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
CAIRO (UPI) President Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt,
the most powerful leader in modem Arab history, died of
a heart attack Monday at the age of 52.
His death added a new dimension of uncertainly to one
of the most troubled periods in the Middle East of recent
times.
VICE PRESIDENT Anwar Sadat announced Nassers
death in a brief broadcast over Cairo Radio in which he
said no words can console us ... the only thing is for
the Arab nation to remain patient until the victory for
which he lived and died is achieved.
Sadat, who immediately became interim president, said
Nasser died at 6:15 p.m. at his home three hours after
seeing off most of the Arab leaders who attended the
Cairo summit conference.

*mm
WE VgH V !BB|B jmiJ J fjfi
\ wjf
Bk
PHIL COPE
REFLECTIONS
Sometimes it seems there is little time to stop and just take account
of the things, people and places that pass, sometimes briefly,
sometimes not so briefly, into everyday life. And in these days of
ecology consciousness, it's reassuring to know that at least something
in this harried universe still has time to reflect.

Inspector Fears Conditions
May Cause Riot In Jail

See Editorial Page 8
By RON SACHS
Alligator Assignments Editor
An inspection of the Alachua
County Jail in July of this year
resulted in a criticism of the
kitchen conditions which read, 4
... someday this system is
going to cause a riot.
Conducting the inspection
was R. B. Gramling of the
Florida Division of Corrections
(FDC) in Tallahassee.
Criticism of the jails kitchen
centered on the fact that
prisoners are presently doing the
work in that facility.
Bactioas Today
Runoff primaries for
attorney general, U.S.
senator, county school board
seats and the Public Service
Commission will be held today.
Alachua County voters
registered as independents will
vote on one question concerning
die increasing of school millage
levies, with Democrats and
Republicans voting for the other
'five millage questions.
The polls opes at 7 a jn. and
dose at 7 pjn.

Nasser Dies At 52

GRAMLING commented that
a 106-degree temperature made
sweat run off the inmate code,
and it was a problem to prevent
sweat' from dripping into the
food.
Gramling wrote in his report
that a paid cook should be hired
to supervise the food
program.
Inmates are now working in
that capacity, and Gramling
wrote, ... this system is going
to cause a riot in this jail.
Subsequent periodic
inspections prompted other
criticisms of the structure, which
has remained basically
unchanged since its opening in
1952.
THE INSPECTIONS of the
jail are regularly conducted by
the FDC in much the same
manner as a fire inspection by
the fire department. Copies of
the report are sent to the sheriff,
county commissioners, and the
cleric of the Circuit Court. A-
The inspections are thorough
in terms of specific areas being
checked. Rating of individual
parts of the jail may range from
excellent to bad a category
of nose designating a total

It was at that meeting that Nasser was instrumental in
working out a peace agreement to end the bloody civil
war in Jordan.
Cairo was almost paralyzed by the death announcement
which was read on both radio and television. People wept
on the street in a state of shock.
the BODY WAS moved from Nassers home in the
Cairo suburbs to the Presidential Palace.
Nassers death could plunge the Middle East into a new
crisis. UJS. diplomats considered him a moderate despite
his fiery statements against Israel and expressed fears his
death would bring radical officers to power and with them
a new fullscale war against Israel.
The news swept quickly through Arab capitals, where
portraits of his smiling face look down from many walls.

Vol 63, No. 7

'SURPRISED AND SHOCKED

UF graduate student and
education instructor Robert
Canney, who was sentenced to a
six month-to-two year prison
term last week for resisting
arrest and striking a police
officer at an antiwar rally last
spring, was relieved of his
teaching duties Monday.
They wouldnt give me a
reason, Canney said. They just
told me I was through teaching
at UF.
CANNEY ADDED he was
expecting a written* statement
from UF Attorney TomBiggs

absence of some service or
facility.
In reports of inspections
taken this year, the county jail
has received no rating of
excellent or very good.
Comparing reports from 1970,
several rated services and
facilities rated in July have
received lower ratings than an
inspection made in February.
During the hottest months of
the year, ventilation in the jail
has been rated bad, the worst
rating possible in that category
being none.
EACH CELL IN the complex
has a small window, according to
the Sheriffs Office Chief
Deputy L. J. Hindery.
These windows are covered
by two screens, he said. One
of them is an insect guard and
the other is a screen to prevent
attempted escapes.
Hindery said the cell block
does not have any cross
ventilation.
In the FDC report, Gramling
said,* 4 I carried a thermometer
with me as I moved around ...
temperature in the southwest
cellblock was 101 degrees, and
there was no circulation at all.
7 (SEE 'JAIL'PAGE 2)

Florida Alligator

Canney Relieved
Os Teaching Duties

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

explaining the universitys
actions sometime today.
I was surprised and shocked
when they told me, he said.
Its really unfair. I was just
beginning to get my classes
going. I was just beginning to
establish rapport with them.
Now its them who will have to
suffer.
Canney was told of his
suspension late Monday
afternoon by Dean of the
College of Education Bert L.
Sharp.
1 was given nO advance
warning, Canney said.
WHEN I GOT out of my
class about 4:30 p.m., I had a
memo on my desk telling me to
call the dean's office. When I
returned the call they told me to
come into the office right
away, he explained.
I never had any idea what it
was all about until Dean Sharp
informed me of the decision.
Canney is presently released
on bond pending an appeal.
Assistant to UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell Rae O.
Weimer referred all questions to
Sharp. Sharp was unavailable for
comment.

A/itAUflv V

AFT Issues
Canney Statement

The executive board of the
local chapter of the American
Federation of Teachers (AFT),
has issued the following
statement:
The firing of Bob Canney is
the latest in a series of arbitrary,
unjust political actions taken
against teachers at UR such as
Marshall Jones and Leroy
Lambom in recent years.
Mr. Canney had no hearing
before any university body, and
his case is still pending in the
courts. Teachers must unite in
order to meet the administration
on equal ground and to insure
that their rights can be
protected.**

Tall, bulky and graying witi the years, he was the idol of
the Arab masses.
In the streets of the Lebanese capital of Beirut, women
stopped and screamed as they heard the news. My God!
My God! one 16-year-old boy shrieked. Shopkeepers on
Beirut's main street, Rue Hamra, rang down their iron
shutters. Many wept.
WITHIN MINUTES, the sound of rifle shots rang out in
Beirut the traditional sign of mourning in the Arab
world.
Radio Cairo stopped all regular programs and read
quotations from the Koran. Nasser was a devout modem.
Nasser had been under treatment for diabetes and a
circulatory ailment in the Soviet Union earlier this year
but his death was a surprise.

The

Tuesday, September 29, 1970

HP
f
808 CANNEY
... expecting explanation
.> h.
J #
BERT SHARP
... made the decision

):$ It]
JOSEPH RHODES Jr., says
the Commission on Campus
Unrest found the Kent State
deaths unjustified .. .page 6
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Entertainment 10
Letters 9
Movies 12
Orange A Blue 11
Sports 18
VOTl^



By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Writer
What is a CLO?
If you dont know, youre not alone. Many people dont realize
CLO stands for the student-run, student-supported Collegiate Living
Organization.
The CLO had its beginning in 1941 when an English instructor at
the university, Joseph R. Fulk, donated a parcel of land to the Board
of Regents for the purpose of establishing a living organization for
students as a memorial to his wife Nellie.
THOUGH THE Regents own the land, the CLO is operated totally
by students with the exception of one hired cook.
The more than 60 resident students each must contribute more
than their $ 195 per quarter for room and board. Each resident puts in
eight hours of work per quarter, including everything from lawn
mowing to mail handling.
One of the five girl residents, Barbara Kane, said she has never seen
a professional repairman tending anything at the CLO.
The students fix whatever needs to be fixed, she said, whether
its the coke machine or the refrigerator.
ASKED WHETHER she liked living at the CLO, Miss Kane said, I
like it a whole bunch ... its like having 55 brothers.
Another of the girl residents, Donna Barrell, agreed, saying I love
it. We have a good time.
Girl residents live in the main brick building on a separate floor
from the male residents.
Grover Howard, a four-year resident at the CLO, said, Its great
... all the people get along well.
HOWARD SAID visitors are impressed with the fact that so many
people living in the same area could get along so ideally.
He said everyone understands the spirit of the place (sharing of the
benefits and the work) and anyone who doesnt understand doesnt
fit in.
John L. Carter, purchasing agent for the organization, said any
Santa Fe or UF student may live at the CLO providing there is room
and the student can prove to CLO officers that his residence will be
mutually beneficial both for him and the CLO. There is no
requirement to prove financial hardship.
FUTURE PLANS for the CLO include construction of a new
building on the present site. The old building will be tom down
beginning in the summer of 1971 and rebuilding will probably be
completed by the following December.
Money for the new building will come from $250,000 a HUD loan
made through the Board of Regents. The CLO has had the loan for
two years but plans for the construction could not be made final until
last week.
Carter said when the new building is completed, CLO officers will
seriously consider making the organization totally coed so there will
be more of a balance of men and women residents.

163 Bikes Stolen At UF
Since First Os This Year

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Alligator Writer
More than 163 bicycles have
been reported stolen at UF since
Jan. i of this year.
Only 21 of these have been
recovered, according to Corp. J.
M. King of the UF police
department records division.
Its almost an impossible
task to locate these bicycles,
most of which have little
identification and registration
numbers, he said.
In 1969, 122 bicycles were
reported stolen and only 12
were found. The number grows
each year, King said.
Thats not all. In the first
eight months of 1970, more
than 457 bicycles were reported
stolen in the Gainesville area,
amounting to a total value of
$23,027.90.

7 ~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 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 bffore the next
insertion. j

BEGUN IN 1941
CIO: Coed,Co-Op Living At UF

IF THIS TREND
continues, said Lt. W. C.
Snowden of Records and
Communications, Gainesville
Police Dept, it will run into an
excess of $33,000 worth of
stolen bicycles for 1970.
So far only 89 bicycles valued
at $4,394 have been recovered.
MOST BICYCLE BICYCLE-NAPPERS
-NAPPERS BICYCLE-NAPPERS are in their
pre-teens, mostly seven, eight
and nine year-olds, and young
teenagers, according to
Snowden.
Anyone older than 17 caught
stealing or in possession of a
stolen bicycle is arrested. If the
bicycle is worth less than $ 100 it
is petty larceny. If the value of
the bicycle is over $ 100, as most
5- and 10-speeds are, it is grand
larceny, a felony in Florida.
Anyone 16 or younger caught
or in the possession of a stolen

HI HI
BUMBBi
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mm| HUSH |gHg|||p: j
TOM KENNEDY
COLLEGIATE LIVING ORGANIZATION
... student-run, student-supported
Jail Receives Low Ratings

Bjfrom page onej
IN THAT SAME inspection
Granting noted the majority of
complaints from inmates
concerned the heat in the jail.
Those areas of the jail rated
poor were:
buildings and equipment
lighting
kitchen facilities
bathing facilities

bike, is issued a juvenile citation
and told to appear in juvenile
court.
To help prevent a bike from
being stolen, the City of
Gainesville is requiring bike
owners to buy a license for $ 1.
The bike license is required if
riding a bike off campus in
Gainesville.
Twenty-five per cent of the
licencing fee goes into a
firemans pension fund. Another
25 per cent pays for materials,
supplies and labor, and 50 per
cent goes to pay for the
development of bike trails and
bike ways.

