Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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Vol 63, No. 3

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TOM KENNEDY
THE SHRINKING PCX:KETBOOK
-tt it's buying tim* again
Inflation Hits UFers

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Writer
Inflation has thrust its greedy hand into the
pockets of all UF students.
At a time when the average college student
just can't seem to stretch a dollar far enough,
prices for many new, hard-cover textbooks have
been increased by 10 to 20 per cent.
SAM GETZEN, director of the Campus Shop
and Bookstore, sees the increase as a direct
reflection of a rising economy.
As long as we have increases in automobiles
and other basic commodities, the price of
textbooks will also continue to rise, he said.
According to Getzen, an easing up on this
inflationary trend appears unlikely.
Prospects for any decrease in the cost of
books just dont look very good right now.
LAW STUDENTS have been hit especially
hard with higher book prices. Torts Cases and
Materials, required for LW 573, used to sell for
$14.50. The book now sells for $16.50, an
increase of about 15 per cent. Blacks Law
Dictionary, which used to sell for sll now
wears a $ 13 price tag.
The* increases have not only been confined to
law books. Chemistry students planning to take
CY375 will find themselves paying $16.95 for
Organic Chemistry, a book which used to sell
for $14.25.
ENGINEERING MAJORS taking industrial
systems engineering (ISE 440) will now hive to
jiir * .. ylj
ff' isl ;
& v i'BBfR
i
jl^^B
SHELLING IT OUT
This $6.80 dissecting kit is part of a better than
$25 shellacking ZY 201 students take when they
purchase the required books and materials new.

The
Florida Alligator

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

pay $15.50 for Human Factors of Engineering,
almost 15 per cent higher than the previous price
of $12.95.
In an effort to bring down prices, Dr. Michael
V. Gannon, associate professor of religion, has
been returning his 52 cent royalty to his students
for his book A Cross In the Sand, required for
HY 252.
The pinch has been felt especially by students
living on limited incomes.
JIM DEFELOCH, a graduate math student
attending school under the GI Bill, said that
book prices are too damn expensive as far as
Im concerned.
Sharyn Keller, a junior business major, agrees
that the prices of books are outrageously
expensive.
You pay SSO for books, said Miss Keller,
and they give you ten dollars back. Then they
(the bookstore) sell them for twice as much. It
just doesnt seem right.
RECOGNIZING THE students plight,
Student Government has established a book
exchange where students can sell books at a
greater price than is paid by the bookstore and
buy books /or much less. The middleman is
eliminated from the deal, benefiting both the
buyer and the seller. The book exchange operates
during the first and last week of each quarter.
This is a service for students and run by
students, said Student Body President Steve
The student sets his own asking
price.
The Campus Bookstore, in an effort to put
more money back into the students pocket, has
raised the price they pay students for used
textbooks from 50 to 60 per cent of the original
price. The book is then resold for 75 per cent of
its original value.
Oui primary concern is to have the necessary
books in stock for the various required courses,
Getzen said. If we can do that by buying used
textbooks from students and reselling them, then
we wont hesitate to do so.
THE NEW POLICY required that books being
sold back to the bookstore:
f Be required for some current course.
$ Appear to be in a good, saleable condition.
Not be a title in which the bookstore is
overstocked.
The seller must possess a current UF
identification card.
Getzen views the new policy as a direct benefit
for the student.
When you' increase the price paid for used
books by 10 per cent without raising the base
commodity, then someone has to benefit, he
said.

$175,000 BUDGET
UF Vet School
Gets Approval
' By Alligator Services
The Florida state cabinet gave approval today to a go ahead for the
start of educational planning for a long-sought college of veterinary
medicine at UF. \
The cabinet approved the transfer of $175,000 in planning funds to
an account where Secretary of Administration Samuel Tucker said he
will approve its release to a hired dean, associate dean and other staff
members to begin necessary adapting of educational planning and
construction planning for this facility in Gainesville.
THE STATE presently does not have a college of veterinary
medicing and a number of legislators criticized Tucker and other
cabinet personnel for failing to get the institution on the planning
boards by delaying a release of funds allocated by the 1969
legislature.
According to Dr. E.T. York, chairman of the Veterinary College
Planning Committee, a dean is being sought for the school.
The planning committee was formed about a year ago by UF
President Stephen C. OConnell. Members of the committee represent
several UF colleges. The committee is now searching for a dean and
department heads.
PLANNING has not yet reached the stage of building design, York
said. Preliminary personnel will be housed in a limited amount of
space set aside in the veterinary science department in McCarty Hall.
The first freshman classes are scheduled for 1974.
Action was first taken during the 1965 session of the legislature
when the college was initially authorized. Nothing was done on the
project until 1969, York said. That year the legislature
appropriated $150,000 in planning funds and the committee was set
up.
WHEN THE additional funds were appropriated in the 1970 spring
session of the legislature, the committee brought in prominent
educators as consultants, York said.
In the past, graduate students were sent out of state to study.
Working through the Southern Regional Education Board, York
said, a program was set up to send 16 to 20 students to Auburn
University for their graduate work. The state of Florida paid
out-of-state tuition fees and costs.
RECENTLY, YORK said, the quota was increased and five students
are sent to Tuskegee Institute in Alabama under the same program.
Negotiations are in progress to send other students to Ohio State
University.

Stiffer Bomb Law
Asked By Nixon

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon called Tuesday
for legislation to permit federal
authorities to act immediately in
cases of bombing or arson on
college campuses even if local
authorities opposed
intervention.
Rep. Gerald Ford, R-Mich.,
said after a meeting of
Republican congressional leaders
with Nixon that the proposal
would be added as an
amendment to a senate-passed
. anticrime bill, now being
considered by the House
Judiciary Committee.
FORD, THR House GOP
leader, and Sen. High Scott,
Republican senate leader,
outlined the legislation to
newsmen following the two
hour, 45-minute White House
meeting.
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell and FBI Director J.
Edgar Hoover also attended.
Ford said Nixon and Mitchell

j

Wednesday, September 23, 1970

recommended that the FBI and
other federal authorities be
permitted to intervene
immediately on any campus
which receives any form of
federal subsidy virtually all of
the colleges and universities in
the nation following an overt
act such as. a bombing or
Firebombing.
SCOTT ALSO referred to
other acts of terrorism but he
declined to define them. He said
the legislation would not be
triggered by throwing rocks or
breaking glass.
The bill now before the House
Judiciary Committee was
approved by a subcommittee
Monday on a day that saw
Nixmi gain important victories
in his effort to get anticrime bills
through congress before
adjournment.;
The house also agreed to take
up later in the week a
comprehensive administration
drug abuse bill.



Page 2

!. Tlm Florida AMgrtmr, VfednMday, September 23,1970

OF BIACK STUDB4TS
Wilcox Defines Goals

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Write*
We plan to make white
America aware that racism in
reverse might be needed on this
campus,
The words were sincere and
direct. They came from Earl
Wilcox, Deputy of
Communications for the Black
Student Union (BSU) as he
spoke on todays goals and
objectives of the BSU today.
WE ARE going to see that
the demands made in the spring
and summer quarters are met,
Wilcox said. Among these
demands are increased black
enrollment, more black
professors, and a different
approach to black studies.
Wilcox said the administration
feels, that black studies are a
few courses given for the benefit
of black students, said Wilcox.
According to Wilcox, black
studies should be co-ordinated in
such a manner so that they
intermingle with existing
courses.
BLACK LITERATURE
shouldnt be a separate course,
says Wilcox. It should be part
of a comprehensive English
course.
In its present form, says
Wilcox, the black studies
program is actually defeating
its purpose.
We need an integration of all
courses, he said.
Wilcox places a great deal of
faith in Dr. Ronald Forman, the
only black PhD. on campus, and
head of the Black Studies Dept.
If anyone can make this
program relevant, he would be
the man, Wilcox said.
BLACK ENROLLMENT is a
major concern of the BSU. But,
the administration says Wilcox,
still refuses to put forth a
sincere effort in this direction.
Black students shouldnt
have to go out to recruit blacks
for the University, that is the
universitys obligation, he
stated.
Expressing satisfaction with
recent Student Government
(SG) support, Wilcox claims the
administration, refuses to hear

DANSKIN
LEOTARDS
and
TIGHTS
AVAILABLE AT:
LICHTERS
IN THE MALL
HEADQUARTERS IN GAINESVILLE FOR DANCEWEAR
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville. Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice Is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the, next
insertion. T ...

the voices of the students.
SG supposedly represents
the students and their views, but
the administration continually
fails to acknowledge any views
other than their own, said
Wilcox.
Out of a faculty enrollment of
approximately 2000, eight
members are black. The
administration is in the process
of interviewing black professors

Vets See Gators

By DUANE MERTZ
Alligator Writer
For a select group of
spectators, Saturdays
UF-Mississippi State football
game was something special.
Eighteen of the more than
55,000 fans at Florida Field
were war veterans on leave
from Gainesvilles VA Hospital.
MOST OF the veterans are
recuperating from shell shock
and havent been outside the
hospital in months.
UF student Dick Gentry, a
veteran himself, and Arthur
Muth, head of volunteer services
at the hospital, are responsible
for obtaining sideline passes for
the patients.
. Gentry began working on the
idea last April when he
contacted Athletic Director Ray
Graves who secured the passes.
Hes been just great, Gentry
said.
AT SATURDAYS game the
vets watched from the west side
of Florida Field at the 20 yard
line.
Gentry is attempting to secure
passes for the veterans for every
UF home game this year. Im
having a problem for the
homecoming game, he said.
For this one were going to
have to get students to volunteer
their tickets to us, because
things are so tight.
Gentry said attending the
game was good therapy for the
vets. A doctor and nurse in
plain clothes accompanied the

for positions.
WHETHER THE jobs are of
any significance, only time will
tell, Wilcox said.
Wilcox expressed concern that
black professors should not all
have to be PhDs, to get hired.
A black with a bachelor of
arts or a masters can do just as
good a job as a white professor
with a B. A. or M. A. degree, he
noted.

patients to Saturdays game.
As it turned out we didnt
need them, Gentry said. In
fact the vets who normally use
wheel chairs left them behind
and walked because they didnt
want to hold up any of the other
spectators.
UF Parking
Examined
Traffic and parking problems
on campus will be examined and
evaluated Thursday by the
Parking and Transportation
Committee.
Brad Raffle, Administrative
Assistant to Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder said,
This should be a walking and
bike riding campus. Any
observer can tell its overloaded
with cars.
Three suggestions will be
considered at Thursdays
meeting. One will be to analyze
the present decal allocation
system and cut parking privileges
wherever possible.
A request for busing of
' students in apartment complexes
on SW 16th Avenue is another
topic of concern. According to
Raffle, the greatest traffic
congestion occurs in this area
during morning classes.
The third suggestion involves
the outing of married students
wives.

