL I
8 WMMWWWWe
SMC Publicity Committee meeting
Sunday 314 NW 14 St. 2 p.m. Call
378-9219. (J-2t-2S-p)
Dial 378-5600 and hear a patriotic
message ANY TIME DAY OR
NIGHT. LET FREEDOM RING, 16
NW 7th Ave. (J-st-28-p)
COED: Private room with private
entrance and meals in exchange for
cooking. Close to campus. Call
378-3742. (J-3t-28-p)
Forever HAPPINESS was found on
the 20th and professed on the 27th
and shall be kepted forever always. I
love you, Miss Happiness. Mark
(J-lt-28-p)
Congratulations to a future M.D. All
your efforts have reaped a well
deserved reward. Frosty I am so
proud of you. Love & kisses. A.V.D.
(J-lt-28-p)
I LOST A FOUND |
&-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x.x.wxv.v.vx-x-x-x-x-x*K
Winterhraven High Class Ring Call
and identify to recover 372-1636.
(L-3t-25-p)
Found Monday on SW 13 St. and SW
15th Ave. in front of Arbys. White
Terrier Dog with NY State tag. Call
373-2277. (L-3t-25-nc)
One pair Black rimmed glasses, and
Black case. Found Oct. a 2O and
turned into Computing Center
Room 233 or Call 22061.
(L-25-3t-nc)
Lost my picket slide rule sometime
on Tues. Oct. 14. AM 3EG cant
survive without it. Its yellow in
suede covered case with name on
case. Call Arthur 215 Tolbert. Tei
2-8196. (L-2t-27-p)
FLORIDA
STATE THEATERS
** CENTER I *%.
£ LAST SUMMER" \
1
* CENTER 2
"THE TREE"
\ FLORIDA £
% "FUNNY GIRL"
V, AT 2ft 8

MORRISON'S GfIaETERM
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
MONDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
BAKED CHOPPED STEAK
Mushroom Gravy i
Hash Brown Potafroos /y
TUESDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
'h BROILED CHICKEN
$1.09
| y'H GAINESVILLE MALL Jgj
fC
I its like buying a literary I
I magazine and getting a I
I photographic art magazine I
I free... I
| Florida Quarterly: Available at Little-Walker Plaza and Local Bookstores v
" -*>.## v. 7.. 7 +C
i. t %
~, *ft I V > r ' S v .***., t.l\VVl .*>'
. *. *. 41 A .# A' t'l. i A V ' WtV V T 1 V f *. . / y

I SEtVICfS j
Repeat Special your portable
typewriter cleaned, adjusted,
iubreated A new ribbon installed
(SAVE $10.00). Now $12.50.
Standard typewriters $19.50. All
work guaranteed. JR Office
Furniture Co.. 620 Mt S. Main St., Call
376-1146. (M-10t-24<)
Health foods, natural vitamins,
complete line, Hoffman products.
For information call or write Carmel
Distributors 3701 SW IS St.
376-6969. (M-10t-17-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-st-3-c)
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Call for prices. Gainesville
Printing Co. 372-4313. (M-ts-27-p)
Aiternators-Generators-Starters
-Electrical Systems tested and repairs
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330.(M-tf-2-c)
Tennis Racket restringing. Free pick
up and delivery. M&R Tennis
Services. 378-2489. (M-22t-l-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Optician at 519 SW 4th
Ave. across from Greyhound Bus
Station. 378-4480- (M-ts-5-c)
6
| PLUS WAY CAMPBELL
I CO-HIT
! BAREFOOT IN THE PARK



Page 12

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Monday, Octobar 27,1968

-
Population Bomb Talk Topic

By DON YOKEL
Alligator Staff Writar
If the world population explosion
continues much longer it will lead to
demagoguery, which will result in
chaos and extermination of the
human race No one will survive,
according to Seymour S. Block, UF
professor of chemical engineering.
Block is forecasting doom for the
world unless we stop the population
bomb from getting completely out
of hand.
He is spokesman for the UF
chapter of Zero Population Growth
Inc. (ZPG) which has its national
headquarters in Los Altos, Calif.,
Founded in May of this year, ZPG
has units in California, Hawaii, is
starting units in the east, and is
trying to build up membership in the
chapter here.
To build up interest at UF, Block
and seven other members of the ZPG
steering committee on campus will
present a population control seminar
Wednesday at 8 pjn., in room 1058,
at the AFA auditorium. The program
is open to the public.