Id!a E R c E dc ?J G A N i-DCAT,T t NUMBER 0F DAILY HEROIN USERS IN THIS
a^vavluatvaiJ, M n ENT PROGRAM AVAILABLE NOW.THERE IS
AWAY THAT YOU CAN HELP, IF YOU'RE WILLING.
The Methadone Maintenance Program
Dr. Robert Gervais, Director of Alachua r rt n. ~
problems of Heroin addicts and the Methadone Service wIH ta,k about the
him speak on Wednesday, Sept. 30 at 8-00 om fn th? S h bas been started here Come hear
a uu pm ,n the J Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium.
J. Wayne Reitz Union, Campus Speaker Series

health and medical facilities
comfort items supplied
THE AREAS RATED bad
were ventilation and recreation.
A rating of none was areas
of work and training programs.
Problems in the jail have been
noted by the FDC as early as
February of this year, but few
extensive renovations or
innovations have resulted.
COUNTY Commissioner
G. M. Davis spoke to The

FGHFGHFG

!, The Florida Alligator, Tueaday, September 29,1970

Page 2

Alligator about responsibility of
the jail.
The County Commission
must approve any fiscal requests
for the jail, he said, but the
jail belongs to the sheriff.
The County Commission is
scheduled to meet this
afternoon, but no items
involving the jail are on the
agenda.



Job Squeeze Result Os Budget Cut

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Writer
Students are already feeling
the pinch of cuts made in the
UF budget in at least one
important area: jobs.
According to I. D. Turner,
director of student financial aid,
the job situation on campus has
been going from bad to worse
since the cuts in the UF budget
this summer.
THE FLORIDA
LEGISLATURE cut the budget
to $28.2 millionabout $lO
million less than UF President
Stephen C. OConnell had
requested.

Referendum Awaits Senate Vote

The Student Senate will vote today on a bill
authorizing the inclusion of several faculty-only
questions in the upcoming fall elections. The bill,
Referendum Questions for the Fall Election,
1970, will be introduced by Sheldon Stevens.
THE QUESTIONS, phrased to be answered with
a simple yes or no, are as follows:
Do you favor abolishing departmental testing
(as it now exists in University College)?
Do you favor abolishing University College
(with general education spread throughout four
years)?
Do you favor a University Senate whose entire

r.OP** A~l Y+f* K< 1-1 WvkH \tt- O'* S*vt N AM .+ *> AM *a*4s *l *OD ud Os T*f StvC* U* C O*****

Its a free for wall!

Thats right, college folk. 7UP ? The
Uncola, is offering you a super neat Uncola
poster for your wall absolutely free! All you do
is send your name and address to: Uncola College
Offer, P.O. Box 14031, St. Louis, Mo. 63178. (Or
have someone write it for you if you go to one of
those progressive schools.)
This semi-beautiful 2l"by lTposter is per perfect
fect perfect for covering unsightly sections of your wall
like doors, clocks and windows. Also, this snazzy
poster is actually hanging in The Louvre in Paris!
Thats right, The Louvre Car and Body Shop,

Part of the result of this cut
has been felt in financial aid.
The Other Personnel Services
(OPS) account, under which
student jobs fall, has been pared
down accordingly, with the
result of fewer jobs being
available.
TURNER DOES NOT know
exactly how much money is
presently in this account, or how
many jobs have been dropped as
a result of the cuts, but he said
there are definitely fewer jobs to
go around this fall.
It is a little premature to give
an estimate of the jobs

faculty membership is elective, regardless of
academic rank?
Do you favor a University Senate whose
college representation is based solely on the number
of faculty within each college?
Do you favor a University Senate with student
representation?
Should the bill pass, faculty members will have
the opportunity to vote on the questions using
paper ballots at polls set up at the graduate library
and perhaps other locations, according to Candy
Caputo of the senate office.

Paris, North Dakota. (Hours: 9 to 5, appoint appointments
ments appointments only, closed on Wednesdays.)
Along with your poster were going to send
you absolutely FREE, FREE, FREE an un-pun
sticker and all kinds of 7UP literata on more
Uncola stuff that's available. (The kind youll
like!) Merchandata ranging from really big 7UP
posters to Turn-Un lamps. Youll be the envy of
your room (especially if you live alone).
So send for your free 7UP poster. Dont de delay
lay delay Act today! Supply is limited to the first 7 mil million
lion million requests. Offer Expires December 31, 1970.

available, Turner said. It will
take about three weeks to
determine exactly how hard the
campus has been hit.
There is, however, a
mitigating factor in the tough
job situation.
THE FEDERAL Work Study
Program is still operative and
will produce student jobs.
These jobs will be available
for students from a moderate
income background, Turner
said.
In a few weeks, the Financial
Aid Office will determine how
much money is available from
the federal program.

Turner said an announcement
will be made in The Alligator

Book Exchange
Sales Listed

The following list is the
receipt numbers of all students
books which were sold during
the Student Government Book
Exchange. Check your receipt
numbers against the list. If your
book(s) have been sold, you will
receive a check in the mail for
the amount(s) you asked. If
your number does not appear
here, then your book has not
been sold. You have an option
either to pick up your book(s) in
Room C-4 in the Union this
Thursday and Friday October 1
and 2, from 1-5 pm or to leave
the book(s) for the next two
sales and pick them up at the
end of Spring quarter 1971. If
your book(s) is (are) not picked
up by Spring quarter, it (they)
will become the property of
Student Government.
00003 00106 00196 00323
00005 00107 00207 00328
00008 00108 00211 00330
00009 00109 00214 00334
00012 00112 00216 00335
00013 00114 00221 00345
00014 00115 00223 00356

Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Dear 7UP folk:
Gimme, gimme, gimme!
Thank you,
Name
Add ress
City
State Zip
Send to:
Uncola College Offer,
P.0.80x 14031,
St. Louis, Mo. 63178
"7gp" ANO "SEVEN-UP" ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS
IDENTIFYING THE PRODUCT OF THE SEVEN.UP COMPANY.
;,w j

then, concerning the availability
of jobs under this program.

00019 00118 00227 00355
00020 00119 00230 00358
00021 00121 00236 00751
00025 00122 00237 00752
00027 00123 00243 00753
00028 00124 00245 00754
00030 00125 00248 00755
00031 00130 00249 00758
00035 00131 00250 00759
00036 00132 00260 00761
00039 00133 00261 00763
00043 00134 00263 00764
00045 00135 00266 00765
00051 00141 00267 00766
00053 00143 00268 00767
00058 00158 00272 00769
00061 00159 00283 00770
00065 00162 00289 00771
00070 00163 00292 00772
00071 00164 00299 00775
00079 00177 00300 00792
00080 00179 00304 00793
00081 00183 00315 00797
00104 00189 00317 00799
00105 00193 00318 00801
00060 00804 00806 00810
00815 00823 00836 00838
00847 00851 00863 00864
00865 00866 00873 00880
00906 00912 00921 00922
00959 01033 0101101015

Page 3



Page 4

[, The Florida Alligator, Tuaadav. Saptaiwbar 29,1970

Uhlfelder Recommends
Homecoming Changes

My main suggestion for
Homecoming is to call if off as
an act of protest against the war
until there is a true
Homecoming* for all Gls,
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said Monday.
There is too much emphasis
placed on good times during
Homecoming when there are
many problems we should
concentrate on,** Uhlfelder said.
UHLFELDER THINKS some
Gator Growl traditions such as

Egypt Calls 'Maximum Alert

CAIRO (UPI) Egypt called a
state of maximum alert* along
the Suez Canal cease-fire line
with Israel shortly after the
death of President Gamal Abdel
Nasser Monday, the semi-official
Cairo newspaper A1 Ahram said
today.
THE NEWSPAPER said the
action was taken to meet any
emergency. It did not
elaborate, but the implication
was that Egypt feared that Israel
may try to exploit the vacuum
created by Nassers death to
launch a military operation
against Egypt.
But Israel said Monday it is
ready to resume negotiations for
a Middle East peace direct,
explicit and signed and sealed in
the most precise contractual
form as soon as Egyptian
violations of the cease-fire are
ended in the Suez Canal Zone.
ISRAELI FOREIGN Minister
Abba S. Eban made the
declaration in a policy speech to
the General Assembly a few
hours before word was received
of Nassers death.
Reaction from a cross-section

#1232 W.
UNIVERSITY AVE.
376-7657
PHOTOGRAPHIC
SUPPLY
HEADQUARTERS
for all
Art & Journalism
Students
#1232
W. UNIV.
376-7657
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the beauty contest are of little
worth and are irrelevant.
I think the energy used for
such activities as the contest and
pep rally could be utilized for
much more constructive things
because these arent fun times,
he said.
He also said Homecoming
emphasis should be placed on
campus problems such as the
inadequate financial structure
and an inadequate ratio of black
students at UF.

of U.N. diplomats was that
Nassers death decreased
immeasurably the chances of
getting Middle East peace talks
started under Special
Ambassador Gunnar V. Jarring
or under any other auspices in
the immediate future.
Nasser was considered here

Pass-Fail Cutoff

Students wishing to take
courses under the pass-fail
system have until Wednesday to
submit completed pass-fail cards
to the registrars office, room 35
in Tigert Hall.
Pass-fail cards may be
obtained from the offices of
most deans or department heads
or the registrars office, and
must be approved by the dean of
the college in which the student
is enrolled.
Graduate students are
ineligible to take courses on the
pass-fail system.
Under the system a student is
allowed to take courses, usually

Another suggestion Uhlfelder
made for gearing Homecoming
into more serious outlets was the
giving of float money to
organizations such as the United
Fund or to migrant workers.
But I do think Jeff Warren
(general chairman of
Homecoming) and Blue Key
have done a good job. Its an
ideological issue mainly. I feel
these are times with much more
important things than a Gator
win.

the outstanding moderate in the
government of the United Arab
Republic and the diplomatic fear
was that he would be replaced
by a leader far to his
left-perhaps Aly Sabri-in a
move that would lessen the
liklihood of U.N. peace talks.

for elective credit, that will not
figure into his grade point
average. He receives instead
satisfactory or unsatisfactory
rating.
Required physical education
courses can be taken either for a
grade or under the pass-fail
system. Students may apply
during the regular drop-add
period for the
satisfactory-unsatisfactory
option.
The purpose of the pass-fail
system is to encourage students
to take courses outside of their
particular fields of study.