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Bloc Seats Available
By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
AMprtor Writer
Bloc seating assignments for the North Carolina State game
Oct. 3 will be available at Gate 13 of the stadium, Sept. 28,
according to Art Wroble, Student Government (SG) Secretary
of Athletics.
Block seating chairmen should call the office at 392-1665
before Monday in order to schedule an appointment time to
process bloc seating on the 28th.
CHAIRMEN MUST-turn in a validated athletic card and a fall
1970 fee card for each student requesting i ticket.
Married students must submit a validated athletic card, a fee
card and a spouse coupon for the N. C. State game.
The chairmen will also be asked to submit a complete list of
students requesting guest tickets along with the total charge for
the tickets at $7.00 each. Each student is limited to one guest.
THE DELAY hi making assignments, said Wroble, is due
to bureaocratic problems involved in the Athletic Association
issuing athletic cards to students.
Bloc seating chairmen will receive a letter within a few days
with complete information concerning pick-up of assignments
and their blocs seat allocation.
We are making an effort to honor all requests concerning the
number of seats needed by an organization, Wroble said.
Students not planning to sit in a bloc can pick up assignments
at Gate 13 on Sept. 28 or 29 between 10 a.m. and 8 p.m.
EACH STUDENTiunust have a validated athletic card, a fee
card and a picture ID in order to be issued a ticket.
Those with student dates can obtain one additional ticket for
a member of the opposite sex as long as all three cards are
shown.
All students must show these same three cards as well as a
ticket to enter the game October 3. Married students must have
a spouse coupon.
____________

Politicking Encouraged
By ROBERT ROWE
Alligator Writer
Sponsoring debates, providing information on candidates, and
urging voter registration are several ways Student Government is
trying to encourage student involvement in the upcoming state
elections.
Invitations have been extended to candidates to participate in a
debate to be held in the Plaza on Oct. 22. Full TV coverage is
expected and the candidates will discuss the major issues of the
election.
Through SG, on-campus voter registration for students has been
made possible. A voter registration program over the summer
registered over 2,000 students and is expected to resume after the
election.
Students over 21 and registered at the UF for six months will be
able to take advantage of this program.
Information on the candidates is being compiled and will be
available to anyone interested.
A course currently in progress under Dr. Thomas Henderson of the
UF political science department involves student individual work for
current candidates along with studies of campaign procedures and
results.
Students wishing to work for individual candidates are encouraged
to contact local campaign headquarters.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder expressed hopes that
students will become involved in current state and local politics, but
said that interest in the fall election will depend largely on who the
contttndEttareT*""" ~~



. pvi ii miwii pc rupu/v
It s Easy ToGet Drugs In Gainesville

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
last of a three-part series on the
drug scene in Gainesville.).
By CARLOS J. LICE A
Alligator Writer
There might be a stiffer
penalty than jail for drug users if
they use some of the bad acid
found in Gainesville.
Dr. Kenneth F. Finger, dean
of the UF College of Pharmacy,
said that in Gainesville, as in
other cities around the nation,
there is a constant worry about
bad drugs.
There is no quality control
on the streets, he said.
He warns about the LSD cut
with arsenic and strychnine:
They are both poisons, he
said, the amount of the poison
is crucial; if you get too much it
can kill you.
The danger lies in that arsenic,
like DDT, is a cumulative
poison; it never leaves the body
and small amounts over a period
of time could kill the person
using LSD cut in this manner.
4 But this is a penalty not in the
books for drug users.
There is another penalty in
the books which might prevent a
student caught with drugs from
completing school.
According to UF attorney
Tom Biggs, students may be
suspended from UF until drug
charges are disposed of.
Or in a case such as Steve
Scruggs, the Florida A&M
quarterback, students may not

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be allowed to register for a new
quarter at school.
Biggs said students cannot be
reinstated until the university
holds a hearing on whether a
student can go back to school.
Local law enforcement
agencies do not know precisely
the level of drug traffic in the
area. But some people who live
close to the drug culture have an
idea of the traffic.
Sgt. Charles C. Snowden of
the Gainesville Police
Department, said the police
have not even begun to scratch
the surface of the drug traffic
in Gainesville.
Mark Freedman, an English
graduate student, said he is
offered drugs on the average of
once a day. This may give some
indication of how much dope is
in the area.
However, he said he does not
take drugs, 1 have too many
things to do, and drugs are not
the answer to problems.
Freedman has a warning for
the freshmen new to UF this
fall:
Dont sell dope, he said,
dont take a chance. Dont be
too cool. You cant write a good
paper, a good thesis, when you
smoke marijuana.
The 23-year-old UF student

lives near the area referred to as
the hippie ghetto, which is
located north of University
Avenue between 17th and 13th
Streets, and extending north
about four blocks.
This reporter lives near this
neighborhood, and I have been
approached by people trying to
make a sale.
At the Seven-Eleven store
parking lot on 15 th Street and
First Avenue, a man about 20
years old approached me and
asked, Do you want some good
Kentucky grass?
I declined, and he then
offered me some acid, speed and
psilocybin. When I declined
again, he just smiled and left.
Dont miss it!
COLLEGE LIFE
GRAHAM Rec Rm
9pm Wed.

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Rumors run about where
some wheresome of the drugs come from.
Since there are no reliable
figures, there is only speculation
about the sources of drug traffic.
One student said he knew of
places outside of town where

I lit,' Red |
I spent 1
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Wadnwday, September 23,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

grass is being
Phillip Henry, a philosophy
student, said it is very easy to
get drugs in Gainesville.
You dont even have to
know the people to obtain the
stuff, he said.

Page 3



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Page 4

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MARK HAUSER
WATCH OUT!
... Albert's coming

IFC Looking
For Treasurer
Russ Bobo, treasurer of the
Interffatemity Council (IFC),
submitted his resignation
Sunday night at the council's
first meeting of the year.
IFC President Charles
Brackins said the executive
committee is considering
applications for an acting
treasurer to fill out the
remainder of the unexpired
term.

IM BOR RY, YOU ARE! JUST A LITTLE BIT TOO LATE! .

r

dISEFfI May Get New Home

j. WAYNE REITZ UNION
\s~ BARBERSHOP
cJr/Gria Located Ground Floor
fcfrSb fIAIR STYING
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RAZOR CUTS
SHOE SHINE
OPEN MON-FRI 8-5:30
Hair cut to suit individual

By DUANE MERTZ
m. mm* .. _-*.
Miiignor wtiuk
UFs mascot, Albert the
alligator, may get a new home
if Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder has his way.
Albert, who resides now in a
cage near Century Tower, is a
favorite attraction for many
Gators on their way to classes.
UHLFELDER HOPES to
relocate Albert in the Reitz
Union pond where he can live in
a more natural place.
Thfj idea was brought to my
attention by various ecology
groups and the state
conservation department,
Uhlfelder siad. They feel
moving Albert to a more natural
(dace will serve as a good
example for people across the
state.
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell likes the Union pond
idea, but is afraid the pond
doesnt have enought water to
support Albert properly.
O'CONNELL HAS .suggested
constructing an island in the
middle of the pond and aerating
the water.
Calvin Greene, head of UFs
Plants and Grounds Division said
locating Albert in the Union
pond would pose security
problems both for him and
spectators.
Greene submitted a study to

Unfortunately, these words must be
uttered all too frequently to U. of F.
students who are interested in Air Force
ROTC, but who wait too long before
deciding to enter the program. They didn't
realize that they must start applying' shortly
after their arrival on campus in order to be
eligible to compete for a valuable Air Force
scholarship. Or, they waited until their
junior year to start applying for the
Two-year AFROTC Program, when they
should have initiated their request at the
beginning of their sophomore year. This
happens continually and causes these
students to suffer bitter disappointment and
anxiety concerning their future. DON'T
BE ONE OF THESE INDIVIDUALS.
Contact the AFROTC counselors today.
They are waiting to serve you and to answer

UF Vice President of Business
Affairs William Elmore in which
he suggested putting Albert in
Lslcc Alice*
THIS WOULD place him in a
natural habitat where he would
have plenty to eat and where

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hed be with other alligators,**
Greene said.
OConnell said Lake Alice
might be a bad choice, since
many Gators like to watch their
mascot and they would only see
Albert by chance in Lake Alice.**

your specific questions. Get the facts for
yourself. Don't rely on hearsay. The Air
Force ROTC Department is located on the
top floor of the Military Building (across
from Tolbert Area).
One good way to find out just how
interesting the program really is, would be to
register for MAF 101 today. By adding this
introductory one-hour course to your
schedule, you have the opportunity to get all
the answers wftti a minimum investment of
your precious time. If you enroll in MAF
101, you attend class one hour each week
and attend Corps Training (two hours) only
five times during the quarter. There is no
military obligation incurred by enrolling in
MAF 101. Call 392-1356 for further details.
ACT NOW DON'T BE ONE OF THOSE
STUDENTS WHO 15... JUST TOO LATE.



No Talk On Ban

By BECKY LIOYD
Alligator Writer
A scheduled discussion on
alcoholic beverages in Florida
Field was not held during the
weekly meeting of the
Gainesville City Comnpssion
Monday night.
Mrs. Bessie L. Cantrell, who
had requested to address the
commission on the issue, did
not appear.
A WOMAN commissioner
from Burnside, Australia, visited

Students Participate
In Draft Counseling

The draft counseling center
established by Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder has
enlisted ten students since its
formation last week.
Were still in the early part
of the academic year but we
expect more students and
counselors to join our center as
the year progresses, Uhlfelder
said.
UHLFELDER NOTED that
most students dont care, dont
check into their draft status or
dont try to understand whats
going on until a problem arises.
We will supply the student
with as much information as we
can legally, Uhlfelder said.
The concern of the
center is to increase the
freshmen students awareness of
their individual draft status.
STUDENTS WILL find at
least 30 publications dealing
with draft laws and regular and
religious deferments in a room

II
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HH II m
II IH II HH "'*** -
I II U
1 ?'Bi BBt I* # 7
I EDMONDS & CURLEY I 1
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the meeting. She is in Gainesville
local government.
Groups requesting funds were
heard. A request by Palmer-King
Day Care Center was given to a
committee for review. This
request had previously been
rejected, because the
commission no longer grants
funds to private groups. Several
members of the audience were
disturbed by the need they felt
the community has for such a

set aside in the Student
Government (SG) office
complex.
At present there are two draft
counselors available. They may
be found in the SG complex and
the Presbyterian Student Center.

