Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
The
Florida Alligator

Vol. 62, No. 41
-

<6 FEE HIKE ON UNE
Referendum Wording
Approved By Senate

By PHYLLIS GALLUB
Alligator Staff Writer
The Student Senate Tuesday
night approved the wording of
the ballot for the Feb. 4
Coliseum fee referendum.
The referendum will allow
students to voice an opinion on
whether they favor a $6 per
quarter fee hike to finance the
University Activities Center. The
proposed complex will include a
coliseum, amphitheatre,
natatorium (indoor swimming
pool) and performing arts
auditorium.
The $6 increase will probably
be in effect for 25 years,
beginning either September,
1970 or when construction is
actually begun.
The money raised by the $6
increase will exceed the S6.S
million which students will be
expected to contribute to the
total cost of $17.75 million.
However, the extra money is
needed to pay the interest on
the bonds which will be floated
to raise the student
contribution.
The money will be earmarked
for the complex, and so cannot
be used for any other purpose,
Student Body President Charles
Shepherd said.
No time limit is mentioned in
the wording of the ballot
because of an effort to keep the
plans flexible, Shepherd said.
However, he said, with the

SMC Adds Strike
To Peace March

A student strike to be held in
conjunction with the Gainesville
peace march on Friday has been
called by the Student
Mobilization Committee (SMC)
of UF, Santa Fe Junior College
and Gainesville High School.
A strike-march committee
representative described the
strike as a demand that
university participation in the
agressive U.S. nuHtary program
Tickets On Sale
For Airplane l
Tickets for the Jefferson
Airplane concert are now on sale
at the Reitz Union box office
and the Record Bar.
Tickets for the Dec. 2 concert
at Florida Gym sell for $1.25
and $3. The concert is sponsored
by Student Government
Productions and the
Interfratemity Council.
The Jefferson Airplane, a San
Frsndsco-based rode group, has
sung such hits as Somebody to
Love, White Rabbit, and
Plastic Fantastic Lover

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

way tilings are set up now, it will
take 25 years to pay for the
complex.
The bill passed after more
than an hour of debate. The
opposition, led by Jim
Comander, a senator from
off-campus, argued that
whether the students vote *y es
or no/ the students lose.
A *yes* vote would set a
dangerous precedent of taxing
ourselves for educational
facilities. A no vote would
indicate the students are not
interested enough in a coliseum
to help pay for it, Comander
said.
Shepherd said the students
would not be paying for
anything but the activities
center.
The state is willing to pay
for any classroom space in the
complex, Shepherd said.
Majority Floor Leader Sam
Poole said the Alachua County
legislative delegation feels they
can work with the bill, worded
as it is now. The delegation will
try to get the Florida legislature
to agree to the proposed center
if the students vote for it in the
referendum.
Ralph Glatfelter, secretary of
consumer affairs, said, I am
sick and tired of listening to
prophets of doom telling us
either way students are going to
lose. If students vote *yes* and
I think they will,
overwhelmingly they will be

be ended and as a
call for massive local action to
end local repression of antiwar
and black community activists.
The march, which will go
down University Avenue to the
Federal Building, is an
opportunity for citizens and
students to unite in memory of
the victims of the Vietnam war,
particularly the 39 from Alachua
County, the SMC spokesman
said.
The march will show support
for Gls in Vietnam in that
ending tire war now will aid the
deaths in Vietnam, he said.
The march will begin on the
Plaza of the Americas at noon
and will proceed down
University Avenue, picking up
Santa Fe students and
community participants at
designated points.
One cross for each of the 39
Alachua County residents killed
in Vietnam will be carried in the
march.
A program of speakers will be
presented at the end of the
march at the Federal Building.

Thursday, November 13, 1969.

pledging enough so we can get
the center built. If they vote
no, it means students ate not
going to have it, just as they
wont anyway.
He said students must present
a political mandate to the
legislature of this state.
Dave Reddick, a senator from
off-campus, said, Even in my
idealistic youth, 1 don't think
legislators give a damn what
students think.
Comander said he thought it
should at least be made clear to
the legislators that although
students are going to help pay
for the center, it is really the
state's responsibility.
However, Shepherd said no
complex of this nature has ever
been built entirely with state
funds.
Robert Shaw, senator from
off-campus, said a person has to
be willing to fight for something
he really wants.
He said he is willing to pay
the extra $6, even though it's
going to cost a bottle of booze a
quarter.
Sample Ballot
Do you favor requesting the
Legislature of the State of
Florida to increase the
registration fees of all full-time
University of Florida students in
the amount of six dollars
($6.00) per student per quarter,
provided the entire increase shall
be pledged to finance not more
than one-third of the total cost
of the proposed University
Activities Center (Coliseum,
Ampitheatre, Natatorium, and
Performing Arts Auditorium)?"
Yes No

SG Lauds A&S Proposal
On Language Requirement

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editor
The executive branch of UFs
Student Government Wednesday
supported the Arts and Sciences
Council proposal that the
existing language requirement in
that college be discontinued.
Student Body President
Charles Shepherd, in a letter to
council chairman Tom
Blackmon, called for Student
Senate support for instituting a
new language requirement.
This requirement would allow
students to elect to substitute
other course work In the English
language for the present foreign
language requirement.
I shall request that a position
be taken, and that to the degree
possible, the senates position

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approximate that of the
executive branch of SG,**
Shepherd said.
It has not been the policy of
this administration to interfere
in the policy work of the various
college councils, he said.
The student president also
urged that aO efforts be made to
upgrade the language
departments and the quality of
instruction given there.**
Shepherds action came on
the brink of the councils study
on recommendations regarding
languages offered in the liberal
arts college.
It is our feeling, based upon
the reaction received duringthe duringtheelection
election duringtheelection campaigns as well as
s u bsequent r e action in
dormitories, that students in the
College of Arts and Sdences feel
*. *. .

Draws Crowd
~
JkAgKJkAadll JUMEIAuI AaaM&A^J
a near capacity crowa xurnea <
out for the Tuesday night :
performance ot La i raviaia an
j the Florida Gymnasium.
me opera was perTormoo in a
special English translation by the i
Goldovsky Grand Opera Theater :
i ana tnfas sponsorea ay me
Student Government
productions. It fulfilled one of a j
student's humanities cultural;:
requirements.
The opera is based on a novel j
by Alexander Dumas and was j
j first performed in 1863.
The part of Violette was
played by Nancy Stokes.
:
PHOTOS
QW
BY
DOUG CASE

that the blanket requirement of
completing a TOStain
of hours in a foreign language
should be discontinued in favor
of a more relevant requirement,
Shepherd said.
;>,J.lJ|i|.M. U.. J.l L.. ..1.1.1.. I
NEW UNDERGROUND
paper *Hogtown Orifice'
debuts this week .page 3
v /
.. ...I. .
Classifieds .15
Small Society 6
Editorials 8
Entertainment 20
FSUNews.. 2
Letters 9
Movies ...14
Sports 21
A,



!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13,1969

Page 2

planskiw fflflfHiaiiff
Frosh Council Elects Officers

By MIKE HITTLEMAN
Alligator Correspondent
The Freshman Council elected
officers and discussed the
possibility of protesting rent
hikes at their first meeting in the
Reitz Union this week.
Officers elected were Jeff
Crane, president; Gary Nevins,
vice-president; Toni Sims,
secretary-treasurer; and John
Gillespie and Scott Lewis to the
executive council.
The Freshman Council was
formed as a fulfillment of a
campaign promise by Student

IFC Votes 'ln
Three Frat Houses
By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
The presidents council of the Interfratemity Council voted
Tuesday night to admit three more Greek houses into the UF
fraternity system.
The new colonies are Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma Pi and Phi Kappa
Theta. The vote for admission was unanimous.
The increasing size of the UF fraternity system was one of the main
reasons for considering new admissions.
UF, said Steve Zack, IFC president, has the only expanding
system in the country. The rate of membership increase is such that
in seven years, without new fraternities, membership would reach 150
men per house.
The last fraternity to be admitted to the UF system was Phi Kappa
Psd which was chartered in April, 1967. It now has 23 active members
and 10 pledges.
The smaller fraternities on campus, those who would be most
affected by the addition of new fraternities, approved of the additions
because of the additional challenge to rush with other fraternities of
their own level, said Zack.
Zack said the new blood would shake up the system that has a
tendency to become stagnant.
Addressing the presidents council before the vote, Zack outlined
the method undertaken to admit the new fraternities.
An expansion committee was formed in September to consider all
those fraternities applying for admission. There were originally seven
applicants. The board was made up of 13 representatives from just
about every section of the system, including members and faculty
advisers. he said.
We lost one house last year said Zack, and we dont feel it was
the house so much as the national organization that let us down.
This was a reference to Phi Epsilon Pi which closed its doors last year
after nine years on campus. A lack of funds and insufficient
membership to attract new members were the causes.
Those finally chosen have an excellent sustaining record, he said.
Those that have lost colonies did so because of local campus
conditions and not because of the fraternity.
11 -TV- 11,1 1 1 MMI
'new*. 'Ufa**,.
GRADES Students will have a method of recourse where they
have been graded inequitably.
A plan is now under consideration by the student and faculty
senates on the problem. FSU Academic Affairs Committee President
Irvin Sobel and Steve Reilly, secretary for academic affairs, are
optimistic action will come within a few weeks on the academic
appeals system proposal.
BOND Georgia legislator Julian Bond headlines a two-day
convention of the Florida Statewide Conference for Black Elected
Officials beginning this morning in Perry Paige Auditorium of Florida
A&M University. The confab, expected to attract some 30 black
elected officials, is co-sponsored by FAMUs urban affairs center and
FSUs Political Research Center.
ANNIVERSARY Yesterday was the 159th anniversary of the
birth of Mortimour Thomas Worthington. Worthington introduced a
legislative bill to establish what today is FSU. Not only was
Worthington the man behind FSU, but the same bill also established
UF at Gainesville.
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR ii the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is puMisbed semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official op ai ions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union Building,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator b entered as
second class matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida
32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of
al advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator wll not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice
is given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the advertisement
appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one
incorrect inaertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notices
must be given before the next insertion. / t y

Body President Charles
Shepherd, according to John
Cosgrove.
Cosgrove, President of Phi
Kappa Tau fraternity, said five
years ago the previous Freshman
Council was disbanded because
it just didnt do anything.
So this summer Student Body
Law Number 69-157 passed file
Student Senate and brought the
council back into existence.
The Council will be composed
of 33 members when all seats are
filled. Presently two seats from
off-campus are vacant, and
Shepherd may fill them at his

leisure.
During the fall elections on
October 15 Freshman elected
members for the council. It is
now composed of 16 First Party
members, 15 Focus Party and 2
independents.
Vice-president Gary Nevins
suggested a first activity for the
council might be protesting rent
payments that were increased
$23 in Murphree Area. He said it
looked to him like the Housing
Office had committed a breach
of contract by the increase.
He said he had signed a
contract for no more than slls
charge fen* the quarter, but that
the extra $23 had been added
several weeks ago for
improvements completed during
the summer in the area.
A committee was formed to
lode into this matter for possible
action at the next meeting.
Jeff Crane, President of the
council, said, I want the
Freshman Council to be an
advisor to Housing and the UC
(University College) people, to
give them the views of
freshman on what theyre doing.
Viet Veterans
Raid Radicals
CHICAGO (UPI) An
attorney for a group of Vietnam
veterans, the Legion of
Justice, said Wednesday the
organization has conducted raids
on the headquarters of radical
organizations, liberated their
records, disrupted sit-ins and
touched off tear gas grenades at
meetings.
S. Thomas Sutton displayed
to a news conference materials
he said were taken by the
special striking force of the
Legion of Justice during a
visit Nov. 1 at the offices of
the Young Socialist Alliance.
Sutton said a picked squad
from the legion entered the YSA
headquarters after other
members who had infiltrated the
YSA pinpointed documents they
felt were treasonous.
Members of the Black Panther
party, Sutton said, Assaulted
the Legionnaires, which resulted
in a meaningful physical
dialogue between the
Legionnaires and the Black
Panthers as well as members of
the Young Socialist Alliance.
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some Just for the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY/A LESSON
USt $5 Thats all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
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flying ease. Come visit us today.
CASSELSINTHE AIR
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EASY WAY OUT
Registration time is here again and as classes begin to fill up, so do
work tables. This student had no qualms about plopping down right in
the middle of everything. Anyway, probably nobody even noticed
him, except for Alligator photographer Pete Knocke.
I HEW Puts 2 Year
I Ban On DDT Sale
* '
By Alligator Services
. ;,
: Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare (HEW) Robert
Finch has signed an order banning the domestic sale of DDT
| over a two-year period, the Alligator learned Wednesday. \
j A wire from columnists Frank Mankiewicz and Tom Braden \
\ reported that Finch would make public this decision within the
: next few days. :
: Finch acted after studying a report from the commission :
: headed by Dr. Emil Mrak, former chancellor of the University |:
: of California at Davis, the wire read. j:
: The Mrak group analyzed National Cancer Institute data j;
: which showed DDT produced tumors in 50 per cent of :|
: laboratory mice on a diet containing 140 parts per million of :
DDT, it was reported. \
The report also said the average American now carries 12 to ij
| 14 parts per million DDT, which accumulates and remains in :
| body fat. ;j
Some U.S. diets, such as certain fish diets, contain 30 parts
i per million DDT, roughly one quarter the quantity causing liver j
j and lung tumors in mice, it said. :
Finch has sent his report to the White House. ;
LIVE AND LEARN EXCITEMENT
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dormitory
TWO MEALS DAILY
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ORGANIZED TRIPS THROUGH ISRAEL
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WORK IN KIBBUTZIM
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MPF?/!^ 0 h : G,CAL expeditions
MEETING ISRAELI PERSONALITIES
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, i i r t
S_ |



New Underground Paper
'Hogtown Orifice Debuts

By ANNE B. FREEDMAN
Alligator Favtures Editor
Put together after less than a month of
concept ion-to-publisher planning by a
no-experience staff, Gainesvilles newest
underground newspaper, The Hogtown Orifice
came alive in print Tuesday night.
Eight pages of cartoons, poems, political
columns, reprints from the liberation News Service
(LNS) as well as a gardening column caUed The
Broken Crock made up the first magazine-like
edition, which sells for 10 cents.
It's kind of heavily political which we don't
object to but we hope to make the other issues
more literary, said Judith Tedards, one of 16
original formulators.
Mis. Tedards said that the staff plans to include
movie, music, record and book reviews by local
people in the fields in future editions of the
bimonthly publication.
We are the same people who started the Florida
Experimental College. We really want to keep the
paper local and we want everybody's voice, she
said.
Even if Jimmey Bailey, chairman of Young
Americans for Conservatism, wanted to write a
column, Mrs. Tedards said, the staff would consider