Picture
the world
through
the eyes of
Pat Sky.
Wife 1
pi
rW(r Sa
H§g |Hf 1
-A r
Vi4lH
VlfL Vi'
Patrick Sky sings
about the world he
sees. And with a poets
touch, he writes his
songs. They're here in
Photographs, a sensi sensitive
tive sensitive new album that
sheds light on Now.
You'll understand.
£ v ,^
FTS-3079
/ yshvc'
1 FORECAST)
verr ita r^
MHwHkldwy-ltoyw too.

r No One Will Survive-Professor Predicts

off a
...put it on paper!
mkc thcqaiz easier,
aak* yoar draft board forget yo.
Come on, man, shine a new light looking at Coca-Cola. Go ahead...
on the subject. Views are changing . grab a Coke and lay the words on
and Warren Greene of Auburn Uni- us! If your ad is chosen to be pub pubversity
versity pubversity has created a new ad for lished, well lay $25.00 oh you.
our good friend... Coca-Cola. But Who knows? You may be $25.00
its not just a bright idea, its richer. And, if nothing else, youre
Warrens impression of our prod- bound to enjoy the Coca-Cola,
uct and thats important to us. What When your bright
about you? idea for Coke is on I
How do you see Coke as part paper, mail it to:
of you r today? Why not take a few College Newspaper A&SP [gfa
moments to design an ad for us? p.o. Orawer 1734
Show us your own unique way of Atlanta, Georgia 30301 HBH
* "coca.c*. . ..n W .,.A,b M>aM o tU: QDU cr or the c OCA CQ ,.

Dr. Hugh Popenoe, UF director of
International Programs and the
Center For Tropical Agriculture, will
give an illustrated lecture titled
Food, Famine, and
Overpopulation.
Block says he is concerned about
statistics which show It took one
million years to reach today's world
population of 3.5 billion. We will
produce another 3.5 billion in
another 30 years.
In the U.S. we will have a 100
million increase in 30 years which
means that a city the size of Tulsa,
Okla., (250,000) will have to be built
every month until the year 2000 to
handle our countrys population
explosion.
He predicts that we will get
poorer, taxes will get higher, the
pollution of the air and water will get
worse, and there will be a few
people with a high standard of living
with the rest of the world knocking
on their doors.
If we use our imagination now, he
said, the solution to the world
population explosion could be
worked out here on the university

campus by training specialists to go
out into the world and educate
people in the area of birth control.
"Someday soon the United
Nations will be begging for people
trained in this field and we would be
the only school in the U.S. with this
program.
One of the objectives of ZPG is to
bring to a halt the increase in the
worlds population by 1990, and in
theU.S.by 1980.
Another objective is
the publication of the tragedy and
danger to everyone if this rabbitdike
population increase is permitted to
continue.
At the homecoming Blue Key
banquet on Oct. 17, Sen. Joseph
Tydings (D-Md.), expressed concern
for the world population problem
when he said "international
instability and chaos will result if
nothing is done to curb our
burgeoning birth rate.
He said that in this country
dense concentrations of people,
automobiles, and factories have
polluted the air we breathe, turning
our skies into vast aerial sewers.