BOnLED-UP?
We needn't be if everyone used returnable bottles.
The Environmental Action Group, through Student
Government, is striving to save our dwindling natural
resources through re-cycling.
Everyone can help by using returnable bottles. You help save
our environment, while at the same time you save yourself
money. Products in returnable bottles cost less because of
k>vr cost to the And you help save our
environment by not overworking our resourses through the
use of disposable containers.
Get involved now. Any student interested in working to fight
to save our environment please contact the EAG office 323
Reitz Union or call 392-1635.
We need your help in keeping our natural resources from
becoming bottled-up.
ENVRONMENTAL ACTION GROUP

.........
I Student Senate j
T Meets Tonight 1
: : : A
v student Senate meets for the first time this quarter tonight at $
£ 7:30 p.m. in room 349 Reitz Union. £
$ This meeting will be open to the student body. The first >:
or( j er 0 f business will be the election of president and president
jij pro-tern of the senate followed closely by announcement of A
>: senate vacancy replacements from 13 areas. S:
After reports from the judiciary, student rights, internal A
I? affairs, academic affairs, budget and finance and rules and A
5 calendar committees, first readings of pending legislation will A
begin. $
One amendment concerns a change in the election rules and A
j? affects five Student Government offices. j:
if passed, the amendment to Articles 111, IV and V will §
A require the president, vice president, treasurer, chancellor of A
:j: Honor Court and chief justice of Traffic Court to be elected by A
§ a majority vote of the student body in the spring election. A
:j Previously these offices had been elected by a plurality vote. $
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Showdown In Senate
On Electoral College

WASHINGTON (UPI) A
showdown comes in the Senate
today in the battle to abolish the
Electoral College and substitute
direct popular election of
Presidents.
But the outlook for mustering
a two-thirds majority vote
required to break the antichange
filibuster was dim.
THE EFFORT fell short by
six votes, 54 to 36, in the first
attempt, and Senate absenteeism
clouds the prospect for success
in the second attempt to impose
cloture.
Senators from rural and
Southern states fearing
diminishing influence in
presidential elections have
prevented a vote since Sept. 7 on
the House-passed constitutional
amendment to replace the
Electoral College with the direct
popular election of Presidents
and Vice Presidents.

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The amendment provides for
a runoff in the event no
presidential candidates wins 40
per cent of the votes in the first
round.
SENATE Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield said over the
weekend that if the Senate still
refuses to limit the debate on
Tuesday he will consult with his
Republican counterpart. Sen.
Hugh Scott and the
amendments chief Senate
proponent, Sen. Birch Bayh,
D-Ind.
If they find some prospect for
success on a third attempt to
limit debate, Mansfield said, he
will let the debate continue. But
if the outlook is for a third

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defeat, Mansfield and Scott will
try to convince Bayh to stand
aside and let the Senate turn to
other matters.
That would end the fight in
this Congress for the
constitutional amendment. The
proposal picked up broad
support in 1968 when it
appeared that George C.
Wallaces candidacy could throw
the Presidential election into the
House of Representatives.
There was fear at the time
that neither President Nixon nor
Hubert H. Humphrey would win
a majority in the Electoral
College, enabling Wallace to
choose the next President by
bargaining away his electors in a
deal with Humphrey or Nixon.

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Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Algetor,

Page 5



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KENT STATE KILLINGS LAUNCHED UF DEMONSTRATIONS LAST SPRING
... President's commission calls killings completely unjustified."
Death At Kent State
Called Unjustified

WASHINGTON (UPI) -A
member of the Presidents
Commission on Campus Unrest
said Sunday it had concluded
the killing of six student
demonstrators last May at Kent
State University and Jackson
State College was completely
unjustified.
The commission, which gave
President Nixon a report
Saturday on the general problem
of campus unrest and what can
be done about it, will issue
separate reports this week on its
investigation of the Kent State
and Jackson State tragedies.
BUT JOSEPH Rhodes Jr., a
junior fellow at Harvard and, at
22, the youngest of the
commissions 10 members, said,
we found that on both cases
the use of deadly force that was
used was completely
unjustified.


Classes Peaceful At Kent State

KENT, Ohio (UPI) About
21,000 students began fall
classes today at Kent State
University, a larger class than
was expected after the spring
disorders on the campus in
which four students were shot to
death.
The total, about 100 more
than was enrolled last fall,
included 7,539 freshmen.
The opening of classes today

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Rhodes, a black, is the man
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew
tried to have taken off the
commission on grounds that he
allegedly had prejudged both
incidents, which now are under
investigation by grand juries.
Rhodes spelled out the
commissions findings during an
appearance on NBC-TVs Meet
The Press program with former
Pennsylvania Gov. William
Scranton, head of the
commission, and New Haven
Police Chief James Ahem,
another member of it.
AT JACKSON, Miss., where
two students were slain when
police fired on a womens
dormitory, Rhodes said:
We found people in law
enforcement. . who
demonstrated a remarkable,
incredible lack of concern for
the human life of black

was expected to be accompanied
by extra security. Among
restrictions, students will be
required to carry identification
cards.
President Robert 1. White said
his administration took steps
during the summer to spell out
permissible conduct by students
and limits to which dissenters
may go.

Reitz Union Games Area
Bowling Team
We will sponsor a bowling team of five men
and five woman to represent the UF in
Inter-collegiate competition. The first match
is against Florida State University October 10,
1970 in Tallahassee.
All bowlers interested in trying out please
report to games area Thursday, October 1, at
4:30 pm or call Pat Day at 392-1637 for more
information. L
_ I ,-
c |

people... who regarded the
blade people of mississippi as
fair game for their missiles, for
their weapons and acted in
seemingly totally unprofessional
ways, given the circum circumstances.
stances. circumstances. ..
The police, he said, were
taunted more than anything
else by the students and shot
over 300 times... at unarmed
people, killing two, wounding
nine, for no obvious reason.
AT KENT State in Ohio,
where four students died after
Ohio National Guardsmen
opened fire on a crowd of
antiwar demonstrators
protesting the U.S. move into
Cambodia, Rhodes said the
commission heard contradictory
testimony.
But the thing that I think
was clear was that we found
students who felt that... their
campus had been invaded by the
National Guard, he said.
The National Guard was an
extension of the American
military... carrying on its
operation in Cambodia.
Although he said he joined
the other commission members
in condemning the violence and
burning of an ROTC building at
Kent State which occurred
before the shooting, Rhodes said
that it was not at all clear
that these incidents led to the
shootings.

Three Suspended
At FSU Sit-In
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Three. radical student leaders were
suspended from Florida State Univer:ity Monday and about 55 of their
followers faced a similar fate after a sit-in demonstration against
Marine recruiters.
The action by FSU student affairs dean Jerry Fowler came after the
students entered Bryan Hall and refused to leave after being warned
twice.
YOU HAVE two minutes to get out of Bryan Hall, Fowler told
the demonstrators through a bullhorn. You are disrupting a
university office building.
As the time ran out and the students refused to move, Fowler
began calling off the names of the leaders of the group and said the
others involved would also be suspended.
A campus security officer took pictures of the gathering on a
video-tape machine so the participants could be identified. It was the
first incident on the FSU campus since fall quarter classes began a
week ago.
At this point the students moved down the stairs and out the front
of the building, which has been converted from a womens dormitory
to an administration center. The students had been blockading a small
conference room used by the marine recruiters for interviews.
Outside, Jack Radical Jack Liberman, Seth Rose and William
Boyd, the suspended leaders, asked the crowd to spread the word
through the dormitories and classrooms.
Fowler said the suspended students would be offered a hearing.

University
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I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, September 29,1970

Page 6

DGFGFDG



/ have personally seen NASA operations at the
Cape and KSC. .-evolve into a massive contract
operation .. ~
Charles Heckelmoser

Contractors Replacing Civil Servants

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
second of a four part series
written by Staff Writer Reg
Crowder concerning the role of
the private contractor and the
disappearance of civil services
employes at the Kennedy Space
Center)
By REG CROWDER
Alligator Writer
KENNEDY SPACE CENTER
Visitors to the nations
spaceport are often surprised to
find that much of its
housekeeping is done by
contractors.
Contractors guard gates, test
equipment, give guided tours,
and in short do many things
people expect Civil Service
employes to do.
THE CONTRACTS under
which all this is done are quite
similar to such agreements
declared invalid elsewhere
because they circumvent the
Civil Service Laws.
In fact many such government
employes have been replaced by
contractor employes a
characteristic one NASA
handbook describes as strongly
indicative of such evasion (of
civil service laws).
One major opponent of the
practice of contracting support
services, as might be expected, is
the American Federation of
Government Employes.
With the NASA-wide
Reduction in Force taking effect
Sept. 30, the local AFGE
chapter has been receiving a
steady stream of complaints,
charging contractor employes
are doing what civil service
people did previously.
J. C. HAND JR., an
electronics technician, is getting
a cut in grade this month as part
of the cutback.
Functions in the guidance
section, where I had been
assigned since my transfer to the
Cape in 196 J, were primarily
associated with the Saturn 1
ground and airbom guidance
systems, he said. "Civil Service
personnel accomplished the
tasks including design, operation
and maintenance of all the
hardware and documentation.
I was assigned the task of
actual installation, operation and

J he*d be yellow- |l
* - *

§ 'IN DEPTH |j
maintenance of the blockhouse
equipment throughout the
checkout and launch of each
Saturn vehicle ...
AFTER TRAINING IBM
personnel to do the work he was
transfered elsewhere and the
work taken over by IBM under a
support contract.
Charles Heckelmoser,
unaffected in the economy
move, volunteered a report on
Civil Service jobs replaced by
contractors:
I Cape Canaveral,
Florida, in June, 1959, from
NASA, Lewis Research Center,
Cleveland, to participate in
Project Mercury, he said.
During this time NASA Civil
Service Personnel did all their
own work.
I have personally seen NASA
operations at the Cape and KSC
start out as all Civil Service and
then evolve into a massive
contractor operation ...
HECKELMOSER said the
predecessors of what is now the
Quick Look Data Station in
the operation and checkout
building were built and operated
by Civil Service Government
employes.
As of May, 1970, General
Electric Company has 33 people
manning this station, he said.
I believe five or six per shift or
15 total would be required for
this station.
He lists maintenance take-over
of the Common Use Radio
Frequency Checkout
Equipment in the same
building by GE and Federal
Electric Company operation of
an instrument calibration lab
under a support service contract
replacing Civil Service workers.
HE ALSO said Civil Service
workers have been replaced by
contractors in the photo lab,
environmental lab, machine
shop, and transportation office.
Malcolm L. Wade, an

AT KENNEDY SPACE CENTER

experimental electronic
mechanic, is being fired by KSC
this month.
For a two year period
beginning in 1963 he was
employed as a Civil Service
employe with duties including
fabricating checkout
equipment for the Gemini and
Apollo Space Craft, repair work
on antennas on the roof of
hangar S, operation of antennas
during launch operations,
checkout of bio-medical systems
on Gemini on the launch pad
and several other critical tasks.
Little by little the
contractors took over our
operations plus more people,
he said. The duties of that
particular position are now being
carried on by contractors,
General Electric and North
American Rockwell.
RONALD L. CRAIN,
president of AFGE Local 2498,
as a union official has received
all these reports from KSC
employes.
At the same time the agency
is reducing its Civil Service work

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These service contracts are being utilized in lieu of
placing civilian employes oh government payrolls.
Ronald L. Crain

force it has extended through
March 31, 1971, several support
service contracts and has started
procurement action to obtain
the support services by
continuous contracting out after
March 31,1970, he said.
These contract services,
said Crain, are being utilized in
lieu of placing civilian employes
on government payrolls.
It is unreasonable to
presume that the Congress, while
imposing a cost ceiling on the
civilian employes, intended to
authorize the procurement by

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Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

contract from outside sources of
services which would be
performed by employes of the
type involved but for the
personnel ceiling.
Otherwise the limitation
would be meaningless.
Crain also believes that many
millions of dollars could be
saved if the support contracts
were phased out and civilian
Civil Service workers phased in.
Crain isnt alone in that
sentiment. Several NASA studies
have pointed in the same
direction.