Sen. Holland
Retiring From
UJ. Senate
WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen.
Spessard L. Holland, D-Fla.,
announced Wednesday he would
not seek re-election for a fifth
term next year because of an
increasingly severe heart ailment.
Holland, 77, who came to the
Senate in 1946, said he has
suffered from angina for the past
eight years.
Holland joined 80-year-old
Sen. Stephen M. Young, D-Ohio,
the Senate's oldest member, and
Sen. Eugene S. McCarthy,
D-Minn., in announcing their
retirements.
Republicans had already
declared Holland's seat one of
their major targets whether he
ran or not and two GOP
contenders have formally
announced.
They are Rep. William C.
Cramer, R-Fla., reputedly
backed by President Nixon, and
Lt. Gov. Ray Osborne, backed
by Floridas Republican Gov.
Claude Kirk.
Holland's withdrawal made it
a wide open race for the
Democrats who already had a
growing list of potential
contenders.
Holland's announcement
brought to an end a long
political career which began
when he became prosecuting
attorney in Polk County, Fla., in
1919.
MINI-POSTER
IMn l^!*
Po Not REMOVE TAG
onper PENALTY Os LAW
e :

running it.
We are underground but you don't have to be
too radical to be radical in Gainesville. We can print
things the Alligator can't print because they are
under the Board of Student Publications and
they've got to represent 20,000 people, she said.
The Orifice hopes to involve contributors from
both the university and Gainesville communities.
We hope to speak for the community and get
responses from the ghetto, she said.
Finances for the first edition came largely from
the Florida Experimental College, our own
pockets, and several churches, Mrs. Tedards said.
The Orifice printed 7,000 copies without
advertisement and distributed them in off-campus
stores, bars, and newsstands in addition to selling on
campus.
Were a group of amateurs with one or two
exceptions and we put things together on the spot.
Nothing is too well thought out, said Anthony
Capitano, a former UF psych major who wrote the
gardening column.
I don't see the whole paper as politically
slanted. I think there's room for another paper in an
academic community of our size, Capitano said.
Mrs. Tedard said that none of the staff with the
exception of a few renegades from the Alligator
had any experience with the technical aspects of the

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104T0VI

paper.
The staff expects to expand to 12 pages for the
next edition set for two weeks. They plan an
intensive advertising and sales campaign to meet the
cost of the first issue and future publications.
The staff box lists 16 contributors including
god but no editor.
Instead, the Orifice has an editorial board which
serves the multi-purposed function of soliciting
contribution, proofreading and deciding what ends
up in the paper.
We didn't want an editor because then he would
have to do something. This way it is a real team
effort because everybody wants to do something,
Mrs. Tedards said.
How did the paper get the name Hogtown
Orifice?
I came up with the idea of orifice
mouthpiece. We didn't want something like the
Gainesville Chronicle or ugh, the Community
Review. And I remembered that Gainesville used to
be called Hogtown so we got the 'Hogtown
Orifice,' she said.
The Orifice staff went around to people who had
been involved with similar other community
publications like Eunice Martin of the University
Report and Harvey Alper, former editor of the
Alligator.

Thursday, November 13, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Page 3

OBiriCi 1



>TKa FtorWaAlllfitpr.Tlwrtdfy.No^^U.ll^

Page 4

Course Helps
Students
Understand
Themselves

j; By MICHAEL HITTLEMAN
Alligator Corraspondent
A course in the College of
Education, Dynamics of
Human Development," has been
helping UF students better
understand their own
| personalities.
EDF 440 is a five-credit
i course taught by Dr. Walter A.
| Busby, open to any major.
> Education majors must complete
EDF 345 as a prerequisite.
Dr. Busby said the course is
designed to achieve individual
growth and personal
improvement. It is intended to
give the student more
self-confidence, increased
sensitivity to others, and to
enable him to empathize with
others more easily.

STUDENTS WILL BE PAID
Year-Long Internships Offered In Education

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
A growing problem in UFs
College of Education has been
how to an effective
intern experience for the rising
number of students.
A number of snags such as the
difficulty of providing
information and know-how on
current school problems, the
increasing cost of supervising
interns for a 10-week period,
and the difficulty of weaving the
various facets of the school
program into a meaningful
picture, havo plagued the
present program for some time.
A new proposal was recently
approved which will go into
effect September, 1970. It will
take care of more students in a
more meaningful situation, and
with less cost to UF.
The over-all program consists
of having up to 25 seniors serve
in the Monroe County school
system, in Key West, for a full
school year, with a possibility of
lata* extension into Clay and
Hamilton counties also.
The year will begin during the
public school pre-planning
period in late August and end on
the last examination of the third
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No tests are given.
"I began to associate students
by the way they performed on
tests such as an A" human
being, or an E" human being,"
Busby said.
Instead of tests Busby allows
his students to contract for the
grade they want, and then do
the necessary activities to get
that grade.
Every Thursday unusual
techniques are used in class, such
as sensitivity groups, role
playing, and attempts to reveal
hidden aspects of their
personality to the class by die
use of psychodrama.
Seminar groups are held once
a week replacing Monday class
meetings. Often held at night at
Busbys home, some recent

college quarter or the last class
day of the public school year in
June, whichever comes first.
Monroe County has agreed to
pay each senior $4,000 for the
school year plus the travel and
living expenses of the college
supervisor who will be in charge
of the program.
Each senior will be eligible for
a Rank IV certificate (at least 90
semester hours credit) and will
receive 30 quarter hours college
credit for performing the work
and attending the seminars.
The program will replace
Student Teaching in the
Secondary School and the
allotted 30 credit hours will be
divided into three quarters.
First quarter seniors will serve
as teacher aides. In order to
receive the five credits, they
must complete a pre-planning
session, eight seminars and a
final examination over all the
material covered by the
seminars. The seminars deal with

THESIS-DISSERTATIONS
All work done to graduate school specifications WE
GUARANTEE IT. Equipment to enlarge and reduce charts,
graphs, computer print-outs, etc. THESIS/DISSERTATIONS
reproduced by XEROX or OFFSET COLLATING NO EXTRA
COST.
'Graduate Students Bring Any Thesis Or Dissertation
Problems To Us'
QUICK-WAY COPY CENTER (OUKX-SAVE)
1j6j20 w. university (univ. plaza) 372-7436

NEW KIND OF COURSE
... Jan Davis and Gary Lear discuss a personality collage

seminar topics have been "Love,
sweet love, Psychology of
dirty jokes," and How to
constructively fight."
Weekly projects are assigned
to the class and a journal is kept
so the student may
confidentially communicate his
experiences working on the
problems. They are usually
designed to expand the students
insight into himself and others.
This quarters personal
improvement projects include
meeting 10 new people in a
week, practicing positive and
negative re-inforcement, and

school philosophy and goals,
administrative policies and
regulations, state financial aid to
education, the differences
between state department and
regional accreditation, the role
of the guidance counselor,
philosophy of the student
activity program, and health
programs, and fire drills, first aid
and other emergency
procedures.
The aide serves as consultant
to small student groups, tutor
for individual students,
researcher for the teacher, clerk
for posting grades and making
attendance reports and preparer
of classroom materials. However,
no aide may be required to
substitute for an absent teacher
except for emergencies that last
for a very short period.
The aides are required to
attend at least two county board
meetings, all PTA meetings, all
department meetings and a

varying listening patterns.
Dr. Busby says that a college
education has to be made to be
more relevant to what the
student needs and what his
interests are." By abolishing
tests, using new techniques and a
friendly, personal style Busby
believes he is succeeding in his
goal.
I believe that its helped me
to relate to other people better,
Jan Davis, 4ED, said.
Everybody can let their hair
down and be their true self in
class, she added.
Youre opened up, pried

representative number of school
functions.
In the second quarter, the
student becomes a teacher
assistant for which he receives
10 credits. He must again
complete eight seminars on
instructional materials, lesson
plans, evaluation and testing,
textbook selection, community
resources, civic agencies, PTA
and the county systems.
These will be followed by a
final exam. The teacher assistant
will develop lesson plans teach

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a huge mound of hot corned beef, swiss cheese, and
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open and put on display and you 1
gain tremendous insight into!
yourself, said Ronald Williams,
4JM.
It has increased my i
self-awareness of who I am, I
given me a better reality picture j
of what I am, and I have learned
acceptance of the outside!
world, Williams added. i
6
But Dr. Busby said that EDF \
440 is not a course for everyone. \
Some may not want to risk j
themselves and involve \
themselves. Everybody needs ?
this but not everyone is ready j
for it at this time. j!

one or two times per week, help
develop and administer tests, do
research for the teacher,
co-sponsor activities and assist
on field trips.
In the final quarter, the
student becomes an intern and
earns 15 credits by performing
practically all the duties of a
regular teacher. Three seminars
dealing with the problems of the
intern group and the faculty will
be held.
This new plan solves many of
the problems of the present
program.



Counseling Program Gives
Selective Service Information

By DON COX
Alligator Correspondent
Do you fully understand the Selective Service
System and its laws as they relate to you and your
conscientious beliefs?
No?
The informational counseling program conducted
by the Gainesville Society of Friends (Quakers) is
available to help you.
The program is to inform, not advise, individuals
about draft problems, said Paul Adams, one of six
area counselors, while to primarily counsel
conscientious objectors, but remaining open to all
was the purpose outlined by J.M. Trimmer, a second
counselor.
This particular area program has been active for
nine years, giving counseling to more than 300

TO NATIONAL MEETINGS
Journalists Journey West

UF meets California this week
- not on the gridiron, but on
the convention floor as five
journalism students and two
professors journey west for the
first of two national meetings.
The students, in the College
of Journalism and
Communications, will fly to San
Diego for the national Sigma
Delta Chi meeting Wednesday

Brazil Language Lab
Bears Smith s Name
Dr. T. Lynn Smith, UF graduate research professor of sociology,
and his wife spent the week of Nov. 2 in Sao Paulo, Brazil as guests of
the Unido Cultural Brasil Estados Unidos (Cultural Union of Brazil
and the United States).
This union is one of the largest of the bi-national cultural centers in
South America, and among its many activities is the teaching of
English to some 14,000 persons each year. A major purpose of
Smiths visit was to participate in the dedication of the Union's
Modem Language Laboratory which is named in his honor.
While in Sao Paulo, Smith presented three lectures in Portuguese at
the Union.

SGs Job Matchmakers
Arrange Holiday'Dates

Student Governments
matchmaking service is
underway and preparing for the
Christmas rush.
SGs Department of Labor,
under the direction of Craig
Hunter is hoping to match
several hundred UF students
with employers, not dates, for
the Christmas holidays.
And he already has nearly 80

Draft Mail Is Legal

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) It
Was a nice try at beating the
draft, but of course it wont
work.
Robert Blanch, 20, of San
Rafael, filed a formal request
with his postmaster asking that
no more messages from his draft
board be delivered under terms
of a new federal law.
The law allows a citizen to
refuse mailed advertisements
which he considers obscene, and
Blanch said, I think a letter
which orders people to be
trained to kill is obscene.
But Charles Harper, a post
office spokesman in San
Francisco, said Tuesday that
Blanch will be advised by
certified letter he has misread
the law.
Harper won't argue whether
the draft fc'obscene ;bnt he-wifr

through Friday. They are Eric
Williams, James Stanfield, John
Hawkins, David Huskey and
Kenneth Anderson, president of
the local chapter. Huskey will be
a panelist to discuss The
Student Press.
Accompanying the students
will be Charles Wellborn, faculty
advisor and H. J. Davis Jr.,
former advisor who will be

available vacancies.
The jobs vary from secretarial
and administrative positions to
manual labor. They come from
as far away as New York.
Hunters office has been
sending questionnaires to
businesses across the nation
seeking part-time jobs for
student job seekers.
He has already begun to place

point out that the law says the
offensive mail must offer
something for sale and a draft
notice doesnt sell anything.

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individuals during 1968, said Adams.
No young man in the United States, who, before
he reached age 20, openly and sincerely claimed to
be a conscientious objector, filed a form ISO with
the Selective Service System and uspd the entire
appeal process available to him, has been
imprisoned, said Adams.
A student who was counseled through this
program, Gregory Davis, lUC, said the counseling
service objectively informs and gives understanding
to those who are not dear about the draft system
and how it relates to them.
Additional information and counseling can be
obtained by visiting the Friends right after the
weekly 12 noon Sunday meeting at 1921 N.W. 2nd
Ave.

nominated for a national office
in the professional chapter of
SDX.
Four students Williams,
Stanfield, Hawkins and Huskey
will travel to Los Angeles for
the national convention of the
Public Relations Society of
America Nov. 16-19.
UF was the first institution to
charter a student branch of the
organization two years ago,
Williams is the recipient of a
$3,000 scholarship from the
Foundation for Public
'
Relations Research and
Education. The scholarship
provides for the trip. He will be
a speaker at the convention.
Anderson, as president of the
SDX chapter here, is going as an
official delegate sponsored by
the national organization, while
Huskey is the delegate of the
Public Relations Society of
America (PRSA) chapter here.

students in the openings, with
more positions coming in every
day.
Director of Student Sendees
Howard Lubel, who is
supervising Hunters department,
said the idea behind the service
is to save students the trouble
involved in finding a job when
they get home. By that time
most of the jobs are filled
anyhow, he said.
Applicants come into our
office 305 of the Reitz Union,
from 3:30 to 5 pjn. Lubel said.
The applications are sent to the
employer of their choice, and we
hope they get their job.

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... Nath Doughtie (I), Jenny Stringfellow and Tom Godey
'Geriatric Spoof
At Little Theatre
The Gainesville Little Theatre is presenting the comedy Mornings
at Seven Nov. 13-15 and 21-23, under the direction of UF
broadcasting professor Dr. Mickie Newbill.
The play, termed a geriatric spoof set in the era of the thirties
stars Tom Godey and Phillis Dilgren plus a cast of 12. The playstarred
Dorothy Gish and was directed by Joshua Logan when it played on
Broadway.
Reservations may be made by phoning 376-4949. Students will
receive a 25 cent discount on tickets. Curtain time will be 8:30 p.m.
at the Gainesville Little Theatre located at 4039 Northwest 16th Blvd.
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Page 5



Page 6

-nffrrT 'liTTrii'i-TriiTTiiiiMTinairrrisiii

*... ** a Haynsworth s Future
Depends On Vote
WASHINGTON (UPI) Supporters of Judge Clement F.
Haynsworth Jr., said Wednesday if the Senate refuses to confirm him
as a Supreme Court justice his life will be destroyed and his judicial
career finished.
Sens. Gordon Allott, R-Colo., and George Murphy, R-Calif.,
delivered emotional and impassioned appeals for support of
Haynsworth on the Senate floor. Formal debate on the nomutation by
President Nixon begins Thursday.
Allott said that if Haynsworth is rejected, he probably would resign
out of his own pride** as chief judge of the 4th US. Circuit Court of
Appeals.
He asked senators to consider Haynsworths children and his
children's children.
Senate Republican Whip Robert Griffin, Mich., told the Senate he
was very much disturbed" by the Murphy and Allott statements and
regretted they had raised the possibility of Haynsworth retiring from
the bench.
He is not on trial for any crime ..he said.
Griffin, who opposes the nomination, added: I dont believe the
Senate is limited to accepted appointments to the Supreme Court
merely because it hasn't been proved the nominee is beating his wife."
Allott said rejection of Haynsworth would be tantamount to
finding him unfit.
The stigma of having been rejected by the Senate will never leave
him," he tdd his colleagues. I can find no basis for destroying him
and I will not destroy him."
Both Griffin and the Democratic whip, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
predicted the final vote on the nominee would be very dose, with two
or three votes dedding the issue.
Police Gather Killer Info
In 'Zodiac* Slaying Os Five

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)
Police said Wednesday they had
considerable evidence of many
different kinds* in the search for
the Zodiac killer of five persons,
but could give no word of
reassurance about an imminent
arrest.
One day we will catch him
and he will be tried, said San
Francisco Chief of Inspectors
Martin Lee.
Lee told a news conference he
gave no credence," despite
hints in letters Tuesday to the
San Francisco Chronicle, to
theories Zodiac also was
responsible for the stabbing of
Polica Complain
OSLO More than 77 per
cent of the police in Oslo,
Norway's capital city, complain
of headaches when they have
finished a day of duty. A survey
showed 44.7 per cent suffer
from insomnia and 27.6 per cent
said they have bad nerves
because of their jobs. The survey
was made among 250 police
officers.