I
' ,4; .r-i -, A-.'v. '} r '"l >.' ' ."^fc.
K
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... on food and famine
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The
Florida
Alligator

PRESS BOX
Reaves No Joker
SAM PEPPER-
When John Reaves found out he was named first string
quarterback, the first thing he did was phone home and say, Mom, it
looks like well go 1 CM) this year some people thought he was
joking.
Today the Gators are 6-0 with four games left on their schedule
including rivals Auburn and Georgia.
Reaves, only six games into his sophomore season, has
accomplished what it took Steve Spurrier three years to do and
even more.
He now has 20 touchdown passes topping Spurriers single season
record of 16.
But he gives the credit for success to Gator offensive line and his
receivers.
Its an honor to play on the same team with an offensive line like
the one on this team, nobody even touched me ... theyre the
greatest, Reaves said.
Commenting on being within three passes of tieing Babe Parillis
SEC record, Reaves said, Parilli never had the receivers and offensive
line like I have. Carlos Alvarez is the greatest receiver in the nation.
Alvarez topped Charlie Caseys record of eight TD receptions and
tied the SEC record of 10 Saturday.
But the Cuban Comet was more concerned with the pass he
dropped in the end zone. I apologized to the team when I got back
to the huddle; I really felt bad.
Alvarez more than made up for the mistake on the next as he
teamed up with Reaves for the touchdown.
The Gators are now faced with the task of getting up for the
Auburn game.
Were up for the game now, said defensive back Steve Tannen. It
wont take much to get us ready for that game, we want it bad.
And what does Reaves think about Auburn?
I hate them. They ... I just hate them, everybody hates them.
V ;' -.7
DURRANCE FIGHTS FOR GATOR'S FIRST TO
... also scored on a3l vard pass from quarterback Reaves
H I ...
p M

NEVER SAY DIE

aV\"AjLA /YXavyWA/YiYWr.*/ VaVWv'XV *- Ar.vff
m
--- '' ." Jjgfep* **
V gflMc IHr wsrl /M k^^b/
-nWvW i j

Fullback Garry Walker just didn't want to
leave the game. Knocked down (1) he is
helped off the field (2) determined not to
quit he breaks away from the trainers (3)
Urt ntlTffi in Tf-fcftWt A mrr the trainers

Wk l I Bp
ALVAREZ TIES SEC RECORD WITH TENTH TOUCHDOWN
... father looks on proudly as Chico breezes into end zone
Chicos Brother Only One
Who Can Stoo The Comet

By JEFF KLINKENBERG
Alligator Sports Writer
Arthur Alvarez is reputedly
the only person who can
successfully defend against
Carlos Alvarez, one-to-one.
To me, Arthur was saying
Saturday, Carlos will always be
my little brother. Two years ago,
before his freshman year, I could
defend against him. But
meanwhile...
Meanwhile, Carlos Alvarez,
the UFs sophomore flanker,
appears on the way to a
record-breaking season.
He tied one record Saturday,
catching three touchdown
passes, giving him 10 for the
season to tie A1 Bruno of
Kentucky and A1 Lary of
Alabama (set in 1950, in 11
games) for the most scoring
catches in Southeastern

SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Monday, October 27,1969, The Florida Alligator,

Conference history. Carlos got
11 passes in all, Saturday, for
112 yards.
I couldnt stay with him
now, admitted Arthur.
Arthurs problem would not
be unique. Vanderbilts pass
defenders couldnt either.
When things appeared worst
for the Gators, quarterback John
Reaves, who threw for five
scores, inevitably went to
Alvarez, who would inevitably
emerge in the clear.
Ive about run out of
adjectives to describe Reaves and
Alvarez, said coach Ray Graves.
Every week they look a little
better. Alvarez must drive
defenses to distraction. I know
Td hate to have to defense him.
We tried to break up
Alvarez* patterns, said
Vanderbilts coach Bill Pace,


H W
(PHOTOS BY PHIL COPE)
y / > s&:i>y ;sy £
are forced to bring him off the field (4) as
Gator fans give him a standing ovation.
-*m. Walker finally makes it to the bench as
trainers check him over (5)...,,- ..,. v . v ,..., 4 ..,,.-