Have openings for 3 college fellows.
Must be neat, personable with car.
Not door to door selling.
Earn 75.00 a week working 3 nites
and one-half day Saturday.
Interview on cafttpus Thursday 4:00 PM
Reitz Union Rm ifH

center and the lack of funds for
Mayor Perry McGriff, Jr. said
there are many such worthy
causes and the line has to be
drawn somewhere.
AN ORDINANCE increasing
refuse collection rates for
Gainesville was passed. The
increase to $4.50 is necessary to
make the department
self-supporting, and for the
addition of new trucks.
A representative of the
Alachua County Conservation
Council proposed to the
commission that the land use
plan be made more flexible for
future needs. The object of this
plan is to develop, enhance,
plan, protect and properly use
the natural resources of the
community.
The commission adopted the
plan as presented.

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Wadiwday, StptMnbwr 23,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

),Tlw Florida AMgrtor, Wadnmday, Saptombar 23,1970

Blacks Rap With Dean Prospect

Roy Mitchell, director of.
minority affairs, called together
interested black students
Tuesday at the Reitz Union for
an informal rap session with
Dr. T.W. Cole, president of
Wiley College in Marshall, Tex.
Cole, a possible candidate for
Assistant Dean of Academic
Affairs, attended the meeting to
become more familiar with the
btak students views and
problems at UF.
COLE SAID he has not
accepted the position yet, but
explained the job would entail
Minority Faculty Affairs.
The job would be involved
with recruiting and

Relevancy Offered
By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Writer
As if in response to current student demands for more relevance in
academic subjects, the UF is offering this quarter several courses
relating to problems of world population and environmental
resources.
CHE 498, Technology and Survival, Will be taught by Dr. Seymour
Block. The course will study the effects of the* population explosion
on the problems of automation, pollution, waste disposal and
preservation of natural resources.
FS 201, Mans Food, will study the distribution of food resources
in relation to the population distribution of mankind.
GPY 100, Geography for a Changing World; GPY 200, Geography
of World Economies; and GPY 201, Geography of World Societies, are
also concerned with the distribution of human populations in relation
to economic resources.
GPY 331 (identical with ES 331), Conservation of Resources, will
discuss possible solutions to problems of population and pollution.
FY353,' Principles of Wildlife Ecology, emphasizes the
interdependence of the human, animal and plant worlds and the
common environment of all life.
In addition the university offers several courses relating to family
health, including NSG 330, Maternal and Infant Health Nursing, and
PHA 261, Individual and Family Health.
Today is the last day for regular process dropping and adding
classes.
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recommending qualified black
and other minority persons for
faculty positions.
Recommending academic
programs for black students also
comes under the job
specifications.
We need people who have
gone through the black
experience to help the black
students with their
apprehensions, Mitchell said.
Integration, relevant studies
for black students and increased
black enrollment were some of
the topics Cole discussed.
Both black and white
students have a lot to learn from
each other... integration is a

two way street. It is a
participation of both groups
with both cultures, Cole said.
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I ind thats
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Mid east War Com es To U.S.

By JANET OLES
Alligator Wrftar
Arab guerilla hijackings, the
latest chapter in the fiery
Mideast tension, have succeeded
in bringing home yet another
war to the American people.
But, unlike Vietnam, the
Mideast conflict has managed to
hit the United States
ultra-sensitive nerve of cultural
and religious background.
American Jews and Arabs, for
the most part, have rallied
behind their respective
countries, and in the wake of
recent Arab aggression toward
American planes have vocalized
their reactions^
REACTIONS FROM Jewish
students at UF to the hijackings
range from utter and intolerable
disgust to quiet, defeatist
acceptance.
While most Jewish students
admitted readily to a significant
prejudice toward Arabs, several
were typical of Joseph Tyson
who explained, Jews dont
automatically hate all Arabs, but
when they try to take our
homeland away from us and
then sabotage American planes,
hatred is hard to avoid.
The Arab guerilla method of
endangering the lives of innocent
people to achieve their objective
of freeing political prisoners was
also harshly attacked.
FRANK LEWIS UF
student, said, Im prejudiced
against Arabs. Even though
they're in my classes, I still don't
like them. About the hijackings,
I think holding and threatening
innocent people is no way to
achieve anything.
MANY STUDENTS expressed
contempt for the United States
for what they thought was a
basically neutral policy toward
the hijackings.
Graduate student Jack
Schram said, I have no strong
reaction toward Arabs, but what
really bums me is that the
United Stated wont do anything
about it. They were our planes
and they wouldnt do a thing.
They just sit on their asses and
overlook the whole problem.
The perspective in which the
United States saw the hijackings
was also questioned.
IM IMPARTIAL because I
think were getting a biased
view, a totally Jewish sympathy
view. I don't think were getting
a true picture of exactly whats
happening,, was Dennis
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'NOT GETTING TRUE PICTURE'

Jews dont automatically hate all Arabs, but when
they try to take our homeland away from us and then
sabotage American planes, hatred is hard to avoid.
Joseph Tyson

Feldmans reaction to the
situation.
Frequently Jewish students
either refused comment on the
issue or pleaded complete
ignorance. It doesnt matter to
me or I really dont know much
about it were common answers.

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Sometimes he's called a Germ." Other times
he's known as an "Accident." And hes bad
news for you and yourfamily.
Maybe you don't recognize the rascal from
our picture. But you're familiar with what he
causes. The flu, strep throat, mumps, mono mononucleosis,
nucleosis, mononucleosis, broken bones and often worse.
. In fact, thousands of college students will
require hospitalization during the next year.
It adds up to a lot of money and lost hopes.
Because the resulting financial strain often
marks the end of a college career.

On the opposite side of the
controversy Arab students have
taken equally adamant stands on
the issue.
BECKY COURY reacted
intensely, I dont feel we
should be helping the Jews at
all, she explained. Once we

Sot. A
S. 1 lb Bj M

He really bugs you.

BLUE CROSS' 4? 9. BLUE SHIELD'
Amorican Hospital Association. Association of Bluo Shield Plans.

start intervening all we can look
forward to is another Vietnam.
Becky said American society,
and its press, TV, radio and even
movie industry, are Jewish
controlled, so that we couldnt
possibly get an objective view on
the war.
The hijackings helped the
goal of the Arabs in drawing
attention to the war, according
to Becky.
The only reason the Arabs
chose to attack American planes,
Becky explained, is because we
won the war for the Jews.
Maybe we didnt supply the
manpower, but we did supply
materials.

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Government sponsored Blue Cross and Blue
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The comprehensive benefits will help pay your
hospital and doctor bills if youre hospitalized
by an illness or accident.
Get full details and an application form at
the Student Government office or call the
Blue Cross and Blue Shield office at 376*1286.
Deadline for enrollipgis October %
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CASSELS IN THE AIR
378-2646

Page 7



Page 8

I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wartnwday, fiapaamtoar 23,1970

EDITORIAL
To Inform,
a
Not 'Bust 7
Monday, a student living in Graham said he was told that
resident advisers and student assistants were going to be
very tough on drugs and alcohol in dorm rooms this year.
Another added that she heard the RAs were going to be
policemen, not counselors like before. They have the right
to search rooms now, you know, she said.
Neither were correct.
Rumors such as the above spread through campus
following the posting of a memorandum issued by the
Harold C. Riker, director of the UF Division of Housing.
The memo was issued primarily to inform students of the
legal consequences of possession of drugs and of alcohol by
students under 21 years.
It concluded by stating, you will have an important
opportunity and responsibility to assist in the enforcement
and implementation of the Universitys policy concerning
drug use.
This statement was directed toward the students
informing them that violation of these rules could also
indirectly affect them. There was no mention of an RA
crackdown.
We can only be led to predict that if these rumors persist,
the role of the RA on campus will be placed in great
jeopardy.
We cant be expected to be confided in when a student
has a problem, if he doesnt trust us, one RA said. They
fear police state rule and theyre beginning to connect that
kind of thing with the RAs. They dont realize that if the
RAs go thats exactly what will take their place.
What the university is attempting to do is to place the
responsibility of government and the enforcement of its
rules in the hands of those who are being governed.
The university should be commended for its foresight
in dealing with such matters that could lead to a serious
confrontation if foreign enforcement is applied.
This takes on an added meaning when one realizes that
this is an election year a time when candidates cry for
issues and causes to be championed. A number of political
aspirants already believe that a get-tough policy toward
lawbreakers on campuses is long overdue.
It should also be pointed out that whether drugs should
be outlawed is not the issue. The housing division is only
attempting to inform and explain to students the laws that
are connected with the usage of drugs.
We feel the university is providing a valuable service, and
should not be slandered to the point where the situation
would be susceptible to an adverse alternative.

- The
Florida
Alligator
The future is not a
gift: it is an achievement

DFDFDS

SATIRE
GOP Funding The Left
11 ~ t

terrible facts about who
is financing the leftist student
radical movement have finally
leaked out.
Sen. Morton Pies revealed in
secret committee hearings that
the Republican National
committee funnels over SBOO,OOO
a month to student groups.
It was a chance we had to
take, admitted Pies.
Those kids were out there
marching and singing and
making love in the bushes and
other Commie-type things, he
said. And the American people
stood by unmoving,
undistrubed, just doing
nothing.
EVEN THEN some Southern
Senators foresaw what was
coming, recalled Pies, but the
prophets of doom were
shockingly right.
, We said it had to happen,
said Pies.' First it was Civil
Rights legislation, equal
opportunity laws, open housing
-1 could go on.
Sen. Pies revealed what
actually moved the Republican
leaders to take the drastic step

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

R ..
H||| REG CROWDER |lr^;|j

of hiring professional
troublemakers.
We saw the Congress sit by
while a wild, radical leftist group
of Congressmen passed the
poverty programs, he noted
mournfully.
We first hired Stokely
Carmichael, Pies said, who
was an advertising executive in
charge of Aunt Jemima Pancakes
and Uncle Bens Rice.
THEN THE GOP band
retained William Saffire to write
his speeches and Walt Disney
enterprises to produce a few
riots to get the ball rolling.
I dont have to tell you the
rest, said Pies. Its all history.
Os course that isnt all we
did. We knew at times hatred
would subside. So we took J.
Edgar Hoover out of the freezer
He had died in 1957 riding a

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor

i r.
unicycle into Lincoln
Monument.
So whenever the kids calmed
down we just got Saffire high
and had him crank out some
nutty thing about Communists
under the bed.
The Republican Committees
tactics were later to chage the
course of judicial history.
ATTORNEY William Kunstler
was loaned out by General
Motors where he had been put in
charge of fighting accidents
claims from war orphans who
owned 1964 Corvairs.
I always got a kick out of
that, said Pies. It cost us a
fortune to get his hair growing
again.
Pies was asked if all this
scheming was worth it.
Young man, no price is to
high to bring this nation back
together again.