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two San Jose, Calif., teen-aged
girls last August.
There is absolutely no
evidence linking him with the
San Jose murders, Lee said.
Zodiac, in two rambling
letters accompanied by one of
his characteristic cryptograms,
boasted he had committed seven
murders instead of the five with
which police have linked him.
We are learning more and
more about him all the time,
Lee said. He has been called
insane and a screwball but I
dont believe it. I think he is
legally sane. He has a knowledge
of the difference between right
and wrong.
I dont picture him as a man
who works with his hands. I
think he has a small job and
possibly one where he does work
with paper, possibly at his
desk.
In the letters to the Chronicle
Tuesday, Zodiac said he
intended to disguise his future
murders as routine robberies,
killings of anger, & a few fake
accidents, etc.

~tHe~~sniiaTr?o cTeTy~~ TRFgKckmon
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UUIZT UUIZTASICS
ASICS UUIZTASICS END TO INEQUITIES
Kennedy Hits Deferments

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Nixon administration defended
draft deferments for college
students Wednesday despite Sen.
Edward M. Kennedys charge
that they let wealthier youths
avoid the shooting for four
years while hoping the Vietnam
War would end.
I think its very appropriate
for that boy to finish his
education, then go into the
service and contribute a little
something extra, John G.
Veneman, undersecretary of
Health, Education and Welfare
(HEW), tdd Kennedy in a
subcommittee hearing.
But Kennedy, D-Mass.,
impatiently puffing a thin cigar,
said neither money nor brains
the tools for entering college
should favor one youth over
another in a government policy
which sometimes means life or
death.
About 30 per cent of U.S.
servicemen killed in Vietnam
have been draftees.
Kennedy, conducting hearings
on alleged draft inequities before
his Senate subcommittee on
administrative practice and
procedure, said Nixon should
abolish student deferments by
executive order.
He said students frequently
parlay a student deferment into
White House
To Stay Open
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
White House will remain open as
usual for public visits during the
antiwar demonstrations here
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
A spokesman said visiting
hours will be as usual Tuesday
through Saturday from 10 a.m.
until noon.

SSiSilp:
an occupational deferment and
dodge military service
altogether.
About 1.6 million college
youths now have student
deferments, and another
350,000 are deferred on grounds
their civilian jobs are essential.
The basic requirements of
our society require a reservoir of
college trained people,
Veneman said.
He urged quick Senate passage
of Nixons draft lottery bill,
under which draftees would be
picked by random choice, with
the selection limited almost
entirely to 19-year-olds.
Kennedy said he hoped the
lottery bill would pass the
Senate in a week or two. It
already has passed the House.
But the Massachusetts
Democrat said he considered it
only a prelude to congressional
action next year on the kinds
of sweeping draft reform so

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important to guaranteeing a fair
nondisruptive draft.*'
Previously, Kennedy stalled
the lottery bill in hopes of
adding other reforms
amendments.
He relented Tuesday at tin
insistence of Sen. John Stennis,
D-Miss., chairman of the Senate
Armed Services Committee.
In the meantime, Kennedy
said, Nixon should wipe out
both college and occupational
deferments.
Veneman said college youths
get drafted after graduation. Btf
Kennedy said if a college studert
can decide to postpoaa
induction for four years, so
should his neighbor.
Why not let him say, Ill wait
four years like my buddy down
the street who has a rich daddy
who sent him on to college?**
Kennedy asked.
Someone who graduated this
year and went to Vietnam, when
the casualty rates are
dramatically lower, doesnt have
as good a chance of getting
killed or wounded as a boy who
was drafted from a trade school
four years ago, said Kennedy.
Trade school students do not
get deferments.



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Thursday, November 13, The Florida Alligator

Page 7



Page 8

h T hi'> lAI liflafifaff If ft QCQ

; ,i.ntup
Florida
Alligator
The price of freedom
is the exercise of responsibility

Present Facts, Not Prejudice

MR. EDITOR:
In reference to Mr. Johnsons
letter of the 4th on Black
Slavery, who, I would ask, is
the prejudiced one?
He categorizes Southerners,
As a Southerner might say
they way it used to be, and the
way it should be!. Being a
Southerner since my ancestors

- credit GEORGIA STRAIGHT/LNS
Same To You, Magoo!

Haynsworth Record Shows Lack Os Candor

WASHINGTON As the Haynsworth fight nears
the Senate floor, two things are becoming clear.
First, the nomination faces almost certain defeat.
Second and in political terms more important
the White House has handled it in such away that it
can be a victory of sorts for the Nixon
Administration.
The hard count now lists 39 senators for
confirmation, 48 against and 13 undecided. But
most of those publicly undecided are leaning
strongly against conflrmatton. A reading of the
record, it is fairly safe to predict, will leave such
men with little choice.
For the case seems to have come down now to a
question not of conflict of interest which is
proved but of candor. And the record of
confirmation hearings, not to put too fine a point
on it, disturbs those who expect candor in judicial
nominees, particularly for the Supreme Court.
For example: Earlier this year, Judge Clement
Haynsworth testified before a Senate subcommittee,
looking into of all things disclosure of outside
business interests in judges, that he had resjjgned all
business associations, directorships and things of
that sort, when he went on the bench. It was a
curious statement because he remained active in
Carolina Vend-A-Matic for seven years after he went
on the bench.
Nor was this relationship a casual one. He
attended regular directors meetings, for which he
received over $12,000 in fees; he pledged his credit
for the companys loans; his wife was a secretary for
the Corporation (for which she was also paid).
According to the corporate minutes, Haynsworth
did major service in getting business for the
company.
Haynsworths explanation of this lack of
disclosure is also strange. He said he had not
resigned from Vend-A-Matic because no one knew
about it. He resigned, he said, from boards of
directors whose membership was public knowledge.

- Raul Ramirez
Editor-In-Chief
Carol Sanger
Executive Editor

arrived in the hew world, I
resent this attitude being penned
on me. The few whites that I
know that display the above
mentioned attitude seem only to
be Mr. Johnsons white
counterparts and both seem
equally prejudiced.
Manual labor seems to be
looked down on by Mr.
Johnson, as one of the hard

Dave Doucette
Managing Editor
Vicki Van Eepoel
News Editor

back-breaking chores of life,
yet how many of the white men
engage in the same manual labor
during the summer to enable
them to come to school.
Did the Black worker really
not know what his boss was
supposed to do? I hardly think
the boss was paid to do nothing
but keep up the white image.
Mr. Johnson seems to take a
great deal for granted without
substantial evidence.
You are always over us, not
because you are more qualified,
but because you are White.
Yes, I must agree, a majority of
my bosses and teachers have
been white, and its so nice to
know that I too will be a boss
one day, not because Im
qualified, but because I was born
white. If you really feel that this
is the way of life, Mr. Johnson,
why are you in college?
Granted, there are many
practices in our society that
need to be changed or done
away with, but the only way
that constructive change will
come is through careful planning
and action, not heedless
criticism and revolution.
Perhaps if both Blacks and
Whites would take time to
present facts instead of
prejudice, offer feasible
solutions instead of criticisms
and then work to achieve these
goals instead of just standing by,
equality and peace would
become reality instead of just
theory.
JUSTIN MAINOR

Frank Mankiawicz-
Tom Bradon
It apparently escaped his attention that
resignation from public positions while remaining
active in concealed ones is precisely the opposite
behavior from that dictated by the standards of
ethics of his own and other professions.
Once the information became public, he told the
committee, he moved to sell his stock interest in
Vend-A-Matic as quickly as I could. The
statement hedges the truth. He sold his stock when
- and only when the Securities and Exchange
Commission had formally approved its merger into a
larger company. Before that time he could have sold
his stock, bur for less than the $430,000 he finally
received. There is no record, nor does he offer one,
that he tried to sell it earlier at a lower price to
anyone. His ownership became public knowledge,
Judge Haynsworth testified, in December, 1963; he
did not sell his stock until four months later.
Sen. Robert Griffin (R-Mich.), who was a leading
Abe Fortas foe, pointed out to his colleagues the
other day that as late as Sept. 6 Judge Haynsworth
gave the committee a letter saying he had
disqualified himself in all cases in which I had a
stock interest in a party.

End To War
Not Education
When, scarcely a month ago, the Student Mobilization
Committee (SMC) held its nation-wide Vietnam War
moratorium on business as usual, we offered our
unconditional support and urged UF students and faculty to
join on decrying Americas involvement in the war.
We believed then, as we do now, that strong public
repudiation of America s part in Vietnam s senseless
slaughter would force those at the reins of our government
to reevaluate the U.S.s position on the conflict.
And we believe that the moratorium indeed did awaken
the consciences of many thoughtful and concerned
Americans.
Now, the Student Mobilization Committee plans an
escalation of its anti-war efforts.
The committee has called for a march on Washington
Saturday and a student strike Friday.
While we welcome the former as a reiteration of the
message a million citizens tried to get across to President
Richard Nixon a month ago with not much apparent
success, we cannot support nor condone the call for a strike.
In fact, we are opposed to SMCs call for a stoppage of all
activity at the UF.
To again try to paralize this institution for a day would
hardly seem as a step towards ending the Vietnam conflict,
or even towards ending the Vietnam conflict, or even
towards exercising responsible dissent.
The point has been made. More than 1,500 students
stood in the Plaza of the Americas a month ago and asked
for America to give peace a chance.
The UF community showed its concern then and a strike
Friday would hardly reinforce it.
We are not asking for an end to education. /
. We are demanding an end to a dishonorable war that had
no honorable beginning.
The Vietnam War must end. The killing of thousands of
human beings has to be stopped if America is to move on.
And students will try again Saturday in the nations
capital.
Perhaps the President will then listen to more voices,
closer to home.
He cant afford to remain deaf much longer.

It turns out there were at least five cases in which
he did not, and Sen. Griffin said this was difficult
to understand.
But it is not difficult to understand why the
White House will get a victory, even if, as it now
expects, Haynsworth loses. In the South, there are
votes to be gained in the Haynsworth.affair and
Mr. Nixon will get them because he never
surrendered but fought to the end.
And in the North, those who might be inclined to
question the Presidents judgment in nominating a
man whose credentials turned out to be tarnished
will be disinclined to press the question once the
thing is over. i
The only way the Administration can be hurf by
the Haynsworth affair is that the judges defenders
from President Nixon on down -' have been
placed in the awkward position of trying to equate
what is only legal with what is ethical. Americans
have always believed as witness the Fortas affair
that a justice of the Supreme Court should mark
the difference.
Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
Helen Huntley
Assistant News Editor
Mary Toomey Anne Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room
330. Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions 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.**



Jimmey Bailey** Snow WhifelManHe
Develops A Hint Os A Pink Tinge

MR. EDITOR:
When I heard that Jimmey
Bailey allegedly had an illegal
parking permit my heart
pounded with joy. I thought,
What a fitting bind for
Floridas ace bigot turned
responsible citizen to be in.
When I heard that an
investigation was to be held into
this allegation my happiness
grew. I thought, Perhaps now
law and order will finally have
real meaning to one who
previously was incapable of
understanding its true scope.
When I heard that Bailey had

Fluted Columns
! lv
; ** >*
,I.
Ten Story Fabrication
By JoHfl P Q X 1(0 X -xco| ._J

It appears that the fun-loving
brothers of a UF fraternity have
perpetrated a giant hoax on state
senator Tom Tobiassen.
After a mail-order refresher
course in Secret Investigatin
from that FINE AMERICAN,
Jimmey Bailey, we investigated
T obiassens charge that UF
students did wilfully and
maliciously display six or three
or possibly fifteen obscene signs
at the Tulane or maybe the
Northwestern or in any event
the Florida State game, out of
dorm windows on Center Drive
which were observed by some of
my constituents who were
passing through Gainesville from
Pensacola on their way to
purchase some Country Club (or
was it Colt 45?).
Extensive research indicates
that the brothers of Fli Fli Fli
(Tri-Flies) were responsible for

No More Inspections?

TO THE EDITOR:
I have a grand proposal to
eliminate the yearly inspection
of autos now required by the
state of Florida.
Once during every autos
existence, (thats all it will take)
the driver should have to drive
across the Towers clay parking
lot.
The axle buster can be
navigated at any speed with the
same result bumps, dents and

Show My Loyalty?