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

but we couldnt do it.
, It wasnt all fun and games for
Carlos, however. In the fourth
quarter, he dropped what
appeared to be a sure
touchdown pass in the end zone.
But two plays later he scored
after taking an eight-yard pass
from Reaves.
Dropping the pass bugged
Alvarez, of course. It was my
fault, he said. It was a perfect
pass. I must have taken my eyes
off of it because I was looking
for the end zone. I just blew it.
Phooey, said John Reaves.
The ball was wet, he said.
And I threw it a little behind
him. How many has he caught
this season? Sixty? (51, actually)
So he dropped one. Carlos
Alvarez is the greatest receiver in
the nation.
Just ask Arthur Alvarez.

Page 13



Page 14

rhrili AMplv,OMifcv27 f Wpi

Reaves Is Just Plain I Great

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
Georgia scout Sam Mores
just couldn't believe it.
I saw films of John Reaves
but I never imagined he was this
great. He's fantastic."
Morves compared Reaves to
Spurrier saying that Spurrier
never looked this good this early
in his career.
Spurrier was a fourth
quarter-quarterback. He would
take three quarters to find out
your weaknesses and then beat
you in the final period," Morves
said.
"But Reaves comes right out
in the first quarter, lets you have
it and never quits," the Bulldog
scout added.
When the Gators meet the
Bulldogs in two weeks, Georgia
migfrt have trouble defending
against the Gator passing attack.

TANNEN REAL SPOtlflt
Vandys Upset Bid Spoiled

By CHUCK PARTUSCH
The Spoilers from Vanderbilt
almost lived up to that title
but Gator Steve Tannen turned
out to be the Real Spoiler in the
UF's 41-20 victory over the
Commodores.
Tannen spoiled Vandys bid
to upset the Gators by blocking
a would be game-tying extra
point and then intercepted two
Commodore passes to
completely wash away Vandy's
hopes of playing the Spoiler
twice in one season. Vandy
previously up-ended Alabama
14-10.
After Taxmens first bit of
spoflmg Super Soph quarterback
John Reaves, a spoiler himself,
guided the Gators to a very
important touchdown ending
with Tommy Dnmnces 31-yard
touchdown reception.
Graves said that it was "just
great" after the Gators came
back to score after Vandy had
put 20 points on the scoreboard
and had seemingly taken the
momentum.
After the first score in the
fourth quarter Reaves then
Dipped Lips
Twenty students at Antioch
College want the school to
provide moustache cups in the
cafeteria. Seems the hairy
growths on the upper lip get
soggy and gummed up at eating
time.
VM'-Bar-B-Q
ASSotraT"*"
SOX LUMCHtS
SANDWICHES
Y THE SOUND
cm simmi it*a u
wlUagfT y.
lautNcatfcAVK.
(feu XT TO TUI ANOUK
PACKAGE STORK)
I 37*3306

REAVES-ALVAREZ
... th bust in the SEC"

hooked up with Chico Alvarez
for two more touchdowns to put
the game completely out of
Vandy reach.
But not without the help of
Tannen who made both of hh
interceptions hi the fourth
quarter when Vandy tried
desperately to catch op. Tannen
also mode several excellent stops
at the fine of scrimmage coming
up from his safety position.
Steve played the best ball
game Ive ever seen a defensive
back play," split end Paul
Maliska said. "Even better than

STEVE TANNEN MOVES FOR SECOND INTERCEPTION
... interception ruined Vandy's chance for victory
THE NOW SOUNDS OF
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We have three new backs in
defensive secondary and they all
have very little experience,"
Mores said.
Returning to Reaves, Morves
said he feels the Gator
quarterback is the best in the
SEC.
And as for Alvarez, What
you say for Reaves goes for
Alvarez too.
Florida has more good
receivers than any team in the
SEC, said Auburn scout Tom
Jones.
Its impossible for a team to
double cover any Gator
receiver If they do theres
always Bill Dowdy or Tommy
Durrance who can do a great job
if they get into the open."
Kentucky scout Dan Jones
felt that Vandys biggest mistake
was blocking up the holes in the
Gator offensive line, forcing
Reaves to pass.