Page 7



EDITORIAL
ISTears Ago
9
The Florida Division of Corrections have filed three
reports this year on the condition of the Alachua County
Jail. In them, Prison Inspector R.B. Grambling made the
following observations:
From the standpoint of physical facilities, this is a
very inadequate jail. The jailer does a good job for what he
has to work with-Feb. 11, 1970.
The jail continues to be overcrowded with prisoners
sleeping on the floor and in areas where there is no security.
The jail was hot, stuffy and smelled of sweat. It was clean,
however.-July 29, 1970.
The major problem here now is ventilation. During
this inspection I carried a thermometer with me as I moved
about. The temperature was 106 degrees F. Sweat was
running off the inmate cook, and it was a problem to
prevent sweat from dropping into the food. Temperature in
the southwest cellblock was 101, and there was no air
circulation at all-July 29, 1970.
Again I recommend a paid cook to supervise the food
program. The jailor should not have to depend on prisoner
labor for this work. Some day this system is going to cause a
riot in this jail-July 29,1970.
Some plumbing repairs are needed for washbasins
broken off the wall. There continues to be no air circulation
and odors accumulate. There continues to be a need for a
paid employee in the kitchen-Aug. 25, 1970.
The kitchen is not adequate for this jail with a
hundred prisoners. There is a great deal of unnecessary mess
in this jail. Restriction should be placed on what can be
kept in the cells to eliminate trash and filth-Aug. 25,
1970.
* *
Construction on the Alachua County jail was completed
in 1952. The Countys Chief Deputy L. J. Hindery told the
Alligator Monday: I thought the building was poor when
we moved in.
THE SITUATION HAS NOT CHANGED IN 18 YEARS.
These reports are filed with the county commission. So
far, the commission has in its possession only the February
report.
Commissioner G. M. Davis says the jail belongs to the
sheriff. All fiscal requests on the jail must go through the
County Commission, but recommendations and
improvements must originate from Sheriff Joe Crevasse.
The responsibility for these atrocious conditions do not
rest with the sheriff or the County Commision, and we do
not blame them for it.
However, the problems do exist and will not disappear as
long as both groups continue to turn their collective heads.
It is time for procrastination to stop.

'Porno Does Nothing?

A Presidential Commission
has come up with some startling
conclusions on the effects of
pornography: nothing. That is,
pornography does nothing.
The. report has stimulated a
number of things. The results
have been met with very nearly
the same amazement as the
theory that the earth is not the
center of the universe, and about
as much open-mindedness.
NO DOUBT President Nixon
has discussed this with his
advisors.
We take you to one of the
pornography strategy sessions
with Nixon, Attorney General
John Mitchell, FBI Director J.
Edgar Hoover, Press Secretary
Ronald Ziegler, Secretary of the
Interior Walter Hickel, and
House Majority Leader Gerald
Ford.
Nixon spots some pushing and
shoving as the meeting is about
to begin.
HE TOOK my seat, says
Hoover, pointing to Ford.
Mitchell says the same of
Ziegler.
Oh God not this again, says
Nixon. How many times do I
have to tell you not everybody
can sit on the right side of the
table. Somebody has to sit on
the left.

E-- | 'reg

Now everybody sit down.
Argument ensues.
Alright, says Nixon.
Maybe Ford has a better idea.
FORD TAKES the chairs
from the left side of the table
and lines them up on the right
side in a line parallel to the seats
already there.
Gentlemen we are here
because of a controversy
surrounding my commission on
pornography. Basically they
have found that pornography
doesnt excite sexual responses
or perversion.
In fact all it did stimulate is
yawning and general boredom.
In fact they found that people
who dont look at pornography
are more easily aroused than
people who do. Now, I think
that lets us off pretty easy.
NOT EXACTLY, says
Mitchell. The legal definition of
pornography such as it i
depends upon arousing or
tending to arouse sexual desires
or prurient interests. 4-
So if hard core pornography

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

Hli
lfflipMjy jlfg|
MARTHA! MARTHAr
Martha Is Really 'Right

Some radical liberals, liberal
Communists, and pusillanimous
pussyfooters believe that Martha
Mitchell, the other half of the
Justice Departments comedy
act, is a stupid, obnoxious,
misinformed, inaccurate and
tactless woman. Still others are
critical of her.
I, however, feel that what
appears to be absurdity or even
insanity on the part of Mrs.
Mitchell is really THE TRUTH.
The woman is a genius at making
statements that seem to assault
rules of logic but somehow
reveal a heretofore unascertained
kernel of truth.
Mrs. Mitchells reasoning is
amazing, to say the most. She
argues that Senator Fulbright
has prolonged the Vietnam

is proven not to do that, then it
isnt pornography any more,
says Mitchell.
Hoover faints.
Yes, Walter, what is it, says
Nixon.
I WAS wondering if we
shouldnt maybe have Smokey
the Bear wear overalls or
something as a protest against
nudity, says Hickel.
Walter, sighs Nixon, how
would you like to become a
bicycle messenger boy at the
Cambodian embassy.
I have a question that
perhaps somebody here can
answer, says Ziegler. If hard
core pornography decreases
sexual interests then lack of it
increases such desires and
prurient interests. Then if
pornography laws limit
pornography they promote
sexuality. Does that mean all our
obscenity laws are pornographic
because they tend to excite or
arouse sexual or prurient
interests? ~

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

' 11)1,1 1 i HI
______
IDAVE f
MILLER
> 11 m I
mm w
-
(undeclared) War by 18 months.
How ingeniously correct!
Correct, but true! By seeking
troop withdrawal, Senator
Fulbright is responsible for
hundreds of thousands of troops
remaining overseas. By
denouncing bombing raids,
Senator Fulbright is actually
responsible for the bombing
raids. No wonder we are urged
to crucify J.W.! After all, why
should we blame the.
Commander-in-Chief when its
clearly the fault of dove
senators?
MRS. MITCHELLS latest
target has been the nations
teachers, particularly college
professors. She claims that
educators are totally
responsible for the sins of our
children. RIGHT ON,
e MARTHA! She finally hit it
right on the nose! I always
THOUGHT that free will was a
Commie plot (What WAS
Thomas Aquinas role in the
Russian Revolution? Isnt St.
Augustines Confessions the
Latin translation of Klaus Fuchs*
diary? How many times did
Boethius plead the Fifth
Amendment?) I am now
convinced that all my sins have
been caused by the teachers who
forced me down the decadent,
degenerate path that leads to
anarchy, rioting, and
ultra-liberalism.
Vice President Spiro Agnew,
admiringly called the American
Goebbels, recently denounced
disgusting permissive attitudes
of people in command of college
campuses. RIGHT ON, SPIRO*
SPIRO IS OUR HERO! Lets
organize a bunch of Peter
Brennans hard heads to beat up
those traitorous fat Japs and
Polacks all in the name of Law
n Order.
Attorney General John
Mitchell has called college
professors stupid bastards who
are ruining our educational
institutions..* RIGHT ON,

t. The Florida Alligator, Tueedey, September 29, 1970

Page 8

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor

MWkA
/ *rvyA
/ **/* iyli- I 3

JOHN! You sound almost as
eloquent as the day you called
the Ripon Society a bunch of
Juvenile Delinquents. Lets get
rid of them rotten apples and
pointy-headed intellectuals and
intellectual morons and throw
their briefcases in the Potomac.
Harry Dent and Robert Mardian
and Jerris Leonard and Richard
Kleindienst would know how to
handle those people.
ONE THING puzzles me,
though: If educators are totally
responsible for the sins of our
children, then what happened
to the convenient theory that
Dr. Spock is totally responsible,
what with his permissive
coddling and all? What happened
to Spiros drug-pushing song
writers? Moreover, hasnt
anyone caught on yet to the
drug-pushing message of that
wicked TV show, Lets Make A
Deal?
Anyway, Martha M. has also
said The academic community
is responsible for all of our
troubles in this country.
THATS IT! Thats the famous
Martha Mitchell Dialectic at
work, proving that black is
white, hate is love, war is peace,
and 2 plus 2 equals 5. Orwell
was right!
Yes, fellow effete, impudent
snobs, the academic community
is to blame FOR ALL OUR
TROUBLES!!! I should resign
from MENSA, drop out of
school, bum all my books in- a
protest against the academic
community, but, alas, I remain a
card-carrying intellectual. And,
as such, I am part and parcel of
the Academic Community
Conspiracy.
YES, COLLEGE professors
and students are responsible for
sub-standard housing; segregated
schools, and exploitation of the
poor by merchants and
slumlords. Conservatives,
know-nothings, dunces, bigots
are not to blame. The blame
should be attributed to the
academic community.
We intellectuals can start
atoning for our sins by
immediately abolishing freedom
of speech. After all, no one has
the right to shout Think! in a
crowded university.



Extremism No Answer

this university we have not
rebuilt the world, solved all of
our problems, or afforded each
persons grievance a hearing.
Nevertheless, weve come a long
way. In view of all the
dissatisfaction real or imaginary,
felt these days, it would be wise
to take cognizance of some of
our victories and progressive
strides.
Student government now runs
an ombudsman service where
everyone who has a complaint
can receive a hearing, if not
some action as well. A program
of teacher evaluation is in full
swing. For those who feel they
received an unfair final grade in
a course there exists a grade
appeals board.
THE RIGHT of each student
to petition on just about any
matter is constantly being
invoked and providing favorable
results.
Curfew for freshmen women
no longer exists. The physical
education requirement has been
greatly reduced. The right to a
fair trial and free legal defense in
the Honor Court is absolute.
During the final week of
classes no special projects, exams
or quizes may be given. Recently
the foreign language requirement
in the College of Arts and
Sciences was reduced from four
quarters to three. Even the
freshman orientation program
has been greatly streamlined.
% DURING THE last three years
students, faculty and
administrators have worked for
something better. These
individuals did not bum Tigert
Hall, occupy Walker
Auditorium or riot on the
campus. They did not villify
President OConnell or vandalize
his office.
Instead, together they

I 'WM fi IBM jpjjfc |~j|j
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t

Alligator Staff
Ron Sachs Anne Freedman
Assignment Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

I BRUCE I
1 ALPER I
institutionalized change on this
campus so that we are perfectly
justified in believing conditions
will continue to improve, new
solutions materialize, and old
problems and grievances fade
away.
Many of the changes were
really compromises. Even so,
half a solution or half a victory
means that the problem is half
gone and we are that much
closer to what we really desire.
We do not have to resort to
violence, intimidation or threats
to solve our problems. We can
reason together and progress
toward the ends we seek.
AT THIS university reason
shall triumph over emotion and
thought prevail over apathy. We
must affirm that our university
will be built upon positive
things, upon progressiveness and
reason, not torn assunder by
mobs and extremists of either
the left or right.
We must expect
disappointments and defeats for
not every change will come this
year, not every hoped for
victory will be realized. There
will always be new challenges
and new problems to face. The
main thing is that we have a
demonstrated willingness to
continually seek out solutions to
our problems and to progress.
President OConnell recently
told a gathering of freshman:
We will continue to have our
problems and we will continue
to solve them. These are indeed
wise words to remember in a
time when others would plunge

us all into a fiery night of
unchecked extremism which
would destroy all that we have
built and all that we hope to
build.
DISSENT IS necessary, here
and elsewhere. Without it we
would never have any change or
progress. Yet, in a system that
functions by use of reason and
persuasion there is no end which
can justify recourse to violence.
We must also never believe
that in seeking order we can
close our eyes to despair and call
the result stability. The only
hope for stability and order lies
in progress and change.
Impatience we must all surely
feel at times. Nevertheless, to
resort to extremism is not to
progress but to sink into a
morass of chaos and conflict
which can old breed tragedy and
repression. Constructive change
requires orderly and peaceful
dissent with a decent respect for
the other fellow, not emotional
rabble rousers.