MR. EDITOR:
Could you please tell me why
I should sign a loyalty oath to
continue working as a
non-classified laboratory
technician for the UF, College of
Medicine, Florida State, when to
the best of my knowledge I have
never done anything to cause my
loyalty to the United States
Government and the American
ideals to be questioned?
I am 27 years old,, a natural
citizen and have been employed
in my present position for the
last two and one half years. For
three years before my current
employment, I served as a
soldier in the U.S. Army. Doing

requested that the ACLU enter
the case to protect his rights I
was filled with warmth and
ecstacy. I thought, The podr
schlemiel must be sick from all
the crow he has had to eat
recently.
Imagine the thoughts now
going through his head: The
vision of Strom Thurmond
badgering a future nominee for
Supreme Court justice
with Bailey, Bailey, Bailey. I
want that name to stick in your
mind. The hallucination of
innumerable editorials in the
Florida Times-Union and the
Tampa Tribune bemoaning the

the whole sordid incident.
According to one brother, who
asked to remain annonymous
(Cheez, I dont want anyone to
know Im in this crummy
house.):
Everybody thinks that the
senators allegations about the
obscene sign on Center Drive are
attempts to gain political
attention because there arent
any dorms on Center Drive.
Well, (snicker) our house figured
out that would confuse people.
When we found out that the
senators myopic friends were
going to be coming through
town, we began working on a
gigantic prank to play on them.
Fifteen minutes before their
car turned onto Center Drive we
sent out our pledge class, an
engineer and two architects.
They quickly fabricated a ten
story, 325-room dorm complete

lots of good Florida mud.
Nothing against Cal Greene
and the boys over at Physical
Plant, but the situation is getting
a little out of hand. To top the
whole thing off, there is relief in
the offing this June, and at
the cost of 30 parking places
which 60 Towers residents are
fighting for now, there will be a
pretty park in front. Gee, thanks
guys.
BOLLIVER SHAGNASTY, 3FY

my job.
Over the past ten or more
years I have allowed thousands
of dollars to be taken from my
wages to support the
Government's machinery:
education, labor, civil law,
welfare and WAR (Defense).
The evidence shows that I
have been a dam good citizen; in
fact I feel that I, and others like
me, have done more for the
Government and the Democratic
IDEALS than they have ever
done for us. \
Could you please tell me why
I should have to sign a loyalty
oath; me, a BLACK MAN.
VARONT. BURNETT
LAB TECHNICIAN

lack of respect for the rules of
society among todays youth
and citing the Bailey case as
the most recent example.- -**
The image pf the Bunting
Cross (put out by his longtime
love, the Ku Klux Klan.)
publicly denouncing him as a
traitor to the cause and
beginning a series of articles
which present newly found
evindence pointing to a pink
tinge to his previously lily-white
mantle.
Who can forget the Jimmey
Bailey of yore? The paean to
Robert Shelton, the definitive
statement that riots have not

with walk-in closets and wall to
wall carpeting.
Then we sent some people to
hold out the signs and shout out
of the windows just as the
people were driving by. Boy,
were they upset.
We asked the prankster what
was done with the building after
the prank was over.:
We had the whole complex
moved to a different part of the
campus and over 700 students
are now living there in relative
comfort.
Why relative comfort?
Well, the t o ill et s
dont flush too well on the top
floors. But you know how those
things happen with rush jobs.
Weird Dorm
MR. EDITOR:
For the majority of the first
quarter I have lived in some
un-named dorm on Center Drive.
Not only did the toilets not
flush, but students had taken to
holding obscene signs out of the
windows.
To add to these problems,
when I returned to my dorm
recently, it wasnt there. Where
has it gone? Why doesnt the
state legislature do something
about people who misplace state
property?
RAMON NAVARRO

- credit BROADSIDE & THE FREE PRESS/LNS

occurred recently in New York
City because it is jew
controlled, jew owned* (lower
case spelling his), the breaking
into an SDS-SSOC meeting to
unfurl a Confederate flag and
proclaim the nobility of that act.
Now we must forget the old
Bailey. He is now one with
David Miller, myself, and all the
other pointy-headed
intellectuals.
Like George Lincoln
Rockwell and George Wallace
before him he has learned that
the strength of the nation rests
in its courts and that within
them the only continuing friend
of the people, all people, is the
ACLU.
After I write tins tonight I
will be making out a check to
the ACLU, a contribution
beyond my membership dues
and in honor of Jimmey Bailey.
The pleasure I will get from this
will be immense, and the
sardonic nature of it will add a
final touch to my satisfaction
over a most interesting turn of
events.
GILBERT KORENBILT, 4AS

Gators Had No
Winning Spirit

MR. EDITOR:
I was able to view Saturdays
football game, and to conclude
only one thing: if the Gators had
played to win they could have
by three touchdowns.
Many, too many passes were
off mark by far too much.
Sloppy? Anxious about last
week? Hell, no! The receivers
were either not running the
correct patterns, or Reaves was
throwing the ball away. When
the passes were close they were
too high, it seems to me
someone who was intercepted
NINE times would have tended
to throw low.
And what happened to Carlos
- he was covered all day, and
when he was thrown to, he had
to make spectacular catches.
John Reaves is better than that!
Somehow Ray Graves and
staff have assembled perhaps the
best team in the nation... for
example yesterday they found
out that Durrance, Rich, and
Walker can run the ball, whether
whoever is running the Gator
team wants them to or not. The

Thursday, November 13, 1969, The Florida Alligator

There is no hope
for the complacent man

front four and five proved they
can stop anything that is thrown
up at them.
But two people who have
perhaps two of the most
important individual dual duties
on the football team, would
have done better these two are
the punter and place kick
holder. Steve OConnell can kick
that football farther than Bowen
did to keep the Gators in the
hole.
Schnebly is a quarterback I
could have passed that fake field
goal bettter than he did, and
held that last field goal attempt.
Also why did Graves try field
goals all day, what happened to
that winning spirit?
Am I unjust, all I ask in this
article is for the Gators to watch
the films closely and decide for
themselves. I hope Im not right,
for the fans* sake, but if you
Gators see something wrong,
heres hoping you will do
something about it, and fix that
fix.
THOMAS ALLEN, 3AS

Page 9



>. The Florida Alligator, Thunday, Nnwmbar 13.1968

Page 10

BEGIN ARRIVING IN WASHINGTON
9,000 Soldiers, Marines Prepare For Riots

WASHINGTON (UPI)
Nine-thousand soldiers and Marines,
dressed for combat and carrying rifles,
began arriving by airlift Wednesday to
be ready for use against possible
disorders stemming from antiwar
demonstrations this weekend.
A Defense Department spokesman
said all the troops, most from North
Carolina, were thoroughly trained in
civil disturbance operations but would
remain on federal property unless asked
by the Justice Department or the
District of Columbia to help restore
order.
A weekend of demonstrations
oragnized by the new Mobilization
Committee to End the War in Vietnam

Vacuum Leak May Delay Apollo 12 One Month

CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) An
apparent leak was discovered in
the insulating vacuum of a
hydrogen tank in the Apollo 12
moonship Wednesday.
The problem threatened to
delay the start of Americas
second moon landing mission as
much as a month.
Apollo 12 astronauts Charles
Conrad Jr., Richard F. Gordon
and Alan L. Bean were targeted
for blastoff at 11:22 a.m. EST
Friday. But an informed source
said there is a chance they now
wffl not be able to go to the

Agent Infiltrates Antiwar Ranks ;
Testifies On r Chicago 7 Plans

CHICAGO (UPI) A police agent testified
Wednesday he infiltrated top ranks of antiwar
organizations and heard members of the Chicago
Seven" discuss plans to tie up the Chicago police
force with street violence and vandalism during the
1968 Democratic National Convention.
The undercover agent, Irwin Bock, said that at a
pie-convention meeting attended by six of the
Chicago Seven" he heard defendant Thomas
Hayden suggest such tactics as breaking windows
in the Loop, setting off fire alarms, setting small
fires."
It will take Hie whole police force to watch the
demonstrators," Bock quoted Hayden.
Bock testified at the trial of the seven on charges
that they conspired to incite the riots that swept
downtown Chicago during the convention.
He told a U.S. District Court jury he was so
successful in his undercover work that he is on the

Statue Restored
CHICAGO (DPI) Mayor
Richard J. Daleys office said
Wednesday the statue honoring
Chicago policemen in
Haymarket Square, which was
dynamited during
demonstrations by Students for
a Democratic Society last
month, will be restored.
GOLF
PAR 60
il, DRIVING RANGE
W CLUBHOUSE
MftL. ELECTRIC CARTS
open 7 DAYS
nfME| Ist NINE $1.25
Jim* $2.25 FOR 18
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLFCOURSE
3Vi Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

begins Thursday night and wiD be
climaxed by a Pennsylvania Avenue
parade Saturday that will pass within a
block of the White House.
Organizers, who have promised there
will be no violence, have said they
expect 200JX)0 war protesters to take
part in the three days of demonstrations
with 70POO participating in the
Saturday parade done.
Air Force transports began flying
paratroopers and Marines to Andrews
\ir Force Base, Md., Wednesday
morning. The troops included the 2nd
Regiment of the 2nd Marine division
from Camp Lejeune, N.C., and the 4th
Brigade of the 82nd Airborne Division
from Ft. Bragg, N.C.

moon until December.
The Space Agency said the
extent of the problem could not
be immediately assessed.
The trouble interrupted an
almost flawless series of
pie-launch preparations. It was
discovered late in the morning
and officials immediately began
an investigation to see what was
wrong.
The problem involved one of
two 28-gallon liquid hydrogen
tanks in Apollo 12*s service
module, the unit that services
the Apollo command module.
Liquid hydrogen must be kept

THE OUNDS OF I
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM Til
M ALIBI
Lounge
NWMthSTft UNIV. AVE.

steering committee of the new Mobilization
Committee to End the War in Vietnam, one of the
groups sponsoring planned massive demonstrations
in Washington later this week.
Bock said he also became a member of the
executive committee of Chicago Veterans for Peace
and the executive board of file Chicago Peace
Council.
During a noon recess, two defendants told a news
conference a stop the trial" demonstration will be
held in Washington Saturday evening regardless of
whether the Youth International Party (Yippies) is
granted a permit.
Yippie leaders Abbott Abbie Hoffman and
Jerry Rubin said demonstrators will march from the
Washington Monument to the Justice Department
no matter what and if theres blood, it will be
on the hands of the Justice Department."

%
at 423 degrees below zero and
each of the tanks has a vacuum
jacket to insulate it.
The trouble was detected
when technicians began flowing

The Marine regiment included about
5 000 men and the paratrooper brigade
totaled about 3,500. In addition, about
4,000 more troops will come from other
nearby installations Ft. Meade, Mo.,
Ft. Belvoir, Va.; Ft. Eustis, Va.; Ft. Lee,
Va.; and Quantico Marine Base, Va., the
Pentagon said.
Those troopers unloading with their
vehicles from Cl3o transport planes at
Andrews AFB wore green combat
uniforms and most carried packs and
their weapons, including sheathed
bayonets. For a time, at least, the planes
landed at 10-minute intervals in a steady
drizzle.
Jerry W. Friedheim, a Pentagon
spokesman, said the troops were

the frigid hydrogen into the
tank. The hydrogen, used to fuel
the spacecrafts fuel cell power
generators, was drained from the
tank in the early afternoon after
the vacuum leak was discovered.
If Apollo 12 cannot be
readied for launch Friday, the
next and final launch
opportunity this month would
come Sunday.
Because of a complex
relationship between the Apollo
12 landing with the Earth and
the Sun, the next launch
opportunity will not come
before Dec. 14.
The informed source said the
nature of the problem means a
time-consuming repair process
would be necessary. This, he
said, would mean the tank could
not be fixed in time for a launch
Sunday.
The Space Agency said an
investigation was underway to
determine the extent of the

j4c_ < Don't Miss Saturday s Game
Teddy Bear Nursery
Aljdey SsA7 ewJtpes *2.00
TRAINED AMO EXPERIENCED BABYSITTER*
El^BO
1214 N.W. 4tfi SMrt
Wi. 3TS4WIT *> USUiiiiiiiiliii_
ACCENT 70
3 ? (
/ - naMfe?
I
GYLAN KAIN
And Evening Os Block
Poetry, Music and Song
Reitz Union Ballroom
Nov. 16th . 7:30 P.M.
_ Adm. sl-00

summoned at the request of the Justice
Department and the government of the
District of Columbia, which have
responsibility of mtdntaining order.
But, he explained, no final decisk*
has been made to utilize fedmd
personnel, who will remain on federal
installations unless the Department of
Justice, coordinating with local civilian
officials, requests assistance.
The Justice Department agreed
Tuesday night to permit the war
protesters to parade down Pennsylvania
Avenue, used for such occasions as
presidential inaugurals and hero
welcomes, in exchange for the promise
there will be no violence.
But the parade permit will not allow
marchers to go in front of the White
House on Pennsylvania.

difficulty and its effect on
launch operations.
The weather and all other
aspects of the preparations were
reported satisfactory.
Bishops Uphold
Celibacy Ruling
WASHINGTON (UPI)
American Roman Catholic
bishops approved Wednesday a
statement upholding the rule of
celibacy for priests.
The text of the statement was
not made public immediately
but Archbishop Francis Furey of
San Antonio said in essence it
was a reaffirmation of the
position taken by the bishops
two years ago.
At that time the UJS.
hierarchy supported Pope Paul
Vis assertion that priestly
celibacy must be retained.



Prices are effective WIIH TMI co pom > >£*>
thru Wed. Noon Nov. 19.1969
| Rath's Honey Cure f
Boneless Ham
'- ;. | 1. rf. N... IV. ..... 2

mps py
with this covpom amp at HtaH
Alka Seltzer Foil Pack
36 ct. pkg. 9Sc
2. daim M. Mw*. I*, 1000)
EXTRA
WITH THI CHMPWH AMP PMPCMATI OP HiBM
Sta Pal Rinse
kalf gal. 69c
7. Whqlphp WhO. Mott. I*. 1000)
Bij^GreVnStanips^B!
IP Delicious Tar now
Pizza ~ -i|
reg. price
12. Ibpim Wh*. Nhv. I*. I***) 1

lllfll^WGree'nStamps^l
BAND AID Brand Bandages 9
Sheer, All-Wide Strip 1
er Any Bandages 9
ft 3. (brim WtE. Nw. It> l*H)
pWFt^extra ~w rm m
jlqlWWGreenStampsPl
"IT" THIS COyTOH AMP Os Bji-adi
Dew Bathroom Cleaner fi
|| 17 ez. can 79c |
11 * (1*,!,.. WhO Nhv. IT, 1 PAP)
lil reenSta mps pll
WITH THIS COUPON AMP PHICMATI Os Bhal
Stauffer's Noodle is
| Romanoff ||
I ox. pkg. 49c ||
| 13. lUplm Wfi, Nov. IV, 1000)

PTJYJI EXTRA W- 'W
K[lllJ^GreenStampsl9j
WITH THIS COUPON AND PUBCNAtI OF HkttiflHf
I Cepacol Mouthwash 9
14 ez. bet. 93c, or
20 ez. bet. sl.l |
5 4. lIMHIfWP Who Nhv. 10,1000) 28
nriv EXT R A W- -4M
WlliWGreenStaraps p*j
WITH TNIS COUPON AN* PURCNASI
Johnson Reg. er |i
| Lemeh Pledge ||
| 7 oz. can S9c fl
I 9. (POMii Who.. Nov. 10,1000)
o EXTRA 'll"
pll
Hanscom's Chocolate ||
| Chip Cake 11
[ IBez. pkg. 69c ||
| 14 > (iMoiro. WhO Nhv. 10, 1000)

EXTRA ~
3 pjjj|
MAir Wick Solid |
S ox. pkg. 69c |
§j 5. (Ixplrm W*4 Nn. 19, 1999) J
f EXTRA WM
Stamps |g|
i Kraft Strawborry
| frtitrvM
| IS ox. far 63c
Nh. 19, 1999)
| Booth's Hoot A Sorvo |
I Porch Fillotf |
1 ib. pkg. 89c
| 1 (ll>9lru WMU N.y. 19, 1999)

Thursday, November 13, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Bps]
IImLJ with TNIS COWfOM AN* NICNAtf Os ItefiiiiH
Woodbury Soap I
S rog. bars 70c |
6. Iliflm Nh. 19, 1999) 2
> i
M EXTRA ftft QnMr i?.^j
dWGreenStamp s P?j
| Rico-A-Roni
| Friod Rico
I 6Vi ox. pkg. 49<
*ll. (l*9i*M M. Nn. 19, 1999)
jifil^GreenStamps^B^
Any Pkg. Os I
Spico Island Spicos 1
1 6. (Ixpirw M. Nn. 19, 1999)