against (Ron) Sellers in last
years FSU game."
Steve played a fantastic
game," Alvirez said. He's the
greatest defensive hack I've ever
seen.
You know, a lot of people
have been knocking Steve tins
year," Alvarez emphasized, but
hes been playing at 50 to 75 per
cent of his ability cause of his
ankles.
I don't know how he does it,
he's just great and I just want to
see Steve Tannen back there on
defense."

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Gator Cross Country Team
Tops Lexington NCAA Meet

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Correspondent
LEXINGTON With a
mighty ho-hum and a few early
morning shivers, UFs cross
country team put together
another insurmountable group
effort and rolled to an easy
victory in the NCAA regional
meet here Saturday.
The Gators triple threat
threesome were up front again
to lead UF over second place
William and Mary and third
place Tennessee by scores of 56
to 91 to 102 (low score wins).
Team captain John Parker was
first man in for UF in fifth
place, followed by freshman
Mark Bir and sophomore Jack
Nason in sixth and seventh.
Parker recorded 29:55 on the
misty, hill-ridden six-mile
course.
Bir finished in 30:14 with
Nason seven seconds behind.
A.W. Smith and Roy Benjamin
filled in the scoring for UF with
31:16 (22nd) and 31:18 (23rd).
The two non-scoring runners,

GATOR OPPONENTS
Georgia Romps Kentucky

ATHENS, Ga. Georgias
Jim McCullough kicked three
field goals and
Julian Smiley
ran for two
touchdowns as
the Bulldogs
stomped
punchless
Kentucky 300
in a Southeast- k
em Conference I XjL
football game. JL
M cCulloughs ak(S\
kicks, two of ai 1
them after
Kentucky fumbles had put
Georgia in business deep in
Wildcat territory, sailed through
from 32, 29 and 44 yards away.
The longest was a career record
for the senior place kicker.
Smiley plunged for
touchdowns twice from two
yards out and paced Georgia
rushers with 100 yards on 22
carries.
Georgias other touchdown
came on a nine-yard pass from
quarterback Mike Cavan to
flanker Charles Whittemore.
BATON ROUGE, La.
Linebacker Bill Thomason
THE SWING'S
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All over America people are taking to the
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JOHN PARKER
... led Gator harriers
Benny Vaughn (25 th in 31:24)
and Ron Jon Nabers (30th in
31:47), helped to give other
teams poorer scores with their
excellent finishes.
The harriars are undefeated
for the season, having won the
Daytona Beach Run, the Atlanta
Invitational, the Calloway
Invitational, the NCAA
Regionals, and duel meets over
Florida State and Baptist

blocked an
extra point \l\\
attempt by (P I
Auburn kicking
specialist John \
Riley in the
early minutes of
the fourth quarter to save a
21-20 Southeastern Conference
victory over LSU.
Thomason, a senior from
Sulphur, La., who had earlier
blocked a field goal attempt by
Riley, submarined across for the
game-saving block after
Auburns sophomore passing
sensation Pat Sullivan had
connected for his second
touchdown toss to tailback Mike
Zofko.
Ninth-ranked LSU scattered
their scoring over the first three

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College.
The race offered outstanding
individuals from several schools,
but no team could match UFs
overall strength. Winner of the
meet was William and Marys
Howell Michael (28:52)
followed by Eastern Kentuckys
Ken Sihrious (29:23), Florida
States Ken Misner (29:33) and
Arkansas States Bob Gray
(29:53).
In some ways this is a bigger
win than an SEC championship
would be, said track coach
Jimmy Hawk Carnes. Ten
states are represented in our
region and we showed our
strength against some very good
runners.
Since we began training
there has only been one thing on
their minds November 17th
and a head to head clash with
Tennessee for the conference
championship, said Carnes.
Next Saturday the Gators
meet Georgia Tech in Atlanta,
followed by home meets with
South Florida and Florida State
on Nov. 7th and 10th.