/^SK
/sfis&'&pbt,
rr i' T~ r 1
\ /
\ /



Fans Lose Out

The Fan Be Damned.
This slogan does not hang
over the entrance of the UF
Athletic Association door in the
west side of Florida Field but it
must be the guiding policy.
The latest policy of not
permitting any fans to bring in
any type of liquids or ice into
the stadium should bring the
message home that the Athletic
Association has fallen victim to
the fate of economic entities
artifically boosted by the state.
IT HAS become the feudal
fifedom of arrogant state
bureacrates who exist off the
state treasuery. They fail to
serve their consituancy and serve
only themselves.
I covered the press conference
where President Stephen
OConnell and Athletic Director
Ray Graves announced that the
new policy was designed to keep
out alchololic beverages.
Hogwash.
Short of stripping all fans
before they enter the stadium
there is no way to keep out
al cholic beverages. Why?
Because all you have to do is put
the bottle in your wife or girl
friends purse, or put it into a
flask under your coat. They
cant search everybody.
WHAT THE new policy does
is force the drinking fan to buy
his set ups from the Athletic
Associations concession stands.
Concessions which ole Gator
Ray assured the press were being
expanded in anticipation of
increased sales.
But who suffers most? The
non-drinking fan in whose name
the new policy is being
introduced; the fan who was
trying to beat the high cost of
refreshments inside.
Each and every time a cola or
other refreshment is purchased I
hope the buyer will reflect on
the socialist economic

* #

Alligator Staff
Ron Sachs Anne Freedman
Assignment Editor Feature Editor
Greg Jones
Entertainment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.

* r- ~ ' '
-
|
FRED
i VOLLRATH
, ]
, %. iv:.s
' M :V X X-'MU
-'MU X-'MU I I,- ( ,
implications of a state
guaranteed monopoly. It isnt
the people who usually benefit
although it is always in their
name that it is done.
What then can be done?
A little counter pressure.
FLORIDA FIELD is under
the legal jurisdiction of the city
of Gainesville, and the city
council can pass laws governing
the use and facilities of the
stadium. At the request of the
University Administration they
passed an ordinance against the
use of alchol in the stadium.
There are currently only eight
water fountains in the stadium
to serve, 50 to 55 thousand fans
a game. Now, as a health
measure to prevent heat stroke I
would suggest the Student
Government demand the city
council at its next meeting
(Monday night), to pass an
ordinance to require the
installation of an adequate
number of drinking fountains
per thousand people. If the
requirements of the ordinance
are not met then Florida Field
will not be used.
A simple, legal, and effective
means to apply a little counter
pressure on the old Athletic
Association. And it puts the city
council on the spot, too.
The inventive mind can
probably think of other
improvements necessary to fan
safety.

W Okay, which one of you guys proposed a defense cut?
| READERS FORUM |
Ky: A Hawks Hawk

In spite of protests by several
prominent senators from both
parties in spite of behind the
scenes discouragement by both
the White House and the State
Department in spite of an
ancient history of not allowing
foreign politicians to nose
around in American affairs,
South Vietnamese Vice
President Nguyen Cao Ky
apparently will participate in a
planned Oct. 3 Hawks rally in
Washington, D.C.
Ky, a past president and head
of the South Vietnamese Air
Force, is the hawks hawk and
an ideal choice to address the
war-niks if he were an
American.
But hes not.

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waldman
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 392-1619

|IWW"" |,|| MM mil. 11l "i I 111 "'f
, 1
si KEN DRIGGS ||||||
in nr iiumkm f .mj

AMERICAS internal struggle
over the crusades in southeast
Asia are our problem. Any shift
in commitment by the American
people must not be interferred
with by a swaggering foreign
general.
Certainly Vice President Kys
comments are relevant to the
issue, (afterall, weve been
helping him blow up his
neighborhood for almost ten
years now), but his active
campaigning inside our borders
is a serious bit of international
meddling.
Granted, Ky was invited by an
American, evangelest Carl
Mclntire (who promises Ky will
out-Agnew Agnew), but
hawks in a better position to
know than even the New Jersey
reverend seem to have serious
doubts about the wisdom of the
speech making visit. Witness the
almost across the board
discouragement by the
administration and the "out
party leaders, doves and hawks
alike.
KYS PRESENCE can serve
only to further polarize the right
anti left not only on the war, but
on Americanism and all the
other sticky intangibles that
have grown up around the

The jumbo jets must be rigidly confined, rigidly regulated so
everyone knows where they are. They are the deadliest kind of
aircraft to encounter in the air. Max Karant, vice president of the
Airplane Owners and Pilots Assoc.. on the up to 90-mile-per hour
tornado-like winds created by large jet craft.
* *
If someone else did it, it would look as if they wanted to remove
me. President Tito, announcing he will step down as ruler of
Yugoslavia after 25 years.
* ; *
I think I am going into the last week of the campaign ahead.
Jack Eckerd, Republican candidate for governor upon seeing the
results of an unpublished poll.
* *
He was going places, he was vital and ambitious ... he was always
doing things. Pat Nixon, on what attracted her to the President.

WadnMday, Smptmmbm 23. 1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Vietnam question. It is rather
like Eugene McCarthy asking Ho
Chi Minh to address last
Novembers Washington Peace
March. The hard-hats and the
super-patriots would have been
inside themselves, just as some
peace people will be in a frenzy
over Kys presence.
Kys speech, Which he
promised would be a shocker,
will no doubt assure a large
crowd at the Oct. 3 March for
Victory, but they wont all be
friends.
A counter demonstration
against his presence seems likely
and with emotions over the issue
running as high as they do,
violence also seems likely. In
that case nobody will gain
anything but lumps and renewed
hostility.
Kys bullish reaction to any
suggestion that he might be
wiser to stay home doesnt leave
much hope that hell be rational.
Apparently Rev. Mclmire wont
rise up either.
Whether Nixons people will
end up asking Ky to stay home
and out of American politics
remains to be seen. In the
interest of everyone involved,
such action should be
considered.

Page 9



I. The Florida AlNertor. Wsdnwday. SfHmbr 23.1970

Page 10

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country." Blazon fabric pant suit is just one of Belk Lindsey's
fabulous fashion leaders as is the hat by Mr. John (hard or floppy
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the Gainesville Shopping Center.

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Fringe of fw 70 # olb double excitement in poncho games. Lynn
.OMR one for a debt and one for a cover over a ribbed rust bodysuit.

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WILSON
Kathy Morrison is wearing a tweed dacron R polyester and wool midi
with vinyl trim. Casual topper of vinyl and the boots are real
by Old Main Trotters. All from Wilson's, downtown on the square.

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the special Fall loolc. The crashed patent belt and trim get it together,
when accented by really up tight boots.
Yours from Susan Scott

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SILVERMAN'S
Tootique gypsy midi look in swishy acetate print of gay golds and
oranges skirt belted with a wide lace up patent has flipy ruffle
around bottom. Modeled by Penny.

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SEARS
Tht striking contrast of a lont Mack wt ovtr a black and
mini Airt Tha full sluwd arfiits blouas and black and whits print tia
add zingy appeal to this color cuad coordinate. Also avialgbla arc
slacks and red, Mack and whita plaid debts. Modeled by Rita for Sears
Junior Bazaar.

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For those eokl winter nights ahead we offer this easy care cotton
ensemble. The robe is quilted for extra warmth and offers 3/4 lenght
ruffled sleeves. Frills adorn the snap front and collar. The cotton 3/4
length gown, matching bikinis and zippered boots complete this nifty
outfit.

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Judy is snapping with fall in this champagne wide wait corduroy by
Siro Her A-line draw b sat off by blade ansaworiw from boats to
goucho hats. ?- ; -- : _--

WwlnwrtsY Stotomhar 23.1970. The Florida AMIMr.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
YAMAHA 125, good running
condition, complete with luggage
rack and 2 helmets. First 160 takes
It. Call 378-7355. (A-2t-63-p)
Stereo, Excellent condition. 3 yrs
old, 100 watt, sansui amp, 2 akal sw
130 spkrs. Sony 260 tape recorder,
$350 or separate. 378-9577 after
3:00. (A-st-63-p)
Headquarters for tennis, golf, guns,
water sports, handball, sports shoes,
fishing, physical fitness, team sports.
B & B SPORTS CENTER, 5320 N.W.
13th St. 378-1461. (a-st-63-p)
Reg Half Arabian Filly: elegant head
and carriage. In show shape. It has
been stalled and fitted for 6 mo. 15
mo. old, blue gray. SSOO Her Dam
Sells open S3OO. 372-8558.
(A-st-63-p)
1967 Honda 305 cc Superhawk.
Excellent condition. $425, call Dick
at 376-8194. (A-st-63-p)
1966 El Camino, 396eng., 4 sp.,
mags, many extras, 1195. 1967
Yamaha 250 Big Bear. Been in
storage, only 4600 miles, like new.
Call 378-1267. (A-st-63-p)
THIS WEEK ONLY: BRAND NEW
1970 KAWASAKI 350 Big Horn,
$795. Arts Kawasaki, 376-5481.
1040 E. Univ. at Waldo Rd.
(A-4t-64-p)
Campus
Representative
$325 MO. GUAR.
If you meet our requirements
FULL or part time marketing
research and sales work. Must be
over 18, have car. No canvassing.
No high pressure sales. No
experience necessary.
Pre-arranged appointments. For
application, write Great Books,
3121 Maple Drive, N.E., Atlanta,
Ga., 30305.