Page 11



The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13, 1969

Page 12

Hitfcn-frtih Cm*r Cat,
H Cole Slaw Pork Chops 99
!Sj^S'|j^|H||S|y!|. | S|'|*l'^Kil [ iCl3^BS^^^ i: Tllty PrMh Merrell'l Prt4. Immlwi
Baked Beans r 39* Canned Hams *2
tfMtlf iw-TEci.d Fryers E SSUSSST "~'
lltlJyjbLllS i w^.n rl i,t r; .c.e.. Corned Beef Z *1
Smoked Ham z *!*
W w Premium
WJ-. m J Swift's Franks S 75*
|fc Premium Weter-Thie
_ Sliced Meats S 35*
Biem Omn*mOu.Ml SlicMl IMlagua, A Pimento, Olivo)
v $ 1
> IMiMIBi' mmrffiliUiw Smoked Sausage .... z 99*
Crawfish X $ 1 69 fp farnow's Pizza e
Trout Fillets ........Z 89* MV
_Ui OuxkpU ft-ft Ali Meat Wieners... s 79*
Frozen Breokfast IS 49* W *""'" ' >'> >
Orange Juice. 4t=*l hmOftfftft
nm nit ni. fiium c..i..it.. Kim it, uitmt
Grapefruit Juke .'- 43* Cheese Dips V, 55*
Downy Flak*
Frozen Waffles .. 2;535* Sharp Cheddar .. .'X 83* \
Bridgford Frosoa Sokod Swttorimilk Wisconsin CKooto Bar HmpSma
Biscuits X: 23* Longhorn Cheese ..t 89* I JVbi I mH|PVMH^^
Wkip Non-Doiry Publix Tasty Dairi-Frooh JM
Dessert Topping .. .'"r 49* Cottage Cheese ... 59* I|pnl
Mrs. Surifb's Minco, Pempkin Flaischmann's Regular S*TTiM 4
Custard Pie 49* Margarine £ 39* *****'
Soppertiase Frosoa Flaiockmann's B^^^^^^^^^BBBflpP|^^^^^^^^Z."
Butternut Squash .X 43* Soft Margarine ...£ 47* w
Fish Cakes 39* Soft Margarine ... ';*: 45* jZ^
Oortaa's Frosoa Pillsbnry's
Fish Sticks $ 39* Cinnamon Rolls .. "ST 33* TZmp||^^H^
Flounder S39* Biscuits....... In 11*



OK i^aM
i,-IIW rilP ini M PRICES EFFECTIVE
R Bl
Kfjtt \--- iiies # \
ICocK
or .y t ,#, ** \
\ pork & 0 e n s9 c \
| >** 3
l|i mP \SS^^£i-^
. 'J| Pineapple Juice 3tT $ l
Heaftft & BwSjl Aidi Spmk PumpkhT*. /r 27*
1 v*. Camp*. Tasty M
|T uI "J r un-iku. Ad>r> / 'p ~~~~-?T Kidney Beans ../r 21*
Hair Spray..... ... 89 c f .>mi,ni
Drawing ( FREE TomOfo SOUp 10*
Vitalis ,; 29 c Omj^wetm tytar |) OH VOS > £q c
Comptxkm Sin whw you buy V,,V 49
I 0 Craptoxim Sin to at
/V HWMn uZ 20 c Prunes mT 49*
, i i pabirpurchMWl Heins, for Hearty later. Temete
WITH THIS COUPON KetcHup 80-**. 29*
t.pi,.._il^l_w B 2r.39c Chocolate Mint. 'X* 49*
iJitl iJiIA Del Wishbone Russian or Island
Blffi BBfSr Dressing 3& $ I
Tasty Jolly
Elderberry . 4- $ 1
OwwtfWuttUtt "Z '' "111"'- " F '"* *"'.'
,--. Apple Jelly 4 $ l
ELI fTye Apples 4 £ 39 c ,. 01. ~ .,
1 r4_ 4 ly vr-'jjr ~. -, Rice-A-Roni . 3 - $ 1
>if Mushroom Salad.s9< I ***' 1
Tomatoes sr 29* Swift's Jewel. 49 e
Plan now to make Publix your holiday Hie
date and nut shopping headquarters! ROpKIHS eee Is e 4';i > l
PUBLIX-B

GAINESVILLE MALL
I*3o N.W. 13* SfrMt

WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER
W. University Avenue at 34th Street
Store hours 9-9 Mon. thru Fri. £7 Sat

GAINESVILLE SHOPPING CENTER
1014 N. Main Sira at

i ir~ v ' T?
w-Sf* 1 **m**,*

Where shopping
is a pleasure

Page 13



GATOR CLASS IF IED T

rC->X*WvW-:W-V.^NV.v;
FOR SALE I
AMPEX 750 4 track 3 speed tape
deck stereo play-record, echo effect
sound on sound etc. Includes walnut
base & cover tapes $l5O firm
378-6129. (A-st-40-p)
Martin 0018 c Classical guitar with
hardshell case, Roberts 770 x
taperecorder with AKG and Roberts
mikes stand earphones assesories
372-7024. (A-4t-40-p)
1956 MG good engine tires top side
curtains wire wheels some' materials
for restoration 372-7024 after 5.
(A-4t-40-p)
Heavy duty VW trailer hitch. sls.
Call 376-0710 between 8 and 5.
(A-3t-40-p)
8 x 42 2 bedroom mobile home, air
conditioned, redecorated; with utility
shed. Call 372-3112 or 372-8032.
$1750. (A-st-40-p)
New Argus Automatic Electriceye
Camera-Zoom Lens super 8 Projector
Carrying Case, Pistol Grip, Light bar,
screen SIOO.OO Call 378-4200 after
5:30 p.m. (A-4t-38-p)
CARPETS and life top can be
beautiful if you use Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-41-c)
ANTIQUE AUCTIONS Sunday
afternoon r 2 p.m. November 16th C
& J Auction house, Archer, Florida
(A-2t-41-p)
68 Lamplighter mobile home 12X45
fully furn, bar and stools, $ bdrm, ac,
park has pool. ssl month, $650
equity payments possible
378-5174. (A-st-41-p)
Vespa 125 perfect mechanical
condition, low mileage, very reliable,
new paint, new brakes, SSO. Call
3 76-9226 ask for Jim Retzke.
(A-3t-41-p)
FREE Brown, male dog, 6mos. had
shots, housebroken, needs good
home. Call 378-0648 after 5 p.m.
(A-lt-41-p)
Sale full contents North-South
Museum*. Route 16-16 A Kingsley
Lake near Starke, Fla. 9000 Rare
Books, Authentic Early American
furniture, 2,000 pc Silver (coin,
sterling) fine china, linens, art glass,
oil paintings, rare antique prints
mirrors chests, lamps, hundreds
Civil and Rev. war items, all
authenticated, beautiful jewelry
telephone 533-2381 Address Rte
no. 1 Box 361 Starke Florida.
(A-2t-41-p)
GunsGunsGunslnventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
(A-ts-6-p)
t
Kawasaki 120 Scrambler a sacrifice
for $265 1968 model Csll Bob at
373-2748. (A-st-38-p)
TIME
The longest word
in the language?
By letter count, the longest
word may be pneumonoultra pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
microscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis, pneumonoultramicroscopicsilicovolcanoconiosis,
a rare lung disease. You wont
find it in Websters New World
Dictionary, College Edition. But
you will find more useful infor information
mation information about words than in any
other desk dictionary.
Take the word time. In addi addition
tion addition to its derivation and an
illustration showing U.S. time
zones, youll find 48 clear def definitions
initions definitions of the different mean meanings
ings meanings of time and 27 idiomatic
uses, such as time of ones life.
In sum, everything you want to
know about time.
This dictionary is approved
and used by more than 1000
colleges and universities. Isnt
it time you owned one? Only
$6.50 for 1760 pages; $7.50
thumb-indexed.
At Your Bookstore

Why pay rent? Build salable equity ih
a Scam Mobile Home and lot
financing available on both home and
lot to qualified buyers. Contact our
retail sales lot 3506 N. Main St. Ph.
376-5207. (A-14t-34-p)
Ladies drinks $.35 at the Friday
Afternoon Club. A weekly cocktail
party sponsored by graduate students
for the university crowd at the
Lamplighter Lounge this and every
Friday. Two private rooms are
reserved for us. This is where its at.
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. (A-4t-39-p)
BOGEN STEREO AMP 65 watt S6O
call 378-7886. (A-3t-39-p)
§ FOR RENT J
Tired of your old drab apartment
sub-lease a poolside Village Park apt.
available winter quarter. Call
373-2442 after 4 p.m. (B-st-39-p)
TO SUBLET: One furnished bdrm.
apt. at Tanglewood Manor for winter
quarter. Call Wayne after 7:30 p.m.
392-9972. (B-3t-39-p)
For sale or rent one bedroom trailer
and Cabana gas heat & air
conditioner $975 or $65 mo.
392-0939 or 376-3322. (B-st-39-p)
Private bedroom for male fully
carpeted paneled house with 2 other
students only S4O per month. Call
372- or Ken, at 378-0618.
(B-2t-40-p)
LANDMARK one male roommate
must lease immediate occupancy
available-.rent 46.25 + util. Pool ww
car pgt" central heat. Call Steve
373- (B-st-37-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished within walking distance of
University. 372-3357. (B-10t-20-c)
3 rms upstairs FURNISHED
481-2775 HAWTHORNE $65.00.
(B-st-41-p)
Turned off by dorm life? Try Georgia
Seagle Co-Op 1002 W. Univ. Ave.
Installment plan rm-meals
$220/quarter. Some financial aid
available. 378-4341. (B-st-35-p)
1 br efficiency. New, clean, quiet,
can move right in. Must sublease SBS
per mont. Furnished. Call late any
night or morning. 376-6854.
(B-4t-41-p)
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
livingroom completely furnished, ww
carpet, a/c $l2O mo., cable TV.
Colonial Manor Apts. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. 372-7111. (B-6t-41-e)
WANTED
The university crowd who enjoy
action and reasonably priced drinks.
The Friday Afternoon Club is going
again. Sponsored by graduate
students at the Lamplighter Lounge
this and every Friday. Two private
rooms reserved for us. Ladies drinks
$.35. 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. (C-4t-39-p)
Female roommate for 2-bedroom
apt. 2 blocks from campus. Available
immediately call 372-7550 noon or
between 5-7p.m. Rent 36.25 mo.
(C-3t-39-p)

I OPEN 6:30 w
SHOW
I 5^r >IrRE THROU6H! O

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13,1969

Page 14

| WANTED
SUMMIT HOUSE one male
roommate wanted for winter quarter.
Rent 43.50 + util. Central air and
heat, pool, Call Herb 376-6367.
(C-st-41-p)
Urgent. Need ride to Miami Nov. 14
and return. Call Bill R., 372-9410
best to call evenings. (C-lt-41-p)
Wanted 2 tickets MIAMI game. Call
378-9130 or 376-1611 x 359.
(C-2t-41-p)
Heres your chance tdf live well. Need
two coeds to sublet in Landmark.
TV, stereo, pool, all electric. Nice
roomies. Call 378-6422. (C-st-41-p)
Female roommate for LaMancha
townhouse private bedroom utilities
included in rent. Prefer senior or
grad. Call 372-2890. (C-lt-41-p)
Female roommate 2 bdr apt. 3 blocks
behind Norman $lO9 per qtr. Call
373-2513 after 3 p.m. (C-st-35-p)
One male roommate for La Mancha
apartment. Private bedroom. Call
373-2642. (C-3t-40-p)
One Female Roommate needed for
2-Bedroom Landmark Available
Dec. 15 Dec. rent free $46.25/mo.
No Deposits Call 378-3518.
(C-3 t-40-p)
Male roommate La Mancha S7O per
mon including utilities Furnished
Prefer grad student. Available Now
Call 378-9441 Apt. 53. (C-st-40-p)
Male roommate wanted University
Apartments Immediat Occupancy
Available S3O per month. Call
378-4061. (C-2t-40-p)
Female roommate beginning winter
qrt. La Mancha private bedroom air
carpet utilities included in rent. Call
3 78-9824 or 378-7224 apt. 8.
(C-4t-38-p)
Female roommate. A two bedroom
house, a.c. close to campus. 1246 SW
13 St. 376-0578. (C-4t-38-p)
Female roommate for French
Quarter for 2nd and 3rd quarters
available Dec. Ist $45.00/month. Call
Shaaron at 372-5554 after 5 p.m.
(C-st-38-p)
IELP WANTED §
LISTENERS WANTED will pay 2.00
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and normal hearing.
Please call Mary. University
Extension 392-2046 between 8 and
5. (E-10t-35-p)
Desk Clerk over 21 2 Nights Per
Week Midnight 7 AM Tom Sawyer
Motor Inn 4029 S.W. 13th Street
Neat Appearance. (E-4t-39-p)
$2-5 hr. student photographer needs
girl models all types; face, figure or
fashion. Apply Prairie View Apts.
6315 SW 13 apt 11 7- 10 p.m.
(E-3t-39-p)
40C per month. Part time evenings.
Must be neat & have own trans.
Report 206 SE Ist St. til 9 PM.
(E-st-40-p)
Oriental girls and boys for waitress
and busboy work in new Polynesian
room. University Inn. Apply in
person to Mr. Sasser. (E-3t-40-p)


HELP WANTED |
; Spoonrn
Part time work, early morning hours.
Need not interfere with present job or
college schedule. Deliver Tampa
Tribune for supplementary income.
Call Ed Wyatt or Dale Wesley for
information. 372-4902. (E-st-38-p)
Need two (2) capable students work
gardens, weekends and holidays. Near
Gainesville. Some painting. Also one
experienced typist and extra girl for
house clcleaning. Nice estate.
Hunting, fishing privileges
prevailing wages, 533-2381, Rte no. 1
Box 361 Stark, Fla.