' mmmmmmmrnmmmmm
I READERS FORUM I
i __ : v_ ->
i 1.1 mi i I 11. II HI II uui i II I I I I'. "" 1

Sorority Sue
MR. EDITOR:
After reading John Parkers
article on Sorority Sue Sept.
24, I found it hard to believe
that he was the same person
who, a few days earlier, had
advocated a stop to prejudice
directed at long hair. I agree that
its not the hair style that
counts, but whats underneath,
as Mr. Parker made clear.
However, doesnt this also apply
to a sorority girl its not her
pin that counts, but the girl
herself?
Undoubtedly there are
sorority girls that fit the
description in Mr. Parkers
article. But there are also
independents that fit that
description.
There are pretty and plain
Greeks; fat and thin, shy and
gregarious, intellectual and
social, conservative and liberal.
In fact, there are as many
different kinds of sorority girls
as there are types of people
because sorority girls are people
not a special breed.
Greeks do smile just as
non-Greeks do. It is a shame that
Mr. Parker judges the meaning of
each smile directed at him by
what jewelry the girl is wearing.
I enjoy smiling at independents
(freaked out or not) as well as
Greeks because they are both
people, and that is the important
thing.
Obviously Mr. Parker became
a bit carried away in his passage
on sorority pins. A sorority pin
is a piece of jewelry with a
special significance to the

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Cal1: 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 /./

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wearer. She does not wear it to
show off her financial status, nor
does she wear it to weigh down
her breast. She wears it to
represent the love of her
sisterhood, which is what being a
Greek is all about. A girl gains a
real home away from home
when she goes Greek and many
friends who last for a lifetime.
Many girls wear a substantial
amount of jewelry. Attributing
this style to only Greek girls is
ridiculous.
I become sad when I read
such articles as Mr. Parkers
because I suddenly realize the
great part prejudices play in the
world today. I hope someday we
will all be able to accept people
for what they are, not for what
they look like or what group
they belong to.
MELODY McELROY, 2UC
Better Defense
MR. EDITOR:
I look forward to a better
defense of RQTC than provided
by Mr. Drigg column in the
Alligator of Sept. 21. He has
only one argument, and it gives a
choice which does not exist.
In one Mr. Driggs
presents us with a choice
between a military commanded
by academy war freaks and
the ROCT program on university
campuses, in his next paragraph,
he suggests that the academy
graduate intends to remain in
the military for his career,
whereas the ROTC graduate
intends to enter the military
only long enough to fulfill his
military obligation.
If we confuse possible
intentions with rates of
retention by the military of
officers from these two sources,
as Mr. Driggs does, we must have
academy graduates rising during
their careers to fill the more
responsible command posts
while ROTC graduates fill the
low grade officer levels. We can
+hus have, at the same time, a
*. tary commanded by
academy war freaks and
ROTC programs on many
campuses. Not only can they
exist together, but they also

Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

compliment each other.
Mr. Driggs choice is no choice
and his column fails to answer
the compelling arguments for
the abolition of ROTC in any
form on campus.
A. R. TODD (7AS)
Cigars Too
MR. EDITOR:
As long as we are invoking an
impossible dream, lets also
prohibit cigar smoking and
leaving the stadium before the
game is over.
B.A. BALDWIN
Pollution
MR. EDITOR:
For Dr. Seymour S. Block:
AMERICA THE POLLUTED
O beautiful for smog filled
skies,
for ample waves of DDT,
for hordes of humanity
devour the fruitful plain.
America, America, Man shed his
debris on thee,
and crown th y land with
disposable bottles,
from sea to sewage filled sea.
RICHARD USS.3ED
MIKE LEVIN, 3JM
LETTERS POLICY
Letter* must:
f Be typed, signed,
doubtospeoed and not exceed
300 words.
'V'
§ Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows Just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for spaoe.
Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to show
samples of his work.
n 1 ' ;r

Page 9



The
Florida
Alligator

Local Movie Industry Listens

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entartainmant Editor
Egad, the power of the press
boggles the mind and converts
even the most hardened cynics.
Who would have suspected
such conditions in Gainesville?
The local motion picture
industry thought to be
programmed by computer,
revealed itself as sensitive to the
merest murmur, the most
minute mention, the mildest
missive of that great
metropolitan daily, the
Alligator.
* if if
Surely the critic, as he
swept from case to case
as was his custom, along
the busy University
Avenue, had underesti underestimated
mated underestimated the power of the
Alligator.

MANAGERS, misinterpreted
as impotent, were found to be
gathering at the door of the
pressroom in the early hours of
the morning, anxiously awaiting
the reviews in that days paper.
More than once had an unkind
word meant the reputation of a
great movie house and a slightly
uneven tone in a seemingly
favorable review could cost a
manager his job. Surely the critic
as he swept from case to case, as
was his custom, along the busy
University Avenue, had
underestimated the power of the
Alligator. He would appear, in
the manner of a grand
boulevardier, wrapped in a black
cape, a soft broad-brimmed hat
pulled rakishly over one
world-weary eye and his
moustach gleaming dully in the
moonlight that bathed that
fabled Avenue, as was its
custom.
He was always surrounded by
his handpicked entourage
including the grandson of one
Vladimir Ulyanov and Isadora
Duncan, two Imperial Russian
emigres, a man rumored to be
Oiio Skorzeny, a Mahdi and
three fierce Zulu worriors sworn
to defend his life.
THIS GROUP WOULD swirl
into one of the charming little
boites that lined the famous
avenue, champagne would be
ordered for every one in the
establishment regardless of
creed, color or political
affiliation and the maestro
would slump in his chair and
slip, ever so slowly, the milky
absinthe he loved so well.
mj)
Self-Defense for Women
through ju-jitsu
Instructor: Mason York
$7.50 for 6 one-hour Mttions
starting Oct. 14 Nov. 18 room
C-4. Union 7:00-8:00 pm register
at the first Inson or in room 310,
Union.
js&zLsl

jHff '' jH jHR IraK K flHBi 8 jB

Thursday he had written
Where were all the good movies
like Patton? and voila! on
Friday Patton was in town as
was the previously unrequested
Paint Your Wagon.
Two movies in town before
the article was even published!
Gazing out into the beautiful
Gainesville night he hoped the
theater managers had learned
their lesson, good movies for the
people. He was not a man to be
trifled with.
The critic too, had learned a
valuable lesson, never demand
good movies until one had
checked with the theaters first
to see if they had anticipated the
need and already scheduled
them. Such was the power of the
Alligator.
BUT SERIOUSLY folks we
are blessed with two, big, good
movies this week. The first is
Paint Your Wagon with Lee
Marvin, Jean Seberg and Clint
Eastwood. Any inherent
prejudices towards huge,
expensive, Hollywood musicals
should be curbed until you see
this one. It is beautifully
photographed in the magnificent
country of the Pacific Northwest
and features above average (for
Hollywood musicals) songs like
They Call The Wind Maria and
the title song.
The best thing about the
movie is Lee Marvin, dressed in
the remnants of an old dragons
uniform and sprouting long
silver hair and muttonchops.
Marvin is outrageous as a
drunken prospector who weds
Jean Seberg during the Great
California Goldrush days of 49.
The plot thickens when
clean-cut, clean-living, Clint
Eastwood also marries the
ambitious Miss Seberg.
It may disappoint or relieve
you to know that Eastwood

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Thursday he had
written Where were all
the good movies like
Patton? and viola! on
Friday Patton was in
town as was the
previously unrequested
Paint Your Wagon!

does not kill, maim or otherwise
abuse one single Italian in this
movie. Anyway its good fun
and at the Plaza.
PATTON, now at the
Center, is a good movie that
contains a great performance.
George C. Scott, who has never
given a bad performance, gives
his greatest as Patton. His
definition of Pattons complex
personality is greatly aided by an
intelligent script that refuses to
counterfeit Patton as either hero
or monster.
The movie confronts the
paradoxical nature of war head
on: war is glory, and war is
horror. As Scott portrays him,
Patton embodies that nature
completely. Therefore Patton
can say war is not won by dying
for ones country but by making
some other poor bastard die for
his country and at the same time
confess that he loves it so.
Patton was probably everything
anybody ever said about him
and more. In an army of
citizen-soldiers he was a warrior.
In an army dressed in drab,
Patton wore a uniform he
designed himself; riding boots,
jodhpurs, sud, a brace of Colt
45s with ivory handles (only
New Orleans pimps wear
pearl-handled revolvers, he
said).-
ALTHOUGH A devout
Christian he believed in killing
and reincarnation. Patton was
everything people believe a
general isnt. He combined the

i. The Alligator, Tuesday, September 29,1970

Page 10

eruditeness of a scholar with the
visceral approach of a football
coach to lead his men. He was a
cavalry leader from another
century, a man out of place and
out of time. Although immensly
successful he felt himself held
back by the politics of his own
times.
The movie manages to miss
most war-movie cliches. The
battle scenes are extremely
well-done on a massive scale

SECOND GENESIS
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FOR GUYS AND CHICKS
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Leather Hats, Vests, Belts, Headbands
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W*' .-* * *w n* wo rtl <1 -fc ~ -'V
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GREG JONES
Entertainment Editor

even though M-48 tanks are used
instead of the original Shermans.
It would be a shame to miss the
movie that supposedly inspired
Nixon to invade Cambodia.
Judge for yourself.
Personally, 1 think Nixon
missed the point of the movie in
regards to foreign policy: the
Russians have already beaten us
to Berlin and besides Patton is
dead, killed in a car-crash after
the war just like you or me.