|W% ***** %. \ rIII! NW.IM
zi
JO lav's it on the line# J£§ag|||jililpiA.
; ELLIOTT GOULD*
1 Oewfewe GelviMe ~
I LAST DAY ]
1 "A BULLET FOR PRETTY BOY!
i gTanve £
rtAIURfc J J
T i STEVES DAY. THE BOSS DEE-JOY,!
j 601 PM SO OUCH... |
5:30 J
j I Oil OUT, j
9:30 wrnmmrnmmmmmmaitmmmmm;, J
*'Jmm
sophisticated J
love
story!
Lovlns Mi!
Tonosin *** Mtl tl J


a
FOR SA LE
YAMAHA 60 cc only 4500 ml.
Helmet included, SIOO. Call
376-0126. (A-st-63-c)
69 Yamaha 350. Needs some work.
Best offer over S4OO. 68 Honda 125
street scrambler, good condition,
great transportation. Call Tom,
392-7200. (A-st-63-p)
Capt. America special yamaha 180 cc.
Xtr clean, excellent for campus or
road. Blue, s-bar helmet, & extras.
Contact John, 373-2216 eve.,
392-2027 dy. (A-st-64-p)
FINALLY GOT AN APT? Electric
broom (vacuum), $10; pictures, 50
cents $8; 6 x 9 coaxial speaker with
enclosure, $10; liquor carrying case,
$8; Pica portable typewriter $35. Call
378-7671 anytime. (A-3t-64-p)
HOME OWNERS: Discount prices on
Sun, Storm and BURGLER
protection for window and door.
378-7743 376-0517 6 p.m.
(A-4t-64-p)
1962 Chevy, 67 engine, S3OO.
Mortorola port. TV, S6O. Call Bill,
392-6047, 101 Tower B. (A-2t-64-p)
Walnut finished study desk with 2
drawers, modern styling. While they
last ONLY $29.50. Why buy used
junk? We sell new for less. JR Office
Furniture Co., 620 S. Main St.,
phone 376-1146. (a-10t-63-c)
HONDA 450 *66, new paint, recent
overhall, 595 (book value) or best
offer. 372-2375 p.m. (A-4t-64-p)
Portable typewriter owners. We will
clean, adjust, lubricate & install new
ribbon on your machine for only
$14.50 and guarantee our work. This
month only a savings of over SIO.OO.
Dont miss out. JR Office Furniture
Co. 620 S. Main St., phone
376-1146. (A-10t-63-c)
Why buy used junk? We sell new for
less. All metal, in black or gray. 2
drawer file cabinet NOW $19.95, 4
drawer file cabinet NOW $32.50. JR
Office Furniture Co., 620 S. Main
St., phone 376-1146. (A-10t-63-c)

. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September ?1, 1970

Page 12


FOR SALE
Antiques trash & treasure
Melrose, Fla. on hwy 26, 20 min
driver. Mon-Wed call 475-4931,
Thur-Sat 10-5. Open Sun 1-4. Kitty
& Terry Bowman. (A-10t-64-p)
Drum Set, Like new, Blue sparkle,
complete. Bass, snare, tom-tom, floor
tom, hl-hat and rider cymbals. 1225
SW Ist Ave., Apt. 431. (A-st-64-p)
Honda SL 350 srambler, over sized
pistons, TT pipes, extra scrambling
sprockets, woods knobby, 7,000
miles, $550. 1500 NW 16 Ave. No.
206, 7 to 9 p.m. (A-3t-3-p)
! I I.
250 Kawasaki scrambler. Excellent
condition, 4000 miles. 1969 $425.
Call 378-0821. (A-3t-3-p)
Stereo 8-track tape cartridges, 2 full
albums on 1 tape, recorded from
your LPs for below the cost of a
single album tape. $6 complete. Free
parking and delivery, highest quality.
John 378-5916 4-8 p.m. (A-lt-3-p)
FOR SALE: Air conditioner, 6000
BTU, practically new, used only one
month. sllO or best offer. Call
378-3692. (A-3t-3-p)
Honda 90, 4 mos old trail bike, In
very good condition. Call 372-2533
day, 378-9646 night. S3OO will
discuss price. (A-4t-63-p)
1964 champion, 10 x 50, 2 br,
carpeted, furnished, SSOO equity and
assume payments of $58.50 or $2250
cash. Call 378-8090 after 5:00.
(A-3t-3-p)
8 x3O trailer with a/c, icebox, and
gas stove. 1 bdrm. Located in
Hillcrest trailer pk. SBOO. Write Gary
Felts, Box 128, Bradenton, 33505.
(A-st-3-p)
CLEAN rugs, like new, so easy to do
with Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tsc )
Yamaha 69, 250 DT 18, low
mileage, excellent condition. Ideal
for street or trail riding. $595.
378-4912 (A-3t-3-p)
Bel air stereo tape deck (subsid. of
R.C.A.). Plays on A.C., car or batt.,
including 5 tapes. Only S6O.
373-1549 or 373-1908. (A-st-3-p)
66 Yamaha 60cc. Rebuilt last
quarter. $l5O, call 378-9951 or see at
Mt. Summit House, (keep trying if no
answer) (A-2t-b-p)
FOR RENT
Need a roommate or others for your
apartment? Come to the Gator
Roommate and Housing Placement
Center and we will locate you. Run
by students who want to help.
373-2688. 1105 W. Unlv. Ave., Rm.
no. 2. (B-4t-64-p)
Roommate wanted: One liberal
female. La Bonne Vie no. 346. $55
per mo, pool and tennis court. Come
by anytime. (B-3t-3-p)
WANTED
Vegetarian needs place to grow, close
to campus with kitchen. Call Steve at
378-5522. (C-st-64-p)
Suburbia Drive-In
N.W. 13th St. 372-9523
Q
Penthouse 2
MASH U
35 -i
50# before 7:30
after
Penthouse 3 k
- EASY ;
RIDER
50# before 7:30
SI,OO after

WANTED
Could you use an extra male
roommate until December? Call Gary
after 5 PM at 376-0901. (C-st-64-p)
HELP! One hip male student needs a
place to live! If you can help me out,
call Cary at 378-5522. (C-3t-3-p)
Roommate wanted for apt. Air
cond., pool, etc. 500 SW 34 St., apt.
8, point west. (C-3t-B-p)
HELP WANTED
Hammond Organist needs
exceptional musicians for rock group.
Lead, bass, drums, and vocalists. I
compose my own music. Randy
Soellner 2-7938. (E-st-63-p)
Are you a hurtin* gator? Need some
coins? Part or full time sales help
needed (m or f) set your own hours!
$2.50 to $5.00/hr. guaranteed to
service established customers.
Transportation needed. Call
378-0421 between 3 and 8 pm. Ask
for Ed Marquez. (E-st-63-p)
Need parttime salesman for mens
retail clothing store. Experience
preferred:. Apply in person at
Silvermans, 225 West Unlv. Ave.
(E-4t-64-p)
Girl wanted to cook dinners for three
law students. Meals provided. Apply
at 118 NW 36th Terr, or call
378-7082. (E-2t-64-p)
Wanted: part-time help, male over
21, 25-30 hrs. weekly. Apply In
person to Lowell Albertson, Pizza
Inn, 376-4521, 316 SW 16th Ave.
(E-tfc)

IW. 13th St. t 23rd RP j vZGLHffI /(WiW
I llkll'rl lj"'^'"' .1 (^ |
I THE
HAWAIinNS
fi
I THE MIRISCH PRODUCTION COMPANY Pr*nu
I CHARLTON HESTON
I -.A WALTER MIRISCH PRODUCTION THE HAWAIIANS
I GeIaLDINE CHAPLIN, JOHN PHILLIP LAW, MAKO, tTnTcHEN
1 ALEC McCOWEN -WCAH HALE* Miisic- HENRY MANCINI Screenplay by JAMES R.WEBB I I
I Based on the Novel'HAWAII' by JAMES A.MICHENER Produced by WALTER MIRISCH Directed br TOM 6RIES
PANAYISION* COLOR by DeLuxe* United Artists
I
7:05 9:40
^asiman Color / in
500 N... THE cm IN THE E4ND**

HELP WANTED
1968 TRIUMPH TR 250. Wire
wheels, radio, mlchelln tires. One
owner. Excellent cond., call
392-1561 or 378-5537. (E-lt-3-p)
Female extra help needed Public
Relations. No experience necessary,
must enjoy meeting and talking with
people. Good pay, short evening
hours. For appointment, call
378-0682 or 378-8466. (E-lt-3-p)
AUTOS

HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS.
YOUR NEW VOLVO FIAT MG
AUSTIN DEALER. 506 E.
UNIVERSITY. WE SERVICE ALL
IMPORTS. (G-st-63-p)
1965 Tempest convertible.
Automatic, V 6 Excellent condition.
378-4477 or 372-4663 SBOO.
(G-st-64-p)
67 GTO factory balanced,
blueprinted 400 cu. Ram air. High
rise manifold, 3 bbl. carb. Dougs
Hedders, Offenhauser chrome
manifold covers. 90/10 front, 50/5C
rear shocks. Rally wheels. S7OOC
investment. $2495. on display Sept
24 11 A.M. 9 til 3 p.m., 914 SW 7th
Ave., Gainesville. (G-64-4t-p)
LARGEST of USED IMPORTS IN
Nth. CENTRAL FLORIDA.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS, 1946
N. MAIN. (G-6t-63-p)
1970 Karmann Ghia VW, 9000 ml.
Empi equipped: 2 barrel carb, ram
Indkit, mag wheels + radials & many
extras. $2795 or best offer, 378-9577
after 3. (G-st-63-p)



3ATOB CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
KDDGE Dart 65 conv. New paint
nd tires. 895 or best offer 372-2375
>.m. (G-4t-64-p)
w->-pp USONA. t
*
Happiness is receiving a free
transistor radio; a free U of F coffee
mug. Call 378-2167 for information
or see details on Miami Herald in
todays Alligator. (J-3t-63-p)
CHESS ANYONE! Elec, chess table,
very unusual, $75.00 or trade for
antique weapons. See at THE COPY
CENTER, 1718 W UnlM-, 376-9334.
Xerox 5 cents 4 cents. Coeds Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist, 102
NW 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
COLLEGE LIFE meets: at 9 p.m.
tonight in GRAHAM Rec Room
(upstairs). > Meet new friends,
entertainment, for everyone.
(J-lt-64-p)
Free puppy 3 mos. Smart and
lovable. Part German shepherd. Has
shots. Call 378-2888 anytime.
(J-2t-3-p)
SPECIAL! Desks, lamps, file
cabinets, 15% off. THE COPY
CENTER 5 cents XEROX OUR
SPECIALTY 4 cents. 1718 W. Unlv.
376-9334 (J-st-3-p)
When nothing works LEATHER
WORKS! For custom pants, jackets,
sandals, modcasslns, bags, belts. 16
NW 13th St. Home Made Goodness
and Mercy. (J-10t-63-p)
Free Room & Board for attractive
female housekeeper; transportation
to unlv free. Contact Wait Mostek,
lot 39 Ideal tr. pk. 2200 NE Waldo
Rd. (J-lt-3-p)