I Held Over The Balcony I
I 7:00 and 9:30 in the I
I Union Ballroom I
~ ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines. For
each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the number
of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for consecutive
insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with remittance (check
preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330, Reitz Union,
Gainesville, Florida, 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -300 pun. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* wM n
I I l ll | £
i s ; ; ; ; ; ; 2
1 ~ £
o
_ _ z
j
>
Ul CO l\> M
S88&88V*
< < < < << 3
VI W VI 5
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3 * ft
g a 5 s 5 O

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__ 3 3 3
<~ ~ ~
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*8 g g
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~

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-- - I*

M m

Use our hand/
mail in order
form.

| HELP WANT j
!.
WANTED: Two or three accounting
majors for work In the business office
of one of the largest student
organizations at the University
Student Publications. Sophomores or
Juniors only. Call 392-1689 or come
by Room 330 in the Union any
afternoon. (E-3t-nc)
Male help, part time ;.. not a
temporary position. Ex per. in credit
and collections necessary. Prev.
banking, small loan, insur. or depart,
store. Inside outside duties, auto
furnished. Maybe full time during
school break. For appoint, phone Mr.
Ellis 376-5333. (E-2t-41-p)



* ** yww. m § P PuJjj/ijflij fl u JBjjOoCIJvCuOCQuijDv*"nTTfMTffTBBBciPyT

| AUTOS g
1965 Chevy 11, manual, good tires,
student going overseas, must sell,
S4BO. Phone 378-9161 after 5
weekdays. See car during weekend.
(G-2t-41-p)
67 GTO Super clean, light blue, black
vinyl top, stereo tape, AM-Fm, rally
wheels, tach, custom interior, catl
Pesek 3 7 8-9779 asking SI9OO.
(G-st-41-p)
1968 Sprite, excellent condition,
serviced + tuned every 3000 mi.,
radio excellent heater, front sway-bar
Stebro exhaust, BRG, other extras.
Asking $1650. 378-2235. (G-st-39-p)
1957 Chevy P. steering, P. breaks,
fact, air, aut. trans., radio, heater,
283-4 V V-8, dual tailpipes, 37,000
actual miles, 392-8905. (G-st-37-p)
65 MGB. Own a real sportscar. Very
well cared for. Mechanically perfect.
Radio, heater, new top, tonneau,
boot, lucas light, etc. Call Harvey at
373-2713 or come by La Bonne Vie
no. 339. (G-Bt-35-p)
6 7 xKE convertible. Excellent,
yellow, blk top, chrome wire wheels
$4195. Serious offers call 392-1881 8
to 5, ask for Louise Hardin.
(G-st-40-p)
1966 MUSTANG like new 36,000
miles automatic transmission, radio
heater, 6 cylinders, call 378-8752
after 4:00 p.m. (G-st-40-p)
1965 MG Midget Needs net top and
brake job. Has new inspection tag,
battery, starter, generator, exhaust
system. Best offer. Call 373-2345.
(G-st-40-p)
;..;.:.:.:.;.x-NNNv-v-,-vw*i PESONAL ;..;.:.:.:.;.x-NNNv-v-,-vw*i Tamazunchale Happy 25th
Burthday. Hope we spend many
more together. Thanks to the Bambi.
Love the Senator. (J-lt-41-p)
Free female beagle puppy. 6 weeks
old. Call 373-2730. (J-lt-41-p)
BABY FLYING SQUIRRELS, tiny,
cute, loveable, great for Christmas $5
apiece. Call 376-0968 after 6 M.
(J-2t-41-p)
ST A 320 tutor needed must start
from beginning. Pay to be arranged.
Call 378-6431 or 392-8396 anytime.
(J-2t-41-p)
NEED YOUR TERM PAPER
TYPED? Will type anything. Only
$.50 a page. Broward Hall on
campus. Call 392-9760. (J-2t-41-p)
This is a notice to- remind Tommy
Kenoe that I love him very much!
Forevery, Jamie. (J-lt-41-p)
SRR To the first Rock in room 5,
may the March wind bring love and
happiness. Rock No. 2 and the Old
Main. (J-lt-41-p)
Need writers for off campus mag.
Open positions for comics, cartoon,
satire, humor column or story. Call
Stan Ratoff eve. 378-4824.
(J-st-41-p)
Dear David: Hope this birthday's the
happiest. Thanks for teaching me not
to be nonchalant and like it, to have
respect for your sleep, and to develop
an addiction to Kawasakis l'm
learning, love, B.G.S. (J-lt-41-p)
Take a dove to Washington. Sacred
white Temple Dove now at the
Underground Zoo at 7 NE Ist st.
378-26819 bizarre pet bazaar awaits
you. PEACE (J-lt-41-p)
Action this and every Friday at the
Friday Afternoon Club. A cocktail
party sponsored by graduate students
for the university crowd. Two private
rooms reserved. Ladies drinks $.35
5:30-7:30 p.m. (J-4t-39-p)
The Celebration up and coming,
versatile, rock-group welcomes
bookings for second quarter. If
interested call 372-7493 after 6 p.m.
(J-st-37-p)
the LATE
IN I
Valleyl
of tlie
Dolls)
2 COLOR HITS
commit nra I
BOSTON I
STRANGLER I

Thurarfay. November 13.1969. WSlorida Alligator.

PERSONAL
i*!ax*>x*v.va\-K*x<*;*x.;.x^
Men! Visit all of west or east Europe
next summer for S3OO private and
coop organized trip write box 2657
Gains. U. Sta. for info. (J-st-39-p)
Candy, thank you for showing me
that UF girls can be sweet. Keep
smiling and buying donuts with Jo
Anne. Love and winks, Al.
(J-2t-40-p)
GAA This is the Rise of the fall.
Fulfilling our trust, renewing our
faith that this has always been that
this will be again ... lyve, vca.
(J-2t-40-p)
BOYS!!! Your Playboy coed maid
service is here! Hire your bunnies
now. Rates to be arranged. Call
Nancy or Lisa. 373-2760. (J-st-40-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)
RIDERS WANTED: NEW YORK
CITY leaving Dec. 18, returning Jan
2 Roundtrip $35. One way S2O. Call
Lisa at 373-2760. (J-st-37-p)
Super-8 automatic movie camera
with FI 8 lens, manual 200M lens,
and pistol grip. $75 firm. 376-4905
after 6:00 P.M. (A-3t-40-p)
\;:-x:-x-x*:.:.sv.%ss*Xwx%XX-x*x-x-x..v. ,, .v.\
I LOST & FOUND
:>X*X<*X*:*X4X<.X<.X.X*%SSSVX*X*X*X*Xs^
FOUND boy's size 16 blue cardigan
sweater at Gator Bowl Saturday.
376-2771 evenings. (L-41-nc-3t)
Found a black dog at Gainesville
Shopping Center Nov. 1. Call
373-2686. (L-39-nc-p)
Keys found in north parking lot of
Norman Hall. Can be picked up at PK
Younge front office. (L-3t-nc)
Reward for return of UF camera lost
at Ga. Fla. game Sat. 392-7665.
Haines. (L-3t-40-p)
Lost: keychain and keys on Friday
on or near the drill field or socer
field. Keychain has sentimental value.
378-0847. (L-3t-40-p)

gpii^iigayi hh
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
THURSDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
FRIED CHICKEN
All You Cart To Eat / V y
FRIDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
ROAST TOM TURKEY
I A book for I
I all seasons I
1 Good things happen as the Moon to the first dandilion 1
seasons change. and beyond...
I Things like a carpet of multi- As long as you remember. I
I colored leaves. A still cold /y / 1
I night. A flower in bloom. fIOIUIU I.
I And the Florida Quarterly. quarterly I
I We'll see you through the 1
c seasons,from the Harvest We onlyjjd_it_foryoLL^_^J

Page 15

| SERVICES |
Health foods, natural vitimlns,
complete line Hoffman products. For
information call or write Carmel
Distributors 3701 SW 18 St.
376-6989. (M-13t-40-p)
FLYING HAWKS CLUB private
pilot flight Instruction commercial
flight instruction instrument flight
instruction. Aircraft rentals, sales,
service. Aerial advertising banner
towing you cant beat the deal at
the nicest little airport in the area,
Stengel Airfield Archer Road at
34th St. 376-0011. (M-20t-30-p)
Cocktail party sponsored by graduate
students for the university crowd at
the Lamplighter Lounge this and
every Friday. Two private rooms
reserved for us. This is where It'S at.
Ladies drinks $.35. 5:30-7:30 p.m.
(M-4t-39-p)
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
collating. Call for prices. Gainesville
Printing Co. 372-4313. (M-ts-27-p)
Let PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE xerox your thesis,
dissertation or manuscript work. We
type them so we know how to handle
them. Call 376-7160. (M-6t-38-p)
RUBYS ALTERATIONS 1126V2 N.
W. Bth St. 376-8506 prices not given
over phone, depends On garment.
(M-st-39-p)
TYPING IN MY HOME 5 YRS.
EXPERIENCE on IBM ELECTRIC
STANDARD MODEL CALL
JEAN, 376-7809. (M-st-36-p)
NOW Two new services available at
the Student Activities Desk 1) list
of typists term papers, masters
theses, and doctoral dissertations
(financial arrangements the
responsibility of the typist and
client) 2) Xerox service ($.lO per
copy.)
Co-eds Eliminate facial hair for ever
Edmund Dwyer Electrologist (over
20 yrs experience) 372-8039. By
Appointment Only. (M-ts-33-p)
Tennis racket restringing free pick up
and delivery. M & R Tennis Services
378-2489. (M-22t-l-p)

KE=rav~l P6T6R KATHARIN6 \
IWBII OTOOL6 H6PBURN \
I NOWAT... I 1 3 1 /
V 2 TH6 UON IN WINT6rL/
Wggfl Sia^7(mu>VcOHr^^
FRIDAY)
/ A BEAUTIFUL THEME TO REMEMBER! \
/ JOHN HUSTON CREATES \
I AIOVE STORTIOR TODAY! A W \
A Walk with Lovell
\ and Death M§./
\ A John Huston-Carter De Haven Production %
\ ANjtllCA HUSTON ASSAF DAYAN ]B| '% jjfc Kr
DALE WASHERMAN HANS KONINGSBERGE* V*
TODAY JUSTINE"^^"
I 0. LOUIS* MAY AICOTT'S
I 4:25 \A jjfr) rollicking romance of a ~l|
OSrbtfVfM fI f\f\ yjGnp* ry famous Now England
2KatthMl3j3A. ft J SvV family of young girls.
Ift, : mjt,EA 9:30 |flr "LITTLE
I TODAY Iffl WOMEN S
I U||U| 0 L ELIZABETH TAVLORF9I
\ ONITI IE EETER LAWFORO |CJ
-|S^j^STARTSFRIDAY^
2
SCREEN and '
GREATS 9l 4 >MI H
First IfIUVITjH
Together ||mimillll^Hta9
i cayMffYUnsaF l V
399 filV WHICH SIDE OF -Wit HO. OHE ougwi_^y
LAST The Mirisch Production Company \
times Dick
today Vandyke #Some\i
TODAY lumt IKINDOFATj
Dickinson.
7I.HI.T:W "PICTURE OF THE MONTH!"
SEVENTEEN
| 111 W. UahrersHy Ave. |
rKIDAY IH ffAIIfAfeAiOKAUtIO*AMUSf*UCMMAMUIIt
r* WILLIAM HOLDEN
LAS J r~M YIRNHLISI
DAY m BOORYIL
"THOSE m -TERENCE YOUNG I
WERE THE THE CHRISTMAS
happy I m!Fm tree m
TIMES" LHSIB isl



The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13, 1969

Page 16

rnel>s "A. >
SPICED PEARS 39 c fti-HM M ilPfVli) fIH
SPI CED CRAB APPLES 33* tHPP flft if i fl Bfl
ORANGE RELISH.... 39* IVV MB,BB I
No^6 ConTHEirryMAiD'*|J*J* A /ts \ ]t\ \K* limit 1 Coffee of choice w/*5.00 or more purchase excluding cigorettei
SPICED PEACHES . 3/ Ml P
Sr;*Cb-0B 39 n^DMY
r **** Quantity Rights ReservedPrieet Good AII Weak Wed. Noon Thru Wed. Noon
r 1 wpncaaiic stoetj, inc.- comdOHT- teee
r lffnrl J GOLD MEDAL M* 2-Roll Pkg. ARROW ASSORTED No. 303 Con THRIFTY MAID CAUFORNIA ..
mm *? M NO '% BATH TISSUE .... 5/ $ 1. TOMATOES .6/ $ l.
l-fflgr I/AiiM f) PAPER TOWELS.. ,4/l. SWEET PUS 5/*l.
I fUl4f K COCKTAIL .4/*l. CUT BEETS .... .10/*l.
j \\| VIENNA SAUSAGE 5/*l. BREAD 2/49'
i(t y. c. peaches ... 3/89* i -/ I Detergent At preserves 49*
CAKE MIX ....... .41*1. KM JL APPLE JUICE 3/89*
DRIVE... Rag. Site 41c... Giant Site 91c... King Site .... IX/ SALAD OIL A
Detergent $ 1 53 fgajtf giant l£rV 1
Detergent 95- Jf IV ggl# MtAiM Surf Detergent 91 c
V/ f iF ItVS-M. DtXlt OAKLING WHITE OR FUDGE "' Jf
3-Lb. FLUFFY AIL J f FROSTING MIX ...
Condensed Suds 91 1/ > cci'atim w/a c f i i \
All Detergent 91* pudding 4/39* V ) / CO KNG |BflM \
ADVANCED...3-Lb.79 10-Lb. V J '**' ?
Detergent $ 2 43 Cr mWJ 24.0. QC c //)
AUTOMATIC DISH WASH... 20-oz. 43c... Gt. V/ BOT. I
LOW CALORIE £aket} Special* 2 4-o*. A
CHEK DRINKS a. ; WP vR
%neii Rrn.iiNiw FRENCH ROLLS... .2/39* (\
Mlm a i* rciwAD::::....3i nmm-*-** Jy
Tl7 fl DUNKINSTIX 29* !( UTTER *
1 ra .*2-
Iftt.tTTtttit l Mtf.-Ir-----v-ir-rri 1 r-----v-ir-rrii l r.-- T I ~..m ;
t77W
t ELL! TOPVMUf JTAMW STAMPS ; TOPyAtUI StAMK |mif TOP VALUE STAMM 1 |^!
Candy" Spray Starch ! Disinfectant ; Solid* i! RfM' Vifec Oeterae n't R*
GQflptHiuNOv t. E S§yf N 2 GO DrMI, u*ov: 19 No 3 GOOO,m,unOV * | PjtejLjjl tHuHOV 19 oooothkunov i | S~ * * *3 JOS
11 iijJn it iT.7j r:TTr mu .Vli l'l2'. ..re AfETSz&mi .iYiiti .'.VI'. A JTtW 4, *a.. ul . Jl l u A*7raa iT.T. R
12>oz. 35c. 22-oz 63c ASSORTED RATH SIZE 2/35c Rbo Size 16-oz. SUNSHINE HYDROX COOKIES 53c or 15-oz. KEEBLER RICH N CHIPS OR ey acc hi . i *
DOVELtOUID ASSORTED BATHSIZE 2/33c... Reg. S.te -_ FITTER BATTER PEANUT PHASE 111 Reaular Stnj2/3.... Bath Size
Detergent Lux Soap .... 3/37 C Butter Cremes . 51 c Bath Soap .... 2/49 c
RING LIQUID.. 12-oz. 33c.. 22-oz. 63c.. King Sit. )2'/j-oz. APPIAN WAY LIFEBUOY Rea. Size 3/43c Bath Si..
- 85' Lux Detergent... 85' Pizza Mix 45' Bath Soap 2/43'
130 N.W. 6TH ST. 1401 N. MAIN ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS
OPEN ON SUNDAY