ORANG

SEND ALL NOTICES TO
DIVISION OF INFOR INFORMATION
MATION INFORMATION SERVICES
BLDG. H

STUDENT GOVERNMENT
FORUM: Student Government
is sponsoring an open forum in
the Plaza of the Americas on
Wednesday, Sept. 30 between 12
noon and 1 p.m. Featured guests
include President Stephen C.
O'Connell, Vice President Lester
L. Hale, Roy Mitchell, Dean
Frank Adams and Dean Betty
Cosby.
GRAVES APPRECIATION
DAY is Saturday, Oct. 3, with
the buffet luncheon in the Reitz
Union Ballroom from 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Tickets are $3 per
person and reservations can be
made by calling Alumni Office,
392-1691. Tickets may be
picked up in advance at the
Alumni Office or at the door.
FLORIDA RETIREMENT
SYSTEM: Members of the
Teachers' Retirement System
must decide on or about Oct.
15, 1970, if they wish to elect
Social Security coverage and
transfer to the Florida
Retirement System (FRS). For
those members in the Teachers'
Retirement System who elect to
transfer, effective date for
transfer will be Dec. 1,1970.
EH 350-Del will meet in
219-C Architecture and Fine
Arts Complex at 7 p.m. on
Tuesday night.
The University Personnel
Department and state
representatives will conduct an
orientation session for
University faculty members on
Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. in University
Auditorium. WUFT-TV will
carry a panel discussion on the
topic of Report 5 at 8 p.m. on
Oct. 6.
Mrs. Mary Ann Green, fringe
benefits manager, is available tc
department chairmen who wish
TBmngr r more detailed
explanation of the system. She
can be reached at 392-1228.
THE UNIVERSITY SENATE
rowing is scheduled Thursday,
Oct. 2, at 3:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium. The following items
are on the agenda:
Introduction of new members
ACTION ITEMS
1. Election of members to
senate and other committees
2. Proposed bachelor of fine
arts degree in theatre
INFORMATION ITEMS
1. Student body resolution on
bipartite government
2. College of Education
communication

II Low Interest Rates Still Available
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per month on unpaid balance
Reduced rates available for new car loans, FHA title I Home Improvement ~ ~
I loans, and Share loans
I GAINESVILLE PXORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

PERSONNEL COMMUNI COMMUNICATION:
CATION: COMMUNICATION: Rick Robinson,
assistant personnel director, has
said that University employees
under the present State
Retirement Plan will have an
opportunity to change to the
new Florida Retirement System
prior to June 1, 1971.
Information will be mailed to
these employees concerning this
option before the above date.
Since these employees under
Plan B (State Retirement) are
already paying into Social
Security there is no requirement
to elect transfer to the Florida
Retirement System which
includes Social Security by Dec.
1,1970. Additional information
will be sent to employees under
Plan A of the State Retirement
Plan within the next few weeks.
These are employees not
participating in Social Security.
NEW TEMPORARY
EMPLOYMENT FORM: It has
become necessary to revise the
temporary employment form.
Questions should be directed to
the General Accounting Office,
phone 2-0895. A supply of these
forms may be obtained from the
University Printing Division,
phone 2-1134. The old form will
not be accepted after Sept. 30.
POSTATE CHARGES FOR
OFFICIAL BUSINESS
CORRESPONDENCE AND
PACKAGES: The yellow slip.
Form No. 467, attached to
official business letters and
packages to authorize postage
charges against departmental
funds has been redesigned.
Forms are available on a no
charge" basis from the Campus
Mail Room, Bldg. E.
The new form allocates more
space for recording the
department name and account
number. It is suggested that each
department consider purchasing
a rubber stamp bearing the
department's name and account
number. The stamp can be
ordered from the Campus Shop
and Bookstore for $2.50 Type
style No. 501 is recommended
because of its readability.
INFORMATION CENTERS:
The Union Information Desks
on the ground and first floors
will be open each weekend with
information available about the
University for visitors. The
information Desk in Tigert Hall
will be open from 9 am. to
noon on Oct. 3, Oct. 17, Oct. 31
and Nov. 28 (dates of home
football games). Signs directing
persons to the University
information centers will be
erected at University entrances
in the near future.

BLUE BULLETIN

Campus Calendar

Tuesday
Tuesday, September 29
Beginning Bridge, C-4 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 118 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Bridge Club, 150 C & D Union,
7:30 p.m.
Florida Student Movement
Meeting, 361 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Reitz Union & Music Dept.
Concert, Electronic Music,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.

Library Schedule
Monday Friday Saturday Sunday
College Library* Bam ll pm Bam ll pm 2pm ll pm
Research Library Bam 11 pm Bam 11 pm 2pm- 11 pm
PKY Lib. of Florida History 8:30 am spm 8:30 am l2 N
Special Collections 8:30 am spm 8:30 am -12 N Closed
Architecture & Fine Arts Library Bam spm
Arch. & Fine Arts Building 7pm -10 pm Bam -12 N 6pm-10 pm
Chemistry Library Bam spm 9am I2N 2pmspm
216 Leigh Hall 7pm lO pm Ipm- 4 pm 7pm-10 pm
Education Library
_ 341 Norman Hall Bam 10:30 pm** 9 am-5 pm 2pm 10:30 pm
Engineering & Physics Library Bam spm 9am l2 Npm spm
410 Engineering Building 7pm lO pm Ipm 4 pm 7pmlo pm
Health & Phys. Ed. R. R. Bam spm
305 Florida Gymnasium 6pm -10 pm*** Sam -12 N 7pm-10 pm
Health Center Library 1 ~
L 102 Med. Science Bldg. 8;30 am -12 M 8:30 am -5 pm 2pm -12 M
Hume (Apiculture) Library
C McCarty Hall Bam ll pm Bam spm 7pm -11 pm
Journalism & Communications R.R. Bam- spm
337 Stadium 7pm -10 pm*** Bam -12 N Closed
Law Library
Holland Law Center 8 am-11 pm 8 am-11 pm 8:30 am-11 pm
Mead Library (PKY Lab School)
Yonge Bldg. F. Bam 4pm Closed Closed
Teaching Resources Center
Office Bam spm Closed Closed
Record Room 8 am I2N Closed 2 pm-5 pm
6pm lO pm 6pm-10 pm
lpm spm
* The Literature Room is open as a study hall on Sunday Friday nightsfrom 11 p.m. l2 M.
** The Education Library closes at 6:00 p.m. on Friday nights.
*** The Reading Rooms dose at 5:00 p.m. on Friday nights.

Wednesday
Wednesday, September 30,
Phi Chi Theta Meeting, 357
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, 361 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Union Lecture, Dr. Robert
G ervars, The Methodone
Maintenance Program",
Union Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society,
347 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Student Physical Therapy
Assoc., Speaker: Dr. Corbin
Cornel, A-91 Health Center,
6:00 p.m.
Thursday
Thursday, October 1
Flower Arranging Class, 118
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Gator Football Film, Union
Aud., 8:00 p.m.

Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

SEND ALL CALENDAR
NOTICES TO PUBLIC
FUNCTIONS, 101 REITZ
UNION

Friday
Friday, October 2
Union Bar-B-Que, Union
Colonnade, 11:00 a.m.
Union Movie, Downhill Racer",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
IFC Fall Frolics, "Chamber
Brothers", Florida Gym, 7:30
and 10:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
CHAMBER BROTHERS, $5.50
per couple.

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
FOR SALE! Folk guitar, brand name
original. Cost $l5O. Will sacrifice for
$50., or best offer. Also one stereo
amp, one year old. Original cost, SBO.
Will sell for S4O, or best offer.
392-6915. (A-st-4-p)
FOR SALE: Honda 590. 1968, 3800
mi, good shape. Call 373-1534.
(A-st-4-p)
Custom lightweight honda three
wheeler. Guaranteed perfect. SI2OO.
372- after spm. (A-7t-4-p)
68 Triumph 650 trophy, 1400 miles,
excellent condition. 2 helmets,
luggage rack, tool kit. $875. Call
373- (A-st-4-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)
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)
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)
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)
8 x3O trailer with a/c. Icebox, and
gas stove. 1 bdrm. Located in
Hlllcrest trailer pk. SBOO. Write Gary
Felts, Box 128, Bradenton, 33505.
(A-st-3-p)
1967 Yamaha 180 CC, very good
shape. 2 helmets, plus gloves. Call
372-7475 between 7-9 PM. (A-st-5-p)
Stereo Dynaco SCA 80, KLH 6 spkrs.
Rek-o-kut turntable. Amp and spkrs.
6 mths old, $450, all. Will sell part.
Bill 373-2783 evs. (A-3t-5-p)
FOR SALE: Honda 50 1970 model,
400 miles, virtually brand new. 125.
376-5212 ext. 18 (anderson) if no
answer leave message w switchboard
to return call. (A-st-5-p)
750 HONDA, 1 SUMMER OLD.
NEED GOLD. What else can I say?
TEL 373-2264 (A-3t-5-p)
Honda 150, 65. Excellant condition.
Call 378-7255 before I PM. Bill
Sanders, Browns Tr. Pk. Lot 48,
price S2OO. (A-3t-5-p)
Weimaraner. 1 yr. male AKC
registered obedience school. Had
shots SIOO. 378-9272 after 5.
(A-2t-6-p)
1967 Harley Davidson Sprint in..
excellent cond. Accessories incl.,
set-up for street or trail. Asking
$450. 417% S.W. 2nd St., 376-9538.
(A-st-6-p)
1964 Champion, 10x50, 2 Br,
carpeted, furnished, SSOO equity and
assume payments of $58.50 or $2250
cash. Call 378-0890 after 5.00.
(A-3t-3-p)
Refrigerator for Sale: Perfect for
Dorm use. Excellent working order.
Call 373-4381 after 4 PM on
weekdays & 11 AM to 7PM on
weekends. (A-st-6-p)
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-

Page 12

FOR SALE
250 Kawasaki scrambler. Excellent
condition, 4000 miles, 1969 $425.
Call 373-1127 Triumph Superbike *6so.
Completely custom, 1 year old
Cerianls, all aluminum, chrome,
super clean & fast. Must sell, SI2OO.
378-7872 at 6pm. (A-st-6-p)
Bell & Howell 240 16mm movie
camera with 20mm lens & carrying
case. Perfect for news & sports work.
$85.00, call 378-1128, keep trying.
(A-st-6-p)
1969 Yahama 100 electric with 2
helmets, only $270. 1969 Honda 50
electric with helmet and only 900
miles, $l5O. Call 378-2498.
(A-3t-6-p)
Harley-Davidson 1970 Rapido 125 cc
duel sprokets for street or wood,
only 1300 miles, luggage rack. $425.
376-5531 evenings. (A-st-6-p)
FOR SALE: 67 Honda 90 scrambler.
Runs great, fine cond. Graduating,
call 378-5766. 1220 NW 11th Ave.
$225, or best offer, helmet included.
(A-st-6-p)
Sony HPISOA Stereo-BSR Auto or
Lab turntable, separate speakers. 18
watts 50HZ-20KHZ response, $l4O.
2 yrs old, excellent condition,
378-5954. (A-3t-6-p)
Dunlop tennis balls 1.50 per can.
Frisbee headquarters: Master, Pro,
Moonlighter, Regular-all at low
prices. B & B SPORTS CENTER
5320 NW 13th '5t.,378-1461
(A-4t-6-p)
Stove 30 Kenmore 4burner gas
extra large oven, equipped with
griddle, excellent cond. Cost $l6O
new. Sell for S6O. Call 376-4067.
(A-2t-7-p)
FOR better cleaning, to keep colors
gleaming, use Blue Lustre carpet
cleaner. Rent electric shampooer, sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
1964 Karmen Ghla New paint, tires
16,000 miles SBOO or best offer
378-4750 after spm: Sewing Machine
with accessories S6O excell. cond.
(A-st-7-p)
Honda 100 Road Scrambler new;
only 20 miles of use. Helmet
included. $450 invested; must sell for
$395. Call 392-8016 after 4:00 pm.
(A-3t-7-p)
Beautiful 6 month old mikado 60
watt Am-Fm tuner-amplifier. Walnut
casing. $l5O call Glenn 372-5942.
(A-4t-7-p)
WANTED
Female Roommate Needed: % block
behind Norman. $42.50 < per month
plus utilities. Own room. 378-6154
after 3:00 pm. (C-2t-5-p)
Need used bicycle. Good condition.
Call Sheryl at 378-5749 after 6 p.m.
(C-6t-5-p)
VEGATARIAN DESPARATLY
NEEDS A PLACE TO LIVE I call
378-1958 and talk to anyone. Frank
(C-2t-7-p)
/ t V.V.V.V. *'.VV. ..v r ... VriV.%.**
help wanted
iV#%VV#V%Vs%VV#%V*V#VAViW*VAV*%V
e*#*e"e*e*e*e*e*e%*e*e3e%.e%%"e*e.e.e>>"e>"e3e>>>>>%>e.e.O
Listeners wanted: will pay $2.00 for
one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Linda Bishop
between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. for
appointment. 392-2049. (E-10t-4-p)
Cocktail waitress wanted: full or part
time, no experience necessary. Will
train. Must be 21. Call after 5,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dubs
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-30t-4-p)