[obovt getting a message across?]
Alligator 'PERSONAL ads it|
%
G r Woolworrt\
^fTuNCHEOKI
unJM SPECIAL I
r (tr hm PlA I
ON "tOASTED* BUN I
j jm Ice Cream with Chocolate Sauce I
|L( J ALL $ 1 29 I
A I l/\AAAAr| \
WELCOME BACK GATORS!
A GOOD PLACE TO EAT WHILE IN THE MALL
GAINESVILLE MALL

Wednesday, September 23,1970, The Florida Alligrtor,

Coeds Facial Hair removed forever.
Fast low 0 cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist. 102
NW 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
LOST St POUND
LOST: Silver wristwatch at miss. st.
game, under NE stand or on EW rd.
Name on back. Call Ed, 2-7307.
(L-4t-3-p)
LOST: Beautiful young puppy. Shiny
black coat with golden paws in
vicinity of XU house. Answers to Ho
Chi. Call 392-7884. Reward
(L-2t-64-p)
FOUND: Mens reading glasses In
brown leather case at 1600 block, SW
Ist avenue. Outside I.D. Dr. J.M.
Wlddersheln, Call 392-1171, ask
from Mrs. Thomas Storff (L-3t-3-nc)
I::::::;:::::::::;:::;:::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::;:::::::::::::::::::::?:
SERVICES
Do you own a HONDA? Are you
tired of poor service? Steve at the
CYCLE WORKS does tuneups &
minor repairs while-u-wait. Open
from 3 until 9 p.m., 1220 S. Main.
(M-st-64-p)
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
373-1984, 9-5. (M-st-173-p)
HORSES BOARDED SLEEPY
HOLLOW .HORSE FARM, Finest
facilities, complete care, stalls,
pasture, trails, 300 ft. ring, close to
Unlv., ph 373-1059. (M-st-63-p)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge.

Page 13

SERVICES
Kanapaha Pre-School center, ages 3-5
Mon-Frl 715-545. Phone 378-9803.
Archer Road, hot lunch, snacks,
reasonable rates. (M-st-3-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480^*
HAVE YOU BEEN THINKING
ABOUT LEARNING TO FLY?
We.will teach you for
$2lO
Solo course in 69 Cessna 15'
includes grounds school & 10 I
of flight instruction.
$175
Solo course in Piper J-3, books,
ground school & 10 hours of flight
instruction.
FLYING HAWKS
STENGEL AERODROME 376-0011

IN lin.
.. .iKS __
lwl t*. &>.10: ei<.
per 1 more 11111101- | (] t j )fi T-,, n p m U / /
(pxrluilini; holiday M || V
lion p.-ivnipn(s /KjijJiliClCvX n ~ V /
Get with it! j
... read St. Petersburg Times daily and Sunday
"STUDENT SPECIAL"
Subscription Offer
For the entire school year For one-half school year
Now thru June 9, 1971 Now thru Jan. 29, 1971
Just $14.98 O Just $8
Save nearly sls off single Renewable Jan. 30 thru
copy price! June 9 at same price.
Start enjoying Florida's Best Newspaper today. Complete features, sports, state and
national news delivered to your door. Automatically stops Dec. 16 for holidays .
starts again Jan. 6. A refund will be made if you permanently leave college.
r
MAIL TODAY TO START HOME DELIVERY
OF THE TIMES.
OFFER EXPIRES OCTOBER 15.
a mtmm mmmm mmmm mmm mmmm mmm tmmm mm mmm mmmm mmm mmmm mmmm mmmm mmmm mm mmmm mmm mmmm mmmm mmm mmmm mmmm en mmmm mm mmmmm mm mmm mm mm m
Circulation
Department OT| lOFKIT
St. Petersburg Times O I Wl-1 I r st.Petersburg Simesj)
HOtIOA S *SI NfWSPAPM
PO Box 1121 QPFriAI
St. Petersburg, Florida Jl L I L.
33731
Please start guaranteed home delivery of The Times.
Enclosed is a check or money order for;
____ $14.98 subscription for full school year from now thru June 9, 1971
_________ SB.OO subscription for approximately one-half school year from now
thru Jan. 29, 1971
<& #
* Sr
i
I am a student or staff member.
NAME :
ADDRESS APT
CITY STATE tip mnc i
1 .*
SIGNED

GAINESVILLE COIN CLUB
presents
SIOOOOOO
COIN SHOW
Serf., Sept. 26, 10 to 10
SunSept27, lo to 5
FLAGLER INN-1250 W. UNIV.
BUY-SELL-TRADE-LOOK
EXHIBITS-DEALERS
II II 1 "J



Page 14

i The Florida ABlgator, Wednesday, September 23,1970

LBJ TIES CITED
Chiles: Bryant Is Vulnerable

By United Frees International
State Sen. Lawton Chiles said
Tuesday his runoff opponent for
the Democratic U. S. Senate
nomination, former Gov. Farris
Bryant, is vulnerable to being
linked by Republicans with
former President Lyndon B.
Johnson.
Chiles told a news conference
in Tallahassee that Republican
nominee William Cramer of St.
Petersburg probably would
prefer to face Bryant in the
general election.
BILL CRAMER can tie
Lyndon Johnson around Farris

Individually Prescribed Study
Key To Effective Learning

By MURIEL EVERTON
Alligator Writer
The lecture system with
grades and secret final exams is
dead and a system with grades
averaging 90 per cent As may
take its place according to Dr.
Lee Harrisbeiger.
Harrisberger, head of the
School of Mechanical and

The First Presbyterian Church
106 SW 3rd Street
CORDIALLY INVITES YOU
September 27th at 5:30 P.M.
Supper-Fellowship Hall
If you are interested in coming:
Your Name
* Dorm Name
Someone from our church will get
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neck and the Democratic
Administration, said Chiles.
He cant do that with me.
The Lakeland legislator also
charged Bryant with avoiding
face-to-face confrontations in
th| runoff and said .he was
prepared to meet the former
governor on any platform.
Bryant, meanwhile,
campaigned in Gainesville and
said the nations public schools
should be taken out of the
courts and returned to the
people.
HE ALSO said federal judges,
including those on the Supreme
Court, should be subject to

Aerospace Engineering at
Oklahoma State University,
spoke to over 100 faculty
members and graduate students
of the UF College of Engineering
Tuesday. The seminar was the
first in a series, with the theme
of effective teaching.
THE NEW, system,
Individually Prescribed
Instruction (DPI), was discussed

reconfirmation by the Senate
every 10 years to make them
more responsive to the wishes
of the people.
Bryant, who served as director
of the office of emergency
planning during the Johnson
Administration, said he would
ask to serve on the Senate
Finance Committee if elected and
pointed out he is on friendly
terms with many senators,
including Finance Committee
Chairman Russell B. Long, D-La.
At a meeting of the Marion
County Commission in Ocala
earlier, Bryant said Florida and
the nation are in trouble and

by Harrisberger. It is a
self-paced, self-study learning
model based on a flow chart of
learning tasks.
The student would learn
immediately what is expected of
him and what he must do to
achieve the final grade. It is
based not on the students being
able to understand some
information, as in a lecture, but
on his ability to perform a task.
The instructor would know that
the student understands if he
can perform.
The advantage of the system
is the dose contact of student
and instructor.
THE STUDENT-will be able
to transfer his knowledge of the
first tasks that he does to those
further on in the sequence as he
studies. When he reaches the end
of the sequence of study he is
given a final competency test.
A biology instructor at the
University of Arizona reported
that with the IPI system 75 per
cent of the students finished a
16 week course in 12 weeks with
a^adeofA^^^^^^^^^
PORTRAIT OF CHERYL SCOTT
m JOHNSTON
ill FNOT96RAPHV
Carolyn and Sam Johnston,
and Bill Horne Invite
you to visit anytime
Com* by and meet our
staff of professionals and
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ctudentt
DISCOUNT
niiH/i yh:i i
m JOHNSTON
ill PHOTOGRAPHY
Ph. 372-2512
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Directly across from
Gainesville High School

he wants to help solve the
problems.
He stressed his record in the
state and federal governments as
his qualifications.

Welcome new student wives.
If you are a Registered Nurse,
Typist (45 WPM) or Secretary
(45 WPM Typing and Shorthand);
. we may have the job you are seeking)
-
Please call 392-1222 for testing
and interview appointment.
CENTRAL EMPLOYMENT
Second Floor, "The Hub"
University off Florida
"Equal Opportunity Employer"
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THE FUTURE
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U of Fs 28 fraternities hold the key to your future.
Each fraternity has what it takes.. .a strong base to
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Be our guest this week, during informal rush. Visit any
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The
Florida
Alligator

English Find The Blues 'lrresistible

By WARD BRISICK
Alligator Entertainmont Writer
The Blues seem to have a
strange attraction that English
musicians find irresistible.
While Americans were
emulating Elvis and Little
Richard, English groups like the
Zombies and Yardbirds were
learning their lessons well from
the likes of Muddy Waters and
Howlin Wolf.
BLACK BLUES combined
with English flash and dandyism
resulted in a gutty honky-tonk
rhythm and blues characteristic
of groups like the Stones, Kinks
and Jeff Beck. t
Becks group was the epitome
of this style. The flashy blues
guitar and throaty voice
backed-up by a booming bass
and syncopated drummer made
for a live performance. They had
to be seen to be believed.
Part of their success was due
to the vocal-response routines of
Btck and his lead singer, Rod
Stewart.. Together they matched
riffs trying to outdo one
another.
ON STAGE Stewart is a mass

of moves as he leaps from side to
side and imitates the electronic
wails of the lead guitar. He is
incredibly country in his
delivery and can move you with
the slight hoarse intonation of
his voice. As he sings one can
feel his tremendous presence and
uncanny control of the musical
mood.
The Beck group is now
defunct and singer Stewart got
together with ex-Becks, bassist
Ron Wood and drummer Mick
Waller, to release a new album
called Gasoline Alley.
Waller, is a sloppy shotgun
style drummer who bangs out a
loose but concise beat.
RON WOOD was the 250th
bassist to audition for Beck
before being chosen for the job.
Here he switches to guitar and
does a very admirable job. lan
McLagen of the Small Faces
joins in on what may be the
freshest approach to the blues in
quite a while.
With this company, Stewart
takes the blues and adds violin,
jottleneck, country picking and
us unmistakable sandpaper
mice to create many moods and
emotional jevels. ______ __
The title song, Gasoline Alley
is a meloncholy country tune of
>henomenal mood. The humble
guitar-mandolin duet is almost
jolyphonic in texture as the
trings are played gently against
sach other. Stewarts
ympathetic mood clearly states
carry me back down to
Sasoline Alley where I belong.
THE ALBUM IS a well shod
production as is evident in the
>ther country ballads, Country
Comforts, Lady Day and
Dylans Only a Hobo, which
'eatures Ron Wpod and Stewart
>n excellant guitar. Their work
ogether is as fine as any I have
ieard. Together they capture a
armhouse, hitch-hike
down-a-country-road mood.
Being of the old school,
tewarts album is not short of
ood rockers. The best being
. a .wy..