11 PRICES GOOD MX ITOEkT



Q\ W-D BRAND "USDA CHOICE" FAMILY II 5
\ I ftimtmikw-n.'r.-.Yifit*
t C BUB* :::::::::
g\ OUt T *'M CUT METHOD I B ACkS t. 1,
vou
USOACHOJCEW-DBUAND CORN FED KEF FUU CUT BONELESS USDA CHOICE W-D KANO CORN FED BEEF
ROUND STEAK .. 98 FAMILY STEAK.. 63* tender 4
WO BRAND FRESH LEAN USOA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BEEF fig DUMrITLAnU ltlMWtl% f
GROUND BEEF. 5. *2 CALIF. ROAST... 79* J mm Ol
GOVERNMENT INSFECTEDOUtCIC FROZEN USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND CORN FED BEEF v %! %M 9
LEG-O-LAMB ... 79 c SHLD. ROAST... .89* / Hit HI O V
STRIP STEAKS ... 99 DELMONKOS I" y, **** A
W-D BRAND LEAN GROUND > I i I i k \!
S(|AMK
EH".',Tow gl 18. fSSCOtI WHOU
TABNOW WHOLE HOGt-i. tanior 10-oi. / \ w*
SAG E LINKS 69 ( 10.,. IOBOENS tBOOSSf 0 twin PACK AMIBKAN
ALL MEAT FRANKS... .49* f, W 8188 |A .5k' ESE .... 99*
.XMaOCE FARMS (HAtfOf WHOIC lb. Mcl M If* Jt IA O C /\ / 1
HAMS... I Vil B II IV B S 4/43 -Z}
ALL MEAT WIENERS ... 79* B^^B | X C H * ; 29^
VtJy LB. /,) THRIFTY MAID
, MO WHITE OR YELLOW FANCY HpK VV
> f*ot*n 3~- * f -T J fee ... ill i
( \JUi f f ,/, CHEDDAR CHEESE 89* ) VV GA I.B|H
\jin fft, > )/
BIA W Con ASTOR
' Y l / WE HAVE A WIDE SELECTION OF ORANGE JUICE 3/99
~y BBfe X DESSERT TOPPING.. .. 39 e
H \ 2 lb JIFFY SALISBURY STEAK. VEAL PARMACIAN OR
ORANGES...... 5 A 49* W RED EMPEROR BEJF & .GRAVY...... .99*
N /ipapcc mTncepies 3/n.
> apples 5.% 59* nj V7l\MrCO fiTbuiirFDEEMc o/si
4 T, orange juice 3/i. d\ TURNIP GREENS 3/n.
1(X ?&** -*-V. J| Bill ROtKET BARS J9*
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Y -|^|gMM*MiTir*T**rAa' i Y"-vwaiuMiiJtifiuaay^^^MMTttttniii jlllljl ?wvj I i|j lM
ONf MORMEI CUBE I! SAUSAOC OB CHtS( W.D CMOAftO tiff MtS SMITH wi'aaJSc
! Bonelesa Ham Pork Chap* |! PUz Pips E Steakpttps x ) HraV Pumpkin Pip, J Hbw Ground loot
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S'/s-oz. P LIVES TUNA A EOO No. 1 Con HENNY PEN BEECHNUT CHOPPED FRUITS OR
Cat Food ...... 2/35* Dog Food .3/29* Vegetable Beef 3/49* G &
12-oz. P LIVES TUNA 31c.. OR P LIVES TUNA A EGO IJ-oz. SWITCH 3SSUCICBURN MADE
Cat Food 2/35* Cat Food ......... 10* Syrup ........... 65* - 47 c
130 N.W. 6TH ST. 1401 N. MAIN ST. 3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS
OPCN ON SUNDAY
IMJooii Uuulei Jloo^m

Friday November 13, 1969, The Florida Alligator

Page 17



Page 18

The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13, 1969

%
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Mushrooms 4 oz. TM SUMS ft mas 4/$l $1.32 324
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Tuna Fish 5/51 $1.35 354
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Long Grain Rice 39= 43* 4*

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COMPARE! W|t
Chocolate Jumbo Pies 3/$l $1.17 17*
Choc. Chip Cookies 4/$l $1.32 32*
Vanilla Wafers > 4 $1.32 32*
Sandwich Cookies '-.sks* 39c **< 10*
Potato Sticks Ml $1.17 17*
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Royal Gelatin Desserts SMAU PRO. J( ]Q* 1*
Cake Mixes -agur Ml tut i**
Pop-Ups or Pop-Tarts 39c * *

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Page 19



The
Florida
Alligator

NEW FLORIDA PLAYER LOOK
Professionalism Comes To Theater Costuming

Period Dress
Authentic
By MAGGIE COE
Entertainment Writer
Costuming is taking on a new look for the Florida
Players.
The person responsible for this professional look
is Lyn Carroll. She is new to UF this quarter and A
Company of Wayward Saints is the first example
of her abilities. If the costumers are any indication,
they are considerable.
Miss Carroll came to the theater department from
Purdue University. Ive worked in the professional
theater for 10 years, she said. One summer I
spent working in New York.
1 came here dissatisfied with where I was and
when I came for the interview I really liked the
people, Miss Carroll said.
She stayed and began working on the costumes
for Saints about two weeks into the quarter. The
first step was the preliminary sketches.
The finished costumes look just like her
sketches, said Diana Preisler, 7AS. Miss Preisler is
doing her graduate work in costuming.
And they are just as finished on the outside as
they are on the inside, she said.
According to Miss Preisler, this enthusiasm has
communicated itself to the actors. They get
excited which is a good thing for the whole
company; she said.
We prepared the costume for Harlequin first,
Miss Preisler explained. All the patches for it are
individually cut and sewn on.
According to members of the costuming
department, more man hours went into his costume
than in any of the others.
I chose these particular costumes within the
framework of commedia which spans centuries,
Miss Carroll said. I chose 18th century because I
have an unbounded passion for the period.
The costumes are all authentic right down to the
bonework in the womens dresses and the flounce in
their petticoats.

INTERCOLLEGIATE
Music Festival Sponsored

By KAREN STEPHSON
Alligator Correspondent
Budweiser, King of Beers, is
searching for talent. They are
sponsoring the Intercollegiate
Music Festival of 1970.
The competition is open to
any college student taking a
minimum of nine quarter hours.
Pop music and folk music are
the two categories of
competition. Each category is
open to individual vocalists and
vocal and/or instrumental groups
not exceeding ten students.
The Festival judging panel will
select finalists for each regional
competition based on the tapes
submitted. Contestants are
required to submit entrance
applications and tapes to the

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Intercollegiate Music Festival no
later than Jan. 15,1970.
The tapes submitted must
contain two selections and be
ten minutes in length. Musical
excellence, showmanship, and
entertainment value will be the
criteria for judging.
The second step of the
competition will be the regional
competitions. February 27-28,
1970 is the date for the
Southern regionals to be held at
the University of South Florida
in Tampa.
There is no entry fee or
charge for participating in the
Festival competition. Expenses
involved in competing at the
regional competition will be up
to the student

HARLEQUINS COSTUME

Three judges will select the
regional champions. One winner
will be selected in each of the
two categories. Regional winners
will compete in the national
finals to be held on August 6,7,
& 8 in St. Louis, Missouri.

When the
Lights Go Out JpI;:
Well V
Buy your Drinks!^#
tonight at the
10 AVE.
Were also giving away Champagne!
Hear Chuck Conlon do his thing!

, The Florida Alligator. Thursday. November 13.196?

Page 20

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

- ij? jfs' <***?+ y
ted remley
Entertainment Editor

Masks Finish
Costumes Look
By MAGGIE COE
Entertainment Writer
Putting the final touch on the costumes for the
production of A Company of Wayward Saints are
the caricature masks worn by the members of the
cast.
These masks are traditionally worn by stock
characters in commedia. They remove the character
from the realm of the temporal so that they become
timeless. There is of course a strong element of
humor in the caricature.
Lyn Carroll, the theaters costumer, taught the
art of making masks to Florida Player, Fernando
Fonseca, 2UC.
Each mask is fitted to the individual who will
wear it, Fonseca said. It is a long and Somewhat
tedious task for both mask maker and the model.
The mask must be fitted to the individuals'
head; otherwise he couldnt wear it, he said.
Fonseca takes two days on each mask. They
must be made one at a time, then they are dried.
Over the dry mold I model what will in the end be
the mask.
Over the plastic mold a treated felt-like substance
called Celastic is modeled. This hardens and then
is cut and sanded down. The finished product is
then painted the desired color which in this case
happens to be muddy brown.
Fonseca with a little prodding by Miss Carroll is
also branching out into new areas. For this play he
has also modeled jewelry. Ive made a brooch mold
of a lions head, he said.
The head is painted gold and looks like the real
thing.
Ideas for both the costumes and the masks came
from Dushartes Commedia. You decide what
character you like, Miss Carroll said. Then you
adopt that line for the whole show.
Authenticity was the byword for the costume
department this quarter and many long hours were
spent living up to it.



The
Florida
Alligator

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... practice coune designed to be demanding

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BENNY VAUGHN
... no longer in slump

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. MAMCBIBIWOTH SHIRT) OUT WITH INJURIES
... itttw b (till qwrtonabb for SEC meet

GATOR SPORTS

Gators-Tennessee Battle
For Southeastern Crown

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Correspondent
It was a solemn track coach who walked into the
film room at the track field house to talk to his 12
cross country runners. Jimmy Hawk Carnes had
to make a little speech.
All the runners in the room had taken part in
obliterating every other team in the southeast. Ten
of them had run against and smashed proud
Tennessee by 25 points. Twelve of them took part
in the demolition of Georgia Tech. Eight of them
had finished ahead of Mississippi State's first man in
that first meet of the season long ago.
Seven of them took on all comers from 12 states
and In the NCAA regional they went down the tube
ttke ah the test.
And now he had to tell them which seven would
get to take their perfect record into the SEC and
another clash with Tennessee.
Men, I've figured this every way humanly
possible. I*ve taken into account past meets,
workouts, the meet Friday against South Florida
and the last meet against Florida State, said
Carnes. What it finally boiled down to was the
fastest seven times for four miles in either of the last
two meets.
Carnes dUn't point out that the last five places

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BENNY VAUGHN SURGES INYO THE LEAD
... ran first sub-20 minute run against FSU

were separated by 11 seconds. Everyone knew it.
Each of them had run about 1,500 miles since
beginning training back in July. Now a second or
two made all the difference in the world.
He continued: The top seven runners are: John
Parker, 18:55; Jack Nason, 18:58; Steve Atkinson,
19:33; Don Laene, 19:33; Ron Nabers, 19:36;
A.W. Smith, 19:37; and Benny Vaughn, 19:38,
said Carnes.
Carnes had to leave out three other runners under
20 minutes and two others just a few seconds over.
Last year many of our meets would have been
won with out twehh man's time, he said. The
important thing to remember now is that were still
a team. And when we win the conference next
week, youH all be a part of it.
After the conference and state meets, Carnes
plans to send the team to the NCAA championships
in New York. Parker and Atkinson are not eligible
for NCAA competition due to the fact that they are
both first year law students. The two are in their
last year of competition after having red-shirted
their junior years. The next two runners in line will
take their places.
Following the NCAA, three Gators will combine
with UF grad student Jack Bacheler and Florida
State's Ken Misner in the national AAU meet
representing the Florida Track Club.

,

:
,

.
;
'

'
*
...ladUFwtttia 18:56ttnwin FSUmaat


SAM PEPPER
Sports Editor

Tharatiqr, Novmbv 13,1963, Thi FlofttiA9plM f> ,l

CHUCK PARTUSCH
Assistant Sports Editor

JOHN PARKER
... ineligible for SEC meet

Page 21



Page 22

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 13,1969

FLORIDA-MIAMI
Babes In Orange Bowl

Floridas freshman football
team invades the Orange Bowl
Friday night to meet a powerful
Miami freshman squad in the
12th annual Kiwanis Freshman
Football Gassic.
The Baby Gators posting a 1-2
record and the Baby Hurricanes
with a 3-1 record face off in the
Orange Bowl at 8:15 pm. EDT.
Florida defeated Florida State
and lost to Auburn 54-13 and
Georgia 14-8. The Hurricanes
have defeated Mexico Poly Tech
28-0, Florida State 35-15,
Gordan Military 18-13, and lost
to an outstanding Georgia Tech
squad 41-23.
Miami leads the series that
dates back to 1958 with six wins
and five losses. Last season the
Canes stopped John Reaves and
company earning a 20-17
victory.
The Baby Gators feature Nick
Nichol at Quarterback and
Duane Doel at fullback. Nichol, a
64, 200-pounder from Dallas,
Texas has completed 47 of 94
passes for 588 yards and two
touchdowns.
Doel, a 6-0, 180-pounder
from Plantation has been the
Gator workhouse in their fust
three games. He has carried the
ball 69 times for 190 yards and
has caught 12 passes for 201
yards.
John Bloodsworth, a 6-1,

Sun Bowl Lists UF As
Potential Candidate

EL PASO, Tex. (UPI) The Florida Gators have been listed by
officials of the Sun Bowl Wednesday as potential candidates for their
scheduled Dec. 20 game. The Gators exciting pro-type offense makes
them a prime choice for the bowl game.
Officials of the Sun Carnival listed 16 teams as potential candidates
for berths in the 35th annual Sun Bowl football game.
The Sun Bowl, the third oldest post-season football classic, will be
an even more attractive package for the visiting teams this year since it
will have added revenue from national television (CBS) exposure.
The teams listed by the sponsors included Alabama, Auburn,
Georgia, Florida, Louisiana State and Mississippi of the Southeastern
Conference.
Arizona State, Wyoming, Utah and Brigham Young of the Western
Athletic Conference.
Colorado, Kansas State and Nebraska of the Big Eight Conference,
and independents Florida State, West Virginia and Houston.
Auburn and Arizona played in the 1968 Sun Bowl, while Wyoming
met Florida State in the 1967 game and Mississippi played Texas of El
Plaso in the 1966 contest.

Gator-Bulldog
Film Tonight
Local football fans who
missed viewing the
Florida-Georgia football game
last week either at
Jacksonville or via television
can see filmed coverage of the
13-13 tie at 7:30 pjm. today.
The screening in the Reitz
Union Auditorium is open to
students, faculty and staff,
alumni and the public without
charge. It is part of a continuing
series of films being
co-sponsored by the Alachua
County Alumni Club and the
University Athletic Department.
Two other highlights films are
planned this season Nov. 20
after the Kentucky contest and
Dec. 4 after the regular season
finale with Miami.
Long Punlor
Billy Lothridge of the Atlanta
Falcons led the National
Football League in punting last
season with an average'of44.3
yards per trick/

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FROSH WORKHORSE
... Duane Doel

190-pounder from Sarasota joins
Nichol and Doel in the backfield
at tailback. He has carried the
ball 23 times for 117 yards.
Against Georgia he carried 10
times for 53 yards.
We look forward each year
to take part in the Kiwanis
Football Classic, said freshman
head coach Jack Westbrook.
We are proud to be associated
with the Miami Kiwanis Clubs
in hopes of raising funds for
needy individuals.
One of Floridas strong points
has been their defense led by

I ... This I
I Way I
I To Beat I
I INFLATION I
H H|
| H| MILLER-BROWN I
4222 N.W. 13th ST.
i 376-45^2.,
t' <4 v \ V' ,V' t

Eddy Moore. Moore, a 6-3,
225-pound linebacker from
Orlando has been outstanding in
three games. He has led the
squad in tackles and has two
interceptions. Against Georgia
he made 15 individual tackles
and assisted in nine others.
The Gator defensive backfield
includes John Silman, John
Clifford, Danny Flanders and
George Wester. The group
stopped Georgias excellent
passing attack holding the
Bulldogs to 82 yards and picked
off three passes.
Miami will be the best team
that we have faced this year,
added coach Westbrook. They
have a well balanced attack and
an excellent passer along with
top runners.