1971
seminole
at the hub.
10-4 pm.

iim* rlortud Alligator, Twesday^-beptemoer

%%%% e e e e e e e e e
HELP WANTED
Need gardener and handiman. Prefer
rural or ag background. Call Rhea
376-4471 or 376-7724. (E-2t-6-p)
y
WANTED: Student to work part
time; room, rent to be part of
compensation. Ph. 376-3012
(E-3t-5-p)
Need 2 gardeners near Gvllle. Hours
arranged, good pay, 2 furnish tools,
permanent. Tel 533-2381, Kingsley
Lake, Rt. I, Box 361, Starke, Fla.
(E-2t-6-p)
WANTED:TRANSMITTER
OPERATORS FOR WRUF AM AND
FM. MUST HAVE Ist PHONE
LICENSE. CALL WRUF STUDIOS
AND ASK FOR ED SLIMAK
392-0771. (E-10t-7-p)
Parents not giving you enough cash?
Make a little on the side? Sell the
SEMINOLE. Commission. Call Janet
at 373-3817 evenings. (E-4t-7-p)
Union film manager needed. If you
are a student, you can be taking only
6 hrs. Must be able to work all 3 ngts.
of weekend and others call 392-1655.
(E-3t-7-p)
AUTOS
1968 TRIUMPH TR 250, wire
wheels, radio, michelin tires, one
owner, excellent cond. Call 392-1561
or 378-5537. (g-st-3-p)
1967 MGB Roadster, am-fm radio,
wire wheels, 25,000 miles, good
condition, $1395. Call Lake City
after 8 p.m., telephone 752-0846.
(G-st-4-p)
69 307 Chevy Nova, red black
Interior, 1400 miles, excellent
condition, S2OOO. Call 378-5154 or
378-0452. (G-st-6-p)
Need a car? I need bread. 62 Ford
rebuilt at, R & H, 4 door, VB, new
tire and battery, good reliable
transport, needs tag, S3OO. Call
378-7989. (G-st-6-p)
1963 VW Convertible, S3OO. Call any
time after 6 PM, 378-6409.
(G-3t-6-p)
1967 Ford Econoline supervan.
Excellent cond., paneling, carpets,
etc. SI2OO or best offer, call Steve.
392-7248. (G-4t-6-p)
1962 VW right hand drive, 7 tires,
good radio and battery, needs engine
repair, $l5O, call 378-9891 after
SPM. (G-2t-6-p)
58 Volvo PV444, radio, heater, new
brakes, exhaust, pistons, 2 tires, S3OO
or best offer. Mike 373-2573.
(G-lt-7-p)
1969 Fiat Coupe free-flow exhaust.
Radials. SI4OO. 1963 Bulck special.
Air. Power brakes, steering. $520.
Call 378-8278 after 5:30. (G-st-7-p)
1969 Flat Coupe free-flow exhaust.
Radials. SI4OO. 1963 Bulck special.
Air, power brakes, steering. $520.
Call 378-8278 after 5:30 (G-st-7-p)
PERSONAL
CHESS ANYONE I Elec, chess table,
very unusual, $75.00 or trade for
antique weapons. See at THE COPY
CENTER, 1718 W Unlv., 376-9334.
Xerox 5 cents 4 cents. (J-st-3-p)
Coeds Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologlst, 102
NW 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
Graduate student needs a cook for
dinner. Compensation to be arranged.
Call 373-2149. (J-3t-5-p)

PERSONAL
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, moccassins, bags, belts. 16
NW 13th St. Home Made Goodness
and Mercy. (J-lOt-63-p)
Popular, experimental, classic films.
Come help us run & choose the
Union films. Anyone interested come
to the Union lounges on Oct. I at
4:00. (J-3t-4-p)

BARTENDER
$2.38 Per Hour
For Qualified Person
Only Experienced Bartender need apply
Good Fringe Benefits with Paid vacations
Contact CHUCK BROWER 378-1636
ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS I
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -100 pm. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
* <*> M n
| l| 1| | rn DODDao
- - mm*? I
Kcsj tu a w
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fmmmmm mmmmm 1
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-oLO
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. ills i
o $ cl a £
i|| 2
<=- go
| Q > 3 z
--1 g § I
M H
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LJLIU

rs
Beginning Bridge Lessons
Instructor: Mrs. Dorothy Pit*
$7.50 for 8 two hour lessons
starting Sspt. 29, till Nov. 17
room 118, Union, 7:00 to 9:00
p.m. register at the first lesson or
in room 310, Union
Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

" T
Are you looking for beaded or
bamboo curtains, posters, black lights
and other things to decorate your apt
with. Check out the Spanish Main.
1642 W. Univ. Ave. Open 10-10
Mon-Sat. (J-3t-5-p)
Stop wasting money and precious
time not to mention exasperation
hunting a place to park. Rent a space
for your very own. in and out
privileges, day or night, directly
across W. Univ. Ave. from center of
dimpus. 1702 W. Univ. Ave., ph.
370-3012 (J-3t-5-p)
How would you like to get into the
publishing world? UF's one-and-only,
grandstanding yearbook, the
SEMINOLE, is having an open staff
meeting tonight, 7:30 p.m. Rm. 334,
j.Vtr. Reitz Union. We welcome all
newcomers and we are accepting
applications at the meeting.
(J-lt-7-NC)

I TCSn LAST
HitlllJ II HaMJa 012 days
hp'su* a. Mum.
* 3 lays it on the line*
, ELLIOTT GOULD*
t _. LAST DAY | J
1 7 "A PULLET FOR PRETTY BOV*
FEATURE STARTS TOMORROW
. n Z s ISTEVEE DRY, THE BOSS DEE-JflY.l
v -j i hit nn so icl i
l lllHHfll
9:30
'ln iIHiiWMRi
compelling
sophisticated 1
love
_jSHi
*********** AA* **&

STHE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC
THE J. WAYNE REITZ UNION
PRESENT
Commentary by Reid Poole Chairman, Department of Music
Reitz Union Auditorium
September 29, 1970
The Tuesday Evening Concert Series
A CONCERT OF ELECTRONIC MUSIC
lihan Mimaroglu Bowery Bum
Mel Powell Electronic Setting (1961)
Bulent Arel Music for a Sacred Service (1961)
Mario Davidovsky Study No. 2 (1962)
Karlheins Stockhausen Gesang der JungUnge (1955-56)

!> E y
Help get out vote in black precincts,
Tuesday, 4 p.m. Meet at Bartley
Temple Church, 1936 NE Bth Ave.
Details, call 372-7198. (J-2t-6-p)
Marriage and College Life Project will
make available Intimacy Tapes for
improving communication between
marriage partners during the Winter
Quarter FREE to couples willing
to participate now In four hours of
research testing involving marriage
questionnaires. For information, call
Mrs. Ann Williams, 373-1681. You
must sign NOW for the Winter
Quarter. (J-st-7-c)
Free time is a drag, give It to us. call
Jan about selling the 7l SEMINOLE,
commission basis. 373-3817.
(J-4t-7-p)
Mamma cat had kittens, mamma had
kid. Something has to go. How about
3 very cute kittens FREE. Call
John or Jackie 372-4408. (J-3t-7-p)
To C.R. Johnson: Once a pig always
a pig. Hope you have lots of luck.
(J-lt-7-p)

Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

"On what have you for strength
relied?" "My vittles," said the dear
old saint." -Bryan. New Delhi
Delicatessen 706 W Univ. (J-lt-7-p)
Beth, Cindy, Gwlnn.. .Where's my
burnisher? Can't wait to see you all
Tuesday night at ye olde SEMINOLE
office. Here's to another year.
(J-lt-7-NC)
Its about time that's what were
hearing from our customers about
our new coffee house. We agree, good
food, good people, good music and
good times. Open 10-10 Mon-Thurs
and 10AM-1:30 AM Fri and Sat.
There is live entertainment every Fri.
and Sat. night, plus open Stage week
nights. Drop by, its upstairs above
the Spanish Main, 1642 W. Univ.
Ave. (J-3t-5-p)
LOST St FOUND
v.^.v-x-X-X-X-M-X-I-X-I-X-X-M-X-X-Xv
FOUND: One contact tense in single
case on 100 blk of NW 15th Terrace.
Call Mr. Brown at 392-1286 during
working hours. (L-3t-5-p)
FOUND: 1970 H.S. class ring in
Little Hall. Call 372-0938 after 6.
(L-3t-5-p)
LOST: Black rim glasses in black case
between Campus bookstore and law
center. Call Rick, 378-0426 or Leave
at bookstore. (L-3t-5-c)
FOUND: Mans black billfold, found
on Hawthorne Rd. Contains student
I.D.'s, drivers license, etc. Cail
372-2351. {L-3t-6-NC)
FOUND: Female Calico cat with
white collar. Call 376-8608.
(L-3t-7-nc)
LOST: Black leather key case In
broward field area. If found return to
Rawlings front desk or call 392-9245.
(L-lt-7-p)
IM BLIND LOST: gold rim
prescription sunglasses In black case,
please call Roger, 378-9266.
(L-st-7-p)
FOUND: Ladies watch found at
campus shop & book store at the
Hub can be claimed at the hub.
(L-3t-7-nc)
FOUND: Passport and IDs at the
hub campus shop & book store can
be picked up at the hub. (L-3t-7-Nc)
SERVICES
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480.
Fenced in parking, across the street
from Research Library, $25 per
quarter. For further Information, cafl
372-1441. (M-3t-6-p)
"
. Alternators, generators. starters.
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge.
Kanapaha pre-school center, ages 3-5,
Mon-Fri. 715-545. Phone 378-9830.
Archer Road, hot lunch, snacks,
reasonable rates. (M-10t-3-p)
Housewives: Will do Ironing and
mending for three dollars a week.
Call after 5:30 and before 10 p.m.
372-5269. (M-4t-7-p)