..........................v.v.v.v,
m IH.-H mm mm I***H* mm- ail wk MB Mi
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rhythmic piece and Its All
Over Now, the old Stones hit
featuring lan McLagen on
upright honk piano, Ron Wood
on bottleneck and a whistle song
duiing Stewarts hoarse chorus.
What Stewart and company
have done here is produced
country honky-tonk in its
purest form. One does not have
to be a connisour to enjoy the
down to earth mood of this
music.
It is old, yet it is brand new. It is
the product of musicians who
are representative of a small
group trying to preserve the
blues in the raw form.
' /"~N
It is the blues, yet it is
innovative and contemporary
because it is in the tradition of
experimentation.

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Wednesday. September 23,1970, The Florida Alligator,

GREG JONES
Entertainment Editor

Page 15

GAINESVILLE THE SODOM AND GOMORRAH OF GAINESVILLE THE SODOM AND GOMORRAH OF GAINESVLLLE THE SODOM AND C



Page 16

i. The Florida Alligator. Wednaeday. September 23,1970

Songwriters Capture Mood

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entertainment Editor
Songwriters of talent are able to capture in their
music the most basic yet the most elusive parts of
our lives, moods, dreams sighs and wishes.
Songwriters of considerable talent are able to
create and live in worlds of their own worlds very
appealing to us or very evocative of our own.
TWO QUIET, lyrical, vivid albums that display
such considerable talent are Kris Kristoffersons
album of the same name and Joni Mitchells Ladies
of the Canyon.
Kristofferson has been writing for about five
years without much success but* suddenly has
become very big within the music industry. He
wrote and performed the music for Tony
Richardsons Ned Kelly and has just completed
the score for Dennis Hoppers Last Movie.
He has a hoarse, husky voice not unlikeithat of
Johnny Cash except rougher and most masculine, if
that is possible. He is country in a very quiet,
acoustical guitar sort of way, closer to folk than the
sliding steel guitars so popular today. He sings about
life, his life, as a poor, hungry singer too much in
the booze, too down on his luck, too unlistened to
and alone.
THE TRITENESS of this experience is
completely avoided by Kristoffersons wry
wistfulness and his interest in portraying life as it
happens, not just to him, but to any who have been
or might come his way. His loneliness eats at our
loneliness Jiis refuge in tender human hiding places
evokes a sensitivity to our own frailty.
In To Beat the Devil Kristofferson shows us
i
wintery, impregnable Nashville, Music City, as it
appears to all prophets who have arrived but have 1
not been honored. Driven by hunger and thirst the
singer is stood to bear in a bar by an old man who
sizes up the hungry artist and tells him to stop i
wasting his time with people who wont listen. <
The singer listens to the old man, while he buys,
and confides to us that he may not have beat the j
devil but he drank his beer and stole his song
because he cant believe people wont listen. In Me
and Bobby McGee, the best song on the album,
Kristofferson continues his variations on loneliness.
IN THE SONG he tells of those rainy days when
youre out on your own, nowhere to go with
nothing but a friend.
Freedoms just another word for nothing left to
lose, nothing aint worth nothing but its free. Lord
it made me feel so good when Bobby sartg the blues.
Feeling good was good ehough for me.
I saw Kristofferson perform this song in Los

SE sit ** !sctv: r I
Jl rUftnilriM Jt n wr\j) nAIIOITLt:
ERS/TY PLAZA |
r or the best damned W
lead on campus B
staff I
dian longer look I
ig guaranteed 1
Univ. Plaza
across from campus|

Angeles when he called Michelle Phillips up out of
the audience to sing it with him. It was one of those
impressively sad moments, a good sadness achieved
by good poets who make you want to say, Thats
just how it is.
THE TWO OTHER outstanding songs on the
album are Help me make it Through the Night,
and Sunday Morning Commin Down. The first
covers the same ground Dylan described in Ill be
Your Baby Tonight. But where Dylan is declarative
Kristofferson is imploring, because tonight he needs
a friend. The Sunday song simply describes a
hung-over burned out Sunday morning and includes
the line, and found my cleanest dirty shirt.
Joni Mitchell first interpreted then created the
land covered in Ladies of the Canyon. Her world
exists at the summit of the rock music
never-never-land in Los Angeles. It is a world of
mountain roads, tucked-away houses and talented
ladies in velvet and flowers with their gentlemen in
fringe and long hair. It is artificial and real and she
writes about both. Her world intertwines with other
stars and her songs reflect their personal, non-public
side.
V
Willy is purportedly about Grahm Nash, her
onetime man. In For Free she candidly portrays
her life-style as a star sleeping in big hotels and
shopping for jewels who is attracted to a street
comer clarinetist who, played real good for free.
SHE ACKNOWLEDGES that she sings for only
money and friends and that know one will listen to
the man because he has never been on T.V.; but he
plays so good and its free.
In Conversation and Blue Boy two of the
ladies are caught dominating their men and in
Rainy Night House she gives us a young man
looking for people.
Joni Mitchell writes so many songs for other
people that her original arrangements are
overlooked for their more commercial versions. As
example on this album is Woodstock, first
recorded by CSN&Y. The exuberance of their
version is replaced here by. Mitchell accompanying
herself on electric piano in a somber, hesitating
tempo.
Joni Mitchells Woodstock is a mystical, almost
religious experience and the emotion is supplied by
a sort of grave wonder at the meaning of it all. She
sings about a modem day exodus out of the smog
and tension of America back to the garden.
Take your choice, a fairy lady in her canyon or a
hard worn troubador on the bleary, early morning,
bad taste side of life. Both convey their worlds and
accurately reflect our own.
Both are quiet poets who will talk to you at
night. .-

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Visit any of U of Fs 28 fraternities, or call 392-1605
for more information.
y
Come by and see how...
GREEKS ?JVIQVE



FOR SID 'TRICKS
i *'
*
Carlson Acclaimed Expert

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
Another top star-maker is
Floridas Norm Carlson, an
expert at putting to good use the
old SID (Sports Information
Director) trick of assigning star
players certain numbers because
they are easier to spot by the
media.
So wrote Beano Cook in an
article appearing in the October
issue of Sport magazine. It
concerned the college publicity
warfare in promoting candidates
for All-America football teams.
CARLSON WAS mentioned
by Cook as a brother of the
talented SID fraternity that ably
uses uniform numbers,
nicknames and, of course, the
potential the player has for pro
ball.
As a former college sports
information director and now
publicity director for ABC
televisions football scheduling,
Cook claimed that the best
players dont always make the
several coveted All-America
teams.
THERE MIGHT be a better
Way to pick the teams, but I
dont know what it couldL be,
said Carlson. r'
Carlson, who officially is the
UF assistant director of
athletics, said it is very difficult
for writers from the different
parts of the country to keep up
with all the top football players.
CARLSON SMILED when he
heard of his fame for using the
number trick. Its true that
double numbers and numbers
that end with 0 and 5 are picked
out easier during a game, he
said.
And because of the
recognition factor, Carlson said
No. 40 was given to fullback
Mike Rich, 33 to running back
Tommy Durrance, 22 to split
end Willie Jackson and 45 to
flanker Carlos Alvarez.
Additionaly there have been
Gator greats Steve Spurrier (11),
Larry Smith (33), Richard Trapp
(44) and Guy Dennis (77).
I thought No. 7 was a good
one for John Reaves if his
number had to be under 10,
said Carlson. Its a number you

~ 1
Y
Ollf' T'-v-'.-Ji' *JifKM i*.
Now Reubin I dont believe for one minute that story about you being
down at the General store watching Hee Haw. I know you were lookin at
all those pictures of naked ladies at the Union Print and Poster Sale!
( today tomorrow
11:00 am to 0:00 pm
Union Ballroom Galleries
.-, **'

notice. A recent policy has
made all quarterback jersey
numbers under 10.
HOWEVER, I think the
number factor is greatly
exaggerated sometimes, said
Carlson, who has the perogative
of assigning a particular number
to a player.
Basically you must have an
athlete that can make it with his
physical ability, he said.
Even pre-season publicity, as
described by author Cook, may
be useless if the athlete just
doesnt perform, according to
Carlson.
COOK MENTIONED that
quarterback Steve Spurrier was
in part indebted to New York
Giants Coach Allie Sherman for
the 1966 Heisman Trophy.
Sherman reportedly excited
newspapers about Spurrier after
the Giant leader mentioned he
might pick the Gator standout as
the first player in the pro draft.
Spurrier had the dramatic
flair for doing the right thing at
the right time, Carlson
countered.
Spurrier was a great football
player (Cook agreed) and had
great ptfe-season exposure.
CARLSON POINTED out
that Spurrier had a great opening
game in 1966 with Life
Magazine visiting. The same
week Spurrier ran off and got
married which further added to
the intrigue of Floridas hero.
To spice his chances for the
Heisman Trophy (and of course
All-American honors) Spurrier
kicked his last-minute field goal
to beat Auburn in view of a
visiting New York Times writer.
Carlson said it was the same
week that Heisman ballots were
sent out certainly a most
opportune moment.
On other points noted by
Cook, Carlson said it was true
that many talented college
players do not receive honors
because they are not pro
prospects.
TELEVISION BROADCASTS
of games also have their
advantages for national
exposure because they provide
many sportswriters their only
glimpse of a player outside their

immediate region, according to
Carlson.
Nicknames can also be
decisive in a players recognition.
Alvarez may attribute his
Cuban Comet taig to the brain
team of Carlson and the Miami
Heralds sports writer Ray
Crawford.
Sometimes we rely on the
state journalists or from players
to provide the nicknames, said
Carlson. Or we just make one
up.
EVEN WITH the importance
of driving and unremitting
football publicity, Carlson has
seen an advantage in no
publicity at all.
For it was the 1970 Street &
Smith football magazine edition
that forgot Reaves in the
outstanding quarterback list, and
it was the Associated Press that
left Alvarez, who made seven
All-America teams, off its
All-America selection.
We got more publicity when :
they were left out, said
Carlson.