Bring a $1.50 sitting fee.
Dress for men is dark coat, dark tie, light shirt.
Dress for women is a dark sweater.
THURSDAY NOV. .3 FRIDAY NOV. 14
12-4 JUNIORS (U THRU Z) T 2-5,6-9 SENIORS
4 5,6 9 GREEKS (Pi Beta Phi,
Sigma Kappa, Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi
Kappa Phi, TKE)
. It ..
CALL 392-1687
Between Noon-sp.m.
FOR APPOINTMENT
-4l 4e*** . * m m mJr # ? w r W

Hayes Warriors |
Favored Again!
NEW YORK (UPI) Rex Kern may log as much time in the
trainers room as he does on the practice field but the spunky Ohio
State quarterback is always ready to play come game time on
Saturday.
Kern, whose ailments sometimes make him a midweek spectator at
Buckeye practices, figures to be the picture of good health this
Saturday when the top-ranked Ohio State squad bids for its 22nd
consecutive victory against Rose Bowl contender Purdue.
The junior quarterback Sat out last weeks contest against Wisconsin
and rested his ailing shoulder for the showdown with the
Boilermakers.
The signal caller, known as the Magician because of his ability to
fool the opposition with his deft ball handling, is expected to help the
mighty Buckeyes pull out another victory and extend college
football's longest current winning streak.
Kern, with a stronger supporting cast than rival quarterback Mike
Phipps, will give Ohio State its second straight over die Boilermakers.
We like Woody Hayes' Warrior's by a 40-21 margin.
Michigan, also contending for the Rose Bowl, should stay in the
running for the trip to Pasadena by beating lowa. The Wolverines get
ready for next weeks clash with Ohio State by downing the
Hawkeyes, 35-21.
As the countdown for bowl game selections begins, here's how the
other major games look:
Texas 35, Texas Christian 14 Second-ranted Longhorns are too
long on running backs.
UCLA 28, Oregon 7- Udans tune up for big game with crosstown
rival USC.
Penn State 28, Maryland 0 The Nittany Lions take pride in their
defense.
Auburn 27, Georgia 7 The Tigers are bowl-hungry.
Tennessee 28, Mississippi 14 Volunteers have manpower to slow
Archie Manning.
Notre Dame 35, Georgia Tech 19 Irish feast on Southern
hospitality.
Stanford 33, Air Force 24 Jim Plunkett wins aerial battle with
flyboy Gary Baxter.
Utah 27, Arizona 20 There's bowl talk in Redskin teepee.
Missouri 27, lowa State 14 Tigers have momentum.
Arkansas 30, Southern Methodist 14 Razorbacks too strong for
Mustangs.



''HELL BOUNCE BACK
Nick Still On Scholarship

By JEFF KUNKENBERG
Alligator Sports Writer
After the UF's 13-13 tie with
Georgia Saturday, a writer
mentioned in his story that
center Nick Sinardi was a
non-scholarship player.
Now, said Sinardi
afterward, theyve taken my
scholarship away from me.
Coach Ray Graves had not.
But Sinardi was feeling blue.
With fifteen seconds
remaining in the game, Sinardfs
snap from center was to the
right and low. Subsequently,
placekicker Richard Francos
timing was thrown off and he
missed a 32-yard field goal after
John Schnebly had trouble
placing the ball on the tee.
There wasnt a lot of
pressure on me, Sinardi said. I
mean, I didnt choke. It was just
a low snap and hard to handle.
Most people did not realize
that it was Sinardi who was
doing the centering with 5:35
left in the game when Franco
kicked the field goal to tie the

| Chi Phis Victors
BY STEVE ROHAN-^
DORM BASKETBALL
Despite having trouble working their fast break, Towers V rolled on
to their second victory, 36-20 over Reid 11. High men for Towers V
were center Bill Weeton with 18 and Tom soul* Jones with seven.
Bristol proved to be up to the challenge of Keppel in Hume
basketball as it recorded a 37-21 victory. Bristol took an early lead
and held it throughout the game. The big scorers for Bristol included
Harry Floyd, Dave Campbell, and Kirk Bertholdi.
Tom McGrady dumped in 17 points from 20-30 feet out as
Murphree Staff whipped Buckman E 36-32 to even Staffs record at
1-1.
It wasnt until the last 45 seconds that Art Wroble of Staff stole the
ball and drove in fbr the final bucket which have Staff their close four
point margin. Randy Fabal scored nine and Rich Maney seven for
Murphree Staff.
ORANGE FOOTBALL
How about this for some impressive stats. Former Blue leaguer
Delta Chi beat FIJI 33-0 and scored every time it had the ball in the
first half. Dennis Banks completed 23 of 38 passes for five
touchdowns. Mark Baker caught eight passes for two touchdowns and
Ken Paiker also caught eight for two touchdowns.
BLUE FOOTBALL
Chi Phi continued on their winning ways drudging KA in football
44-6. The Chis are shooting for their third championship this year and
Steve Kaufman is once again leading the way.
Blue favorite K Kappa Phi just barely squeaked over DU 19-18,
although the DUs recorded twice as many first downs.
AGR edged Kappa Sig 31-26 and Tau Kappa Epsilon trounced Phi
Psi behind the strong performance of Randy Coleman.
FRATERNITY ALL CAMPUS VOLLEYBALL
ORANGE BLUE
*
Frank Saier (SX) Steve Kaufman (XP)
Jeff Olson (BTP) Randy Hinson (XP)
Louis Lamela (AEPi) Henry Adorno ( DU )
* Harry Winkler (SX) Bob Haccrow (PKP)
Ken Fowle (PKT) Joe Sti ( TX )
Craig Savage (TEP) Jo Jo Drake 0^)
Room36T Reitz Union
Film and Speaker
on
THE VIET CONG
Your Enemy in Vietnam
8:30 pm Thurs. Nov. 13
SPONSOR: Young American* for Freedom ,
ll tJf

Vmm 'aBVS
lH; IhlHfe ''
Md&ia
NICK SINARDI
.. .only mistake
game.
Until his error in the games
final minute, Sinardi, the Gators
second team center to Kim
Helton, hadnt had trouble
snapping the ball.
As long as Ive been here,
the senior from Tampa said,
Ive never messed up on a punt
or placekicking attempt.

Sinardi was given a
scholarship after his senior year
in high school but injured his
knee that summer before a high
school all-star game. He did not
play here his freshman year.
Helton, also a senior, did, and
won the starting position as a
sophomore. Helton, in fact, has
played in 27 consecutive games
going into Saturdays matchup
with Kentucky at Florida Field.
Nick gives us depth at the
position, Graves said. We
certainly arent weakening
ourselves when we put him in.
But its hard to play two centers.
Its like the quarterback
position. Youve got to have a
good one behind your first
stringer.
Graves doesn't think Sinardi is
the type of player to be
bothered by the Georgia game.
Hes a competitor, Graves
said. He'll bounce back.
Everybody feels bad about the
game. But everybody made
mistakes. No one is blaming
Nick.
Homo Run*
Willie Mays holds the National
League record for most
consecutive years with 20 or
more homers. He has done it 15
times.

MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
WOW. UNIV. AVE.
SIMM
AND
101 N. MAIN ST
SMASH
SOLESATTACHEDHEELS
10hw Smkm.

&atf)gfeeller
SBack by popular
request from the
Flick in Miami
...
The Ewing St, Times
.
We believe in giving our
customers satisfaction, so if
you've missed them before,
now is your chance to see
and hear the best in folk
.. .. :
folkrock, jazz, and blues.
Shows tonight at 8:30 and 10:30
Friday and Saturday,
,v. v.v shows a re, at 8:30, 10:30v& J 2:30y

1
Graves Listed
Among Obvious

NEW YORK (UPI) College
football coaches may have to
shatter a precedent when they
get around to electing their 1969
Coach Os The Year.
There never has been a
two-time winner since they set
up the award in 1935, but six
leading candidates at the
moment are prior winners and
three of them could go all the
way with perfect records for the
season.
Those six previous winners,
with their big years noted in
parenthesis, are Joe Paterao of
Penn State (1968), Tommy
Prothro of UCLA (1965), Frank
Broyles of Arkansas (1964),
Darrell Royal of Texas <1963),
John McKay of Southern
California (1962) and Woody
Hayes of Ohio State (1957).
Texas and Arkansas, unbeaten
and untied, meet Dec. 6. UCLA
and Southern Cal, unbeaten but
tied once, meet Nov. 22.
Every section has two or more
stickout candidates based solely
on winning records. Other
coaches have come up with
unusual achievements.
Hope's a list of the obvious:
East Joe Patemo, Penn
State (7-0); Bob Blackman,
Dartmouth (7-0); Jake
McCandless, Princeton (5-2);

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Just 20 minutes away North on 441
Lower prices eTrained technicians
ePersonal service Friendly atmosphere
JIM DOUGLAS CHEVROLET
Santa Fe Boulevard High Springs, Florida
Call 454-1488 Toll Free

Thursday, November 13,1909, The Florida Alligator, \

'^l
RAY GRAVES
... Coach Os The Year?
Carl Depasqua, Pittsburgh (3-5).
Midwest Woody Hayes,
Ohio State (7-0); Jack
Mollenkopf, Purdue (7-1); Dan
Devine, Missouri (7-1); Floyd
Gass, Oklahoma State (4-3).
South- Doug Dickey,
Tennessee (7-0); Charley
McClendon, Louisiana State
(7-1); Ray Graves, Florida (6-1).
Southwest Darrell Royal,
Texas (7-0); Frank Broyles,
Arkansas (7-0).
Far West John McKay,
Southern California (7-0-1);
Tommy Prothro, UCLA (7*o-1).

Page 23



Page 24

I, The Florida Alligator, Tlwraday, Wor am bar 13,1983

B-BALL WORK SLOWED
UF Five Hit By Injuries

Once again the injury bug has
hit the UF basketball team and
sophomore hopeful Gary
Waddell has been sidelined for
an indefinite period due to a
bade ailment.
Waddell, the six-foot 10 inch,
245-pounder from Lexington,
Ky. was Floridas leading
candidate to replace
All-American Neal Walk at low
post. Last season Waddell led the
Baby Gators in scoring with a
20.9 average and was considered
one of the top newcomers in the
Southeastern Conference.
Waddell is undergoing

Ole /Miss Underdogs
Gators Picked By 16

ATLANTA (UPI) -Georgias
Vince Dooley doesnt like to
take sides when his team isnt
involved. But, if he had to pick a
winner in Saturdays
Tennessee-Ole Miss game, he
would go with the Vols.
The 3rd-ranked, unbeaten
Vols are six point favorites over
the Rebels. But theyre playing
the game at Jackson, Miss.,
where Ole Miss quarterback
Archie Manning is usually hot
and where the Rebels have
beaten Dooleys Bulldogs and
10th-ranked Louisiana State.
Manning will have to have
one of those super games hes so
capable of if Ole Miss is to have
a chance, said Dooley, whose
team lost 25-17 to Mississippi
and 17-3 so Tennessee.
But, If Tennessee cant stop
Manning, no one can.
Dooley figures the Rebels
have a chance if Mannings right
because Tennessees offensive
strength is in its running and Ole
Miss can defend pretty well
against the ground game.
Dooley was a bit surprised
that anyone would want his
opinion on the Tennessee-Ole
Miss game since hes got
problems of his own Saturday
with 13th-ranked Auburn the
next Georgia foe.
Im convinced that Auburn
may be the best team in the
South right now, Dooley said.
That includes Tennessee which
beat the Tigers 45-19. That game
took a few odd bounces and,
anyway, Auburn is a lot better
now than then.
Id like to see those two
going at it this weekend instead
of Auburn and us it would be
quite a game.
Auburn, 6-2, is a three point
favorite over Georgia, 5-2-1.
Elsewhere in the Southeast
this weekend, Alabama is a 6)4
point favorite as host to Miami
(Fla.), Florida is favored by 16 Vi
as host to Kentucky, LSU is
favored by 24 as host to
Mississippi State.
Georgia Tech is a 22-point
underdog as host to Notre Dame
in a nationally televised night
game, Tulane is favored by 8 at
home against Virginia and
Florida State hosts Memphis
State.
Bowl scouts will be out in
force this weekend since bids
start Monday. Tennessee, figured
as the front-runner for the
Orange Bowl, LSU, Auburn and
Florida are all considered prime
bowl candidates.
Florida State, Georgia and Ole
all have a shot at one of the

thorough testing to determine
how serious the bade injury is
and how long he may be out of
the Gator lineup.
Already this season the Gators
lost the services of point guard
Tony Duva, who was injured in a
car accident and veteran Nick/
Fotiou, who has been sidelined
for a month with a broken foot.
Gary has been having a great
pre-season practice, said
basketball coach Tommy
Bartlett. Last week he began
being bothered by his back and
he is now undergoing testing to
determine the extent of the

early to count out Alabama,
even though the Crimson Tide
has lost three games for the first
time in more than a decade.

$1.25...are you
kicking?

Nope. We sure arent. Thats all it
wfll have to cost you to see Grace
Slick and the rest of the Jefferson
Airplane perform hits like White
Rabbit and Somebody to
Love in the biggest sound and
light show ever to come to the
University of Florida. Tuesday,
' 2. 7pjn. and 10p.m. in
Florida Gym. Only $1.25 per seat.
Its even more unbelievable when
you consider that along with the
Jefferson Airplane youll witness
the fantastic light show of Glenn
McKays Headlights and hear the
sounds of folksinger Vince Martin,
who comes to the Airplane show
direct from The Flick in Miami.
In case you feel funny about
taking a date to a show that only
costs $1.25 dont worry. For
those of you ridden with guilt
weve put on sale $3.00 tickets.

JEFFERSON ARPLANE
SHOW
featuring
GLENN MCKJPS HEADLIGHTS
also starring
VINCE MARTIN from The FUCK
; i i: ; 4 ; .
. an IFC-SGP production

injury.
Sophomore Dan Boe and
transfer Tom Purvis will be
battling for the low post if
Waddell's injury sidelines him
for more than a couple of weeks.
Boe, a burly 6-8,220-pounder
was the leading rebounder on
the Baby Gator team last season
with a 9.5 average per game. He
has been having an excellent
pre-season practice and was
battling Waddell for a starting
berth.
Boe and Purvis are both
capable of doing the job at low
post, added Bartlett. Both are
very strong rebounders and play
top notch defense.
Ed Lukco and Andy Owens
are the only Gators that have
nailed down starting berths.
Owens, a 6-5,215-pounder from
Tampa will start at the high
post. Lukco, a 6-2,185-pounder
from Warren, Ohio will get the
call at the right wing.

flfaHu V m
mm
} -A: jl
At either price of $1.25 or $3.00
its a steal considering that in
some parts of the country people

- v # -
GATOR WADDELL
... sidelined for an indefinite period

pay up to twenty dollars for just
one ticket to see the Jefferson
Airplane perform! If youre
wondering how we can afford to
sell such inexpensive tickets its
simple. I.F.C. Productions and
Student Government Productions
have combined all their experience
and resources to produce a show
that presents the top performers
available at the most economical
price. But dont worry about why
the show is so great, just go out
and enioy it!
It will be here Tuesday, December
2, at 7p.m. and 10p.m. in Florida
Gym. Tickets are on sale right
now at the Reitz Union Box
Office and the Record Bar. P.S.
When you get your ticket and you
see that it really is only $1.25,
please dont say Are you
kidding? It embarasses the ticket
sellers.