Page 13

HORSES BOARDED SLEEPY
HOLLOW HORSE FARM, Finest
facilities, complete care, stalls,
pasture, trails 300 ft. ring, close to
Univ., ph 373-1059. (M-st-63-p)
Good things happen as the
seasons change.
Things like a carpet of multi multicolored
colored multicolored leaves. A still cold
night. A flower in bloom.
And the Florida Quarterly.
We'll see you through the
seasons, from the Harvest
Moon to the first dandilion
and beyond..
As longes you remember.
florida
quarterly

Bl i;i >m Ir |B
/f "A MOTION PICTURE THAT
// IS NOTHING SHORT OF BRILLIANT/ 1 \v
/M -JUDITH CRIST, NBC Today Show
I Vi
'Wt
Mart Crowley's
THE BCYS IN TEE BAND
...is not a musical.
A Natanal General Rctues Release Color by DeW* A Cnema Center FjrrglWr*ibon[R) | g&
ENDS TODAY "THE HAWAIIANS"
LEE MARVIN CUNT EASmiOOD JEANffBERG
RUNTYDUR WAGON ra
FEATURE AT... 1:51 4:20 6:55 9:30 l^L^
Todays |
more for your money meal I
moRR isons
CAFETERIA I
("TUESDAY'S FEATURE T I
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I
ALL YOU CAN EAT I
f! 99{ I?
5 WEDNESDAYS 1 s
| FEATURE | I
* J BOUNTIFUL BEEF STEW J 3 t
| WITH TQr | I
I rice /7y I
L......... -j
LUNCH: mil 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisorrs I
CAFETERIA ....beyond comparison! f

Suburbia Drive-In
N.W. 13th St, 372-9523
0
Penthouse 2
EASY
RIDER
IRI
50* Dfor7:3o
SI.OO after
Penthouse 3
mother,
daughter
so# bafora 7:30
SI.OO altar iBHP



The
Florida
" Alligator

Dickey Revamps Offensive Line

By PHIL PETTIJOHN
Alligator Sports Writer
UF hopes to fill the hole in its
football sails with five changes in
the offensive line and three
changes on defense.
The Gators, embarrassed by
Alabama Saturday 46-15, began
workouts Monday in preparation
for North Carolina State.
Losing to Alabama like that
is an embarrassment to the
boys, said head offensive coach
Jimmy Dunn. The boys realize
that they were outclassed. It let
the wind out of their sails. Id
say it put a great big hole in it.
Weve got to get ready for
our next eight games, Dunn
said. One of the places we need
a lot of help in is the offensive
line.
Fred Abbott, a starter at
middle linebacker in the Duke
game, has been moved to the
strong tackle position.
Abbott was listed as a starter
at that spot last season and was
considered to be the best
offensive lineman then coach
Ray Graves had until he broke
his ankle before the 1969
opener.
Abbott replaces David Peek,
who had been moved to the
tackle spot from center before
the season to fill in for regular
tackle Bob Stephens who was
injured.
I think I know how to play
the position, Abbott said, but
Ive been keeping my weight
down to help my speed. Now
Im about 20 pounds (232) too
light.
With Peek back at center,
Richard Kensler, who Peek
replaces at the spot, was moved
back to second team.
Gene Conrad replaces
offensive captain Donny
Williams at the strong guard
position. Conrad had been listed
at the pre-season starting quick
guard before being slowed by a
knee injury.
Dale Hutcherson, who moved
into Conrads quick guard
position before the season is die
only starter from last weefcto
hold his position.
Bill Dowdy, a starting tight
end last year, and a starter this
season at quick tackle lost his
Ftyin Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
SSO a month entitles
you to 5 solo hours
Additional hours
that same month
only $9 per hour
No duos
o No ffoos
o No mootings
For information call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
r| 378-2646
1

GATOR SPORTS

starting job to second stringer
Ray Pilcher.
The new line ran half speed
through drills in shorts Monday
and will put on pads for a full
speed workout today.
Head Coach Doug Dickey said
his All-American split end Carlos
Alvarez does not have the fine
edge he had last season. Alvarez
continues on his woik-a-day woik-a-dayrest-a-day
rest-a-day woik-a-dayrest-a-day practice schedule.
When he tries to regain last
season's sharpness by working

' £ r 1 j mmsfe
A.-t mm WSr mL-mm.*.. jflm m
WIP
~ Jr W
A .0, wm*mm
sp :: 7 Jjjim
PHIL BANNISTER
CARLOS ALVAREZ ISN'T WELL
... remains on work-e-day, rest-e-day schedule
VISIT ONE OF THE SOUTHS LARGEST JEWELRY STORES
0 CLASS RINGS
laifaimSH O Finest Quality
Fastest Service
Right Price
Warn Bk
DIAMONDS
Orange Blossom % h[^H|^HHHPh
Girard Perregaux
IT iH Wyler
Jr jl H Bulova
m&f/V Accutron
CaraveUe
and many more
FRATERNITY JEWELRY
GUARANTEED WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR
Doaa by our craftsmen in our own shop.
no6eti^oo
8 South Main Street
In the Center of Downtown Gataeevitle -

out two days in a row, his gout
infected right knee swells up.
Injuries to defensive captain
Mike Kelley at middle linebacker
and monsterman Doug Sorenson
brought about the changes on
the defensive unit.
Eddy Moore, a sophomore,
has been moved to middle
linebacker to replace Kelley,
who has a bruised shoulder that
may keep him out through next
week.
Mike Guikin, a starter at
defensive tackle against

Page 14

Mississippi State, will take
Moores place on the left side.
Safetyman Jack Bums moves
into Sorensons position.
Sorenson is out indefinitely with
a knee strain. Sophomore John

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ken McKinnon
Sports Editor

1, Thu Florida Aiigrtor, Tumday, Sgitewba BA, BN

Clifford moves up to the safety
spot.
Defensive End Jack
Youngblood is expected back
from the knee injury he suffered
against Duke.



Harriers Place Second
In Georgia Track Meet

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Writer
The Florida Track Club was
scattered from Georgia to
Canada this past weekend.
Five clubbers placed second in
the Stone Mountain, Ga. 10-mile
road race Saturday morning,
falling only to a strong team
from Eastern Kentucky.
John Parker led the harriers
with a third place finish in
52:55, three seconds behind
second place and 30 from first.
First and second went to
All-American cross country
runners Grant Colheur and Ken
Silvious. Behind Parker came
recent addition Jerry Slavin, in
sixth place. He is now training
with UF graduate student Jack
Bacheler who finished under 55
minutes in his first 10-miler. His
normal distance is the mile in
which he has recorded a 4:13.
Then came Doug Courtier
(Bth), an instructor at Florida
JOHN PARKER
... third in 10-mile run
Banner
Contest
This Week
Fraternity, sororities, resident
halls and individual students are
eligible for a banner spirit
contest heralding the Oct. 3
UF-North Carolina State
football game.
Judging will begin at 4 p.m.,
Oct. 2, according to Rodney
Margol, chairman of the spirit
committee. The banners will be
evaluated on color, theme, effort
and display.
All banners will be displayed
in Florida Field on the day of
the game, while the winning
banner will be on the press box.
The winning house will receive
preferential seating for the Oct.
17 Richmond game.
Trophies will be awarded to
the best sorority banner.
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Junior College and' masters
candidate at UF, Jack Nason
(12th), an eligible varsity runner
and Terry Taylor, a grad student
marathoner now running with
the club. All recorded under 60
minutes for the grueling run.
The club was running without
internationalists Bacheler and
Shorter who were competing in
a five mile road race in Canada.
Also absent were Ken Misner
who runs for FSU during the
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1970 CITROEN D. S. 21
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The 1971 SEMINOLE is capturing a heavy year. And in doing so, we sometimes get
bogged down with work. So lend a hand, make some friends and gain experience in
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collegiate season, and Vic
Nelson, who competes for
Kentucky until the club season.
All are All-Americans in cross
country or track.
This is a real indication of
our potential, said Track Coach
Jimmy Hawk Carnes, who
heads the club. When we get all
these runners together at one
time well have a pretty potent
punch in the National AAU and
USTFF meets.
RAPP'S
Delivers
373-3377
We Are Fast

| Intramurals |
by Harvey Spooner^

Intramural deadlines for dorm, independent, law and engineering
leagues are bearing down on all those interested in entering teams in
the respective leagues had better heed the following qualification
dates.
Dorm residents have until Thursday, Oct. 1 at 5 p.m. to qualify
teams for football and independents have until the same date to sign
teams up for basketball.*
LAW AND*engineering teams have until Wednesday, Oct. 7 to sign
teams for football.
All teams should sign up in the Intramural Office room 229 Fla.
Gym or call 392-0581. Law teams, however, should see Shelly Finman
at the Law School.
College Inn
1728 W. University Ave.
Tuesday and Wednesday Specials
Sundry Sections
Reg. 53{ Tide Washing Powder- 39<
GRAB Bags for He or She 39<
values to $5.00
Cafeteria Line Special
FRIED CHICKEN 48(
LARGE SLICE CAKE 18t
Soda Fountain
>
Vanilla or Chocolate Shakes
Soft Serve Chocolate Sundae
For Your Best Buy Try the CJ.

Tuesday, September 29,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Baby Gators Ink Five Cage Stars

£* illigrtor Service*
UF finished its basketball
reemiting year with five strong
players signed, according to
Gator Assistant Coach Dick
Davis.
Don Close, Akron, Ohio area
player of the year, is considered
to be the top prospect inked by
the Gators. Close, a 6-5 forward
from Stow High School,
averaged 20.4 points and 16
rebounds per game for his team

which went 17-4 last season,
daytonlT* beach
Mainland's Malcolm Meeks is
another standout to sign with
Florida. Meeks is a 6-3% forward
who is a great leaper. In leading
his Mainland team to a 20-7
season and the Metro
Conference championship,
Meeks averaged 145 points and
14 rebounds per game. For his
efforts, he was named to the
All-Conference and All-Central
Florida teams.
The tallest player signed by
the Gators is 6-9 Doug Brown
from Ft. Wayne, Ind. Brown

SFDFSDF

played for former state
champion Fort Wayne Northside
High School where he averaged
15 rebounds and 17 points per
game.
The Gators signed two guards:
John Sarto from Spring Valley,
New York and Richard (Rit)
Suwinski, Schenectady, New
York. Sarto averaged 27 points a
game. Suwinski, another good
jumper averaged 10 a game.
In addition to these players,
Coach Davis stated that Steve
Williams, a graduate of Pensacola
Washington High School, is a
non-scholarship player that he

thinks will add scoring power to
the Baby Gators this season.
Williams, a 6-1% guard, played
with the state championship
team last season which went
31-1 for the year. A right
hander, Williams can dunk the
ball with both hands and
averaged 15 points per game last
year. He was named to the All
City and All State teams both
his junior and senior years.
The Baby Gators will play a
23 game schedule. this season,
opening with the University of
South Florida at Tampa on Dec.
4.

i. Tha Florida Alliptor, Tuaaday, Saptambar 29,1970

Page 16

'mSm-
COACH DICK DAVIS
... announces signings