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Page 17



Tlie
Florida
Alligator

Harrell, Clark Shine

By KEN McKINNON
Alligator Sports Editor
Big defensive end Bob Harrell,
taking up the slack while bigger
Jack Youngblood sits on the
sideline with a healing knee, and
defensive left halfback Harvin
Clark, who probably made two

IHjg h liffl
Wi iq i^KilHKUHtfi
fji ins
^aaWMli : # wM
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wKt ;.£>\
RHr.. v /(f
HP T 6^mtk
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DHB Clark defends against pan... PH.LBAHN.STEB
4
... Harrell nails State's Read
Hk
PHIL COPE

Rookie Pilches
Ist No-HHter
By Alligator Services
Rookie lefthander Vida Blue,
deprived of a no-hitter only 10
days ago, pitched hitless ball
against the Minnesota Twins
Monday night in a 6-0 victory by
the Oaidand As.
Blue, making only his fourth
start of the year, had pitched a
one-hitter against the Kanses
City Royals on Sept. 11, giving up
a single with two out in the
eighth inning.
HE RETIRED the first 11
Twins he faced before walking
Harmon Killebrew in the fourth
inning.
The 21-year-old former high
school football star from
Mansfield, La., needed brilliant
defensive help from shortstop
Bert Campaneris and third
baseman Sal Bando to protect
the no-hitter.
The Twins needed only one
victory to clinch the American
League west title. Blue delayed a
champagne celebration by the
Twins for at least one game.
This was only the second
complete game for the Oakland
southpaw in eight major league
starts over the past two seasons.
Before coming up to the As
from their triple-A Des Moines
faim club late last month, Blue
posted a 12-3 record in the
American Association, which he
led with an earned run average
of 2.17 and 165 strikeouts.

GATOR SPORTS

of the biggest plays of the game,
not to mention his career, made
UF head football coach Doug
Dickey a happy man after that
big victory over Mississippi State j
Saturday.
The defense did not give up
any big plays, said Dickey, who

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fUv FALL BOWLING
LEAGUES ARE
ORGANIZING NOW
Call 392-1673 or come by the GAMES
AREA and fill out an application. Deadline
for signup is Monday, Sept, 28.
Mixed and mixed doubles Leagues are
forming for Monday through Thursday
nights 6:30 and 9:00 PM. >
RHTZ UNION flUdiS AREA

made it s as football coach
extraordinaire mainly because
of the super defenses he molded
while at Arkansas and
Tennessee. They were so much
more consistent today than they
were against Duke.
LOOKING EXHAUSTED
from Saturdays close-to close-to-95-degree-heat,
-95-degree-heat, close-to-95-degree-heat, Dickey was
making his remarks in the Gator
locker room after watching his
team win its first Southeastern
Conference contest.
Harrell was really tough on
the line, Dickey said. He
couldnt say enough about
Clarks running down States 9.4
sprinter Frank Dowsing from
behind after he had broken loose
for what appeared to be sure
touchdowns on kickoff returns,
which the Gators have always
seemed considerable lousy
covering.
Harrell had more praise for his
teammates, rather than talking
about his own performance in
the game, which consisted of
throwing States quarterback Joe
Reed for losses totaling more
than 30 yards.
IM PROUD of the whole
team, Harrell said. It was
really a great team effort.
We put in some new defenses
for the game and they really
seemed to work, he said.
r- States all-SEC receivers
Sammy Milner and David Smith,
who caught 11 passes for more
than 100 yards against the
Gators, both had nothing but
compliments for Clark, a junior
from New Smyrna Beach.

j THE COPY CENTER
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
Next to Malone's
376-9334
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Tha Florida AHigstor. Wadnasday, Saptambar 23,1970

Page 18

In Gator Win

HE REALLY sticks you
hard and stays right with you,
said Milner, who was
single-covered by Clark all day.
Os chasing down Dowsing,
States first black football
player, Clark jokingly said that
he felt like somebody put a

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ken McKinnon
Sports Editor

lightning bolt behind nim,
giving him that something extra
needed to save the day for the
Gators.
I really didnt think I was
that fast, either, Harvin said
after someone made the same
remark to him.



By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Writor
UF may have the top cross
country team in the nation on
its campus, but its not the
Gator squad.
Florida Track Club boasts six
or seven graduate student
runners who may have the
potential to win the AAU
National meet in Chicago this
November.
HEADING THE list is Jack
Bacheler, a Ph.D. candidate in
entomology who won the AAU
cross country meet last year. He
is also the AAU six-mile champ
in track (he won the event in
Miami two years ago and last
year he intentionally tied with
team-mate Frank Shorter.
Shorter not only tied in the
six-mile with Bacheler, but the
previous night he won the
three-mile and was noted the
meets outstanding runner. This
summer he traveled with the
United States team in Europe
and handily defeated the
Russian runners in the 10,000
meters. He is now training in
Boulder, Colorado and will
compete for the Florida Track
Club during the coming season.
John Parker, now coaching
the undergraduate team, was the
indoor and outdoor SEC mile
champion and went on to win
the USTFF national steeplechase
title during the summer. He was
~ jiF l
laiMWIT"
JOHN PARKER
... SEC mile champion
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Florida Tracksters May Be Tops

selected for the Olympic
development training camp in
Eugene, Oregon this summer and
is looking forward to keeping up
with Bacheler and Shorter.
JERRY SLAVIN, a teacher

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Admittedly this is a flamboyant claim. How However,
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Owners of other sorts of equipment said a mere
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ence difference in marital value

hour

working for his masters, did not
take up running until graduating
from college, but now has a best
of 4:13 in the mile. He is
training rigorously with Bacheler
and is eager to run the longer

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919 W. University Avenue

Wedneaday, September 23,1970, The Roride Alligator,

distances required in cross
country.
Dick Endris, who is in
entomology like Bacheler, ran a
4:10 mile as an undergraduate at
Rutgers, and now runs for the

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But to us it is abundantly clear that when you,
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throbbmg out from our famous
speakers, you are bound to be a
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Yes
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club to keep from vegetating.
Add to this formidable list a
group of collegiate runners who
join the club when their school
season ends and the team takes
on the look of a national power.

Page 19



Page 20

>, Th* Florida AlSgator, Wadnaaday, Soptambar 23,1970

Reaves Learning More Every Day

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
A t ** * -
AlllQtOf sports WriTor o
John Reaves has grown up.
At least that is the impression
he gave everyone after he
completed 14 of 25 for 272
yards and two touchdowns in
leading the Gators to a 34-43
romp over Mississippi State.
LAST WEEK v I didnt have
that good of a game and 1 was
ready to blast everything,

S 7 *~y . tP^Z
LdMI a A*
{ Srak
v j I a
-11 !|F JJ|JMj|| xp,IIP
REAVES TO JACKSON PMIL BANNISTER
... a familiar combo against State

Gators Prepare On Carpet

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Alligator Sports Writer
The Gators continued
workouts today in an effort to
be at their physical and mental
peak for Alabama Saturday.
With the newly acquired
10-yard square surface of
Astro-turf, Coach Doug Dickey
was able to introduce his team
to the type of field they will
play on at Tuscaloosa,
Alabamas home field.
AFTER AGILITY drills on
the new carpet, many players
thought it was spongier than the
regular playing surface.
It was soft and pretty,
placekicker Richard Franco said
after doing his thing on the new
surface. "I dont forsee any
problems as to traction on the
rug.
As for psychological effects
on ray playing in the Bama
game, I dont think it will affect
me as much as kicking from a
hole on the grass, or a thick
dump of grass, Franco said..
MANY CNF the receiving corps

r- 1 -
.. i
L
hi
-

Reaves said referring to his
robot statement last week. I
acted immaturely and hastily,
after the game.
Reaves reportedly criticized
coaches who he felt were
pushing the buttons.
But this game was different as
the junior quarterback hit Carlos
Alvarez with a 35 yard
touchdown despite the presence
of a Mississippi State defender
blocking the view of Alvarez,

surface and couldnt give their
has not run at full speed on the
opinion on it.
Defensive captain Mike Kelley
bruised his shoulder mid-way
through Tuesdays practice and
was seen with a large ice pack
resting cm his left shoulder.
Dickey moved Eddie Moore
into Kelleys spot for the
duration of the week, if
co-captain Kelley is not able to
return in time for the Crimson
Tide.
WE WORKED on defending
some of Alabamas plays today,
again keying on pass coverage,
Dickey said.
With the team that Bama
has, versatile, moving personnel
from position to position in the
early part of the season, it is
tough to emphasize in practice
just one aspect of their team,
Dickey said.
The Gators will be flying to
Tuscaloosa early Friday in time
for Dickey to get his team
accustomed to the carpet at
Denny Stadium.

PLEASED WITH PERFORMANCE

We want everyone to at least
have run on the field before the
game so it wont hit them all at
once when the kickoff comes on
Saturday, Dickey said.

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and later tossed a 27 yarder to
fullback Mike Rich.
You could say that I was
hot, Reaves said referring to
the temperature and not his play
in the game. It was the hottest
temperature I have ever
in including practice.
REAVES BLAMED the heat
for the times he was dumped for
losses by Miss. State.
I was tired and I didnt get
all the way back fast enough to
set up. That heat was really too
much, he said.
Willie Jackson was the leading
receiver for the Gators, topping
Alvarez who was held to two
receptions for 55 yards.
MISS. STATE was double
teaming Carlos, so we went to
Jackson to take some of the
pressure off Carlos. But then
when they continued to double
team him, we went to our
backs, Reaves said. Rich caught
three passes for 66 yards while
Tommy Durr an ce caught one for
seven yards.
Coach Doug Dickey praised
Reaves, John had a great touch
on his passes. Im very pleased
with the way he threw and ran*
the team. ;
Asked to compare the
numbwr of plays sent in this
year as compared to last year

with Coach Ray Graves, Reaves
said, Last year, Coach Graves
sent in the plays by signals
instead of by alternating players.
COACH GRAVES,and Coach
Dickey have called about the
same number of plays in respect

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to the number of games played
so far this year, he said.
Reaves also thought the
offensive line did a'great job but
was sorry that it looked bad for
the line when he was dumped a
few time.