quarters in winning their sixth
straight.
MIAMI, Ha. All the
Hurricanes needed to win was
hurricane-style
mile-an-hour 1 wKr
windblasts I
whistling
through the
Orange Bowl, the University of
Miamis injury-stripped football
team pulled itself together
Friday night for a 149 victory
over Texas Christian University.
Though only Miamis second
triumph in five games, it gave
the UM athletes renewed hope
that they will have a winning
season.

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Wednesday, Oct. 29, 4:00 P.M.
Lounges 122 and 123, J.Wayne Reitz Union
NS ADMISSION t REFSE9I MINTS
Sponsored by J Wayne Reitz Union and Religiom Asp.
FOOTBALL CONIEST
PRIZE: $25 in Mens or Ladies' Wear I
EXTRA $lO if whmer b a girl
Place an "X" in the box of the team you think will win
Saturday, Nov. 1. Estimate total yards to be gained by
Florida, which will be the tie breaker.
Home Team Visiting Tearn
Army vs. Q Air Force
Auburn vs. Florida
53 California vs. Southern Cal
" Florida St. vs. So. Carolina
" Houston vs. Miami (Fla.)
Mississippi vs. LSU
Missouri vs. Kansas St.
Pittsburgh vs. Syracuse
SMU vs. Texas
J Tulane vs. Vanderbilt
Total OFFENSE yardage gained by FLORIDA I
Winner's Signature Must Agree With
Signature On Entry Blank.
Entries must be deposited in U shop by Fri., Oct. 31
In case of tie, prize will be divided equally among winners.
WINNERSNAMES TO BE POSTED IN:
i Umbersitp Isfjop
1620 West University Avenue University Plaxa
SIGNATURE
AnnRFSS
riTV STATE
ENTRIES LIMITED TWO PER PERSON

*, r v V# * | T'
Monday, October 27, 1960, Tha Florida Aaigator, I

Page 15



Thm Florida Alligator, Monday. October 27,1969

Page 16

M u BONANZA
B, SIRLOIN PIT
I PLAYER of the WEEK I pia y e r of the Week
I WKL/, Jj
. f .. I i : iMM V open 11 am -9 pm
Just South of the Underpass I 3809 6
Textbooks-New and Used
Architectural Equipment dL jmm
Art sup P iie S and Suppl es Steve Tannen m Iff
Study Lamps I The sixth Player Os The Week award goes to
I defensive back Steve Tannen for his outstanding
College Seal I performance in the Gators 41-20 victory over
.. c I Tannen first blocked Vandy's extra point try that
Mascot stationary would have tied the game at 21-all. Then with the /HHnMk
, I Gators leading 27-20, he picked off a Commodore jQ
Film and Developing I pass and returned it to Vandy's 30 yard line.
I Then two plays after the Gators had made the M
Service I score 34-20, Tannen intercepted another desperate U 1M
Vandy pass to shut the Commodores off for good. I KjuJy
MONDAY- FRIDAY 8-8 Tannen also made several key stops of ball carriers 1 dHRpMRHfvSmI
at the line of scrimmage coming up from his safety [W W
SATURDAY 9-12 position. I "p I
Gammas Shop I 0*
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411108 hands... so HE LICKED HIS FINGERS! Thoroughly
i Y/ disgusted with this unsanitary procedure, he took an oath
dedicating his life combatting the evils of greasy fried
chicken. The rest of this success story you know. He
joined forces with WISHBONE, and together these
B IP I M crusaders for plump, crisp and oh, so tender fried chicken
m 55a 2^ made eatinfl WISHBONE FR,ED CHICKEN a national
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