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
Accent On Abernathy

By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Writer
The Rev. Ralph David Abernathy will speak at
UF on Nov. 12 as a part of Accent *7l.
Accent is the personification of the universitys
reason for being, General Chairman Ed Boze said.
Education comes not only from books, but from
mans contact with man, ideas conflicting with
ideas.
ACCENT 71 will be centered around the theme
Challenge of Our Diltmma. It will focus on the
conflicts that arise as our society is being
re-evaluated in the light of our changing times,
according to Boze.
Accent strives to bring awareness to the center
of every persons life, Boze said. We want to
present as fairly as possible both sides of the issues.
Accent is die only organization that brings a
number of prominent speakers to UF to discuss
current subjects. The emphasis will be on quality
rather than quanity, according to Boze.
THE PROGRAM will be spanned over three

PRESS
T?<&1
Ad AhUWIUI

Vol. 63, No. 8

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PHIL COPE
ROBERT CANNEY
... awaits official notice

Askew, Chiles, Kirk Win Runoff

MIAMI (UPI) Claude
Kirk, the free-wheeling governor
of Florida, won the Republican
nomination to a second term
Tuesday night over drugstore
executive Jack Eckerd, who
spent a million dollars on his
losing race.
CLAUDE KIRK

The
Florida Alligator

Pensacola attorney Reubin
Askew beat Attorney General
Earl Faircloth in the Democratic
gubernatorial runoff. Kirk and
Askew, .a state senator who
promised to put heavier taxes on
big business, will meet in the
November general election. They
were wining their runoffs by
nearly identical margins.
IN THE Democratic runoff
for the U.S. Senate seat being
vacated by the retirement of
Democrat Spessard Holland,
folksy state Sen. Lawton Chiles
won a stunning upset over
former Gov. Farris Bryant.
Chiles will face U.S. Rep.
William Cramer in November.
Cramer won the GOP primary
three weeks ago without a
runoff, defeating former federal
Judge G. Harrold Carswell.
Chiles, who wore out three
pairs of boots touring the state
in his campaign, said Tuesday
night, Im kind of numb. Im
just so ticked, I dont know

quarters rather than being concentrated during one
week.
There will be a debate of Florida gubernatorial
and senatorial candidates held Oct. 22, at 8:15 p.m.,
in the Constans Theater. This is one of Accents
added features.
The program is presented to appeal to both UF
students and the citizens of Gainesville, said Boze.
ABERNATHY, AN internationally known civil
rights leader, will appear as the first of the major
speakers for this years program.
Abernathy succeeded the late Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr. as president of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference. He is one of the leading
spokesmen for the Freedom Movement and the
black people.
f This is the first exposure of Accent to the
students, said Bob Berrin, a committee member.
It will bring into focus the idea behind the
complete program, he said. Other speakers and
plans will be announced later this quarter.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

PLANNED FOR CANNEY
'Research Work
And No Teaching 7

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
Robert Canney, UF graduate
student and education instructor
convicted last week of resisting
arrest with violence, said he has
been given to believe he will
be doing research work in lieu of
his duties as educational
foundations instructor though
he has received no official word
from UF.
Canney was sentenced to a six
month to -two year prison
term last week following his

what to do.
MAIN THRUST of the
campaigns in both parties was
the old order, represented by
Kirk and Faircloth, against the
new faces of Askew, a
42-year-old Pensacola state
senator making his first
REUBIN ASKEW
defeats Faircloth

a i*j '* _> ' '-£ '*'\ j
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REV. RALPH ABERNATHY
... here Nov. 12

conviction stemming from an
incident in an antiwar rally in St.
Petersburg last February.
CANNEY has been released
on $2,500 bond pending his
appeal.
Dean of the College of
Education Bert. L. Sharp told
Canney of his suspension late
Monday afternoon after Canney
received a memo telling him to
report to the dean and went to
the office immediately following
his 4:30 p.m. class.
In a prepared statement
released Tuesday Sharp said:

statewide race, and Clearwater
businessman Eckerd who has
never run for anything. >,
Although the job pays only
$36,000 a year, Eckerd spent
more than $1 million of his own
money on a gamble that he
could upset the states first
Republican governor since 1872
and most colorful political figure
in this decade.
Kirks personal conduct as a
Republican, more than his
successes or failures during nearly
four hectic years in the states
top office, was the issue. Each
attacked the others party loyalty
and attempted to label his
opponent a liberal.
ASKEW, an attorney and
veteran of 11 years in the
legislature, pegged his campaign
on a promise to lead a fight to
tax the profits of big business as
a means of keeping down taxes
on the small consumer.
Faircloth, a hardline
(SEE TAXES' PAQE 2)

Wednesday, September 30, 1970

MR. CANNEYS conviction
of the felony, resisting arrest
with violence, dictated that he
be removed from the classroom
in the best interests of
University s and its
students.* .. the Department of
Educational Foundations is
making arrangements to provide
for the students involved.
When contacted at his office
Tuesday, Sharp said he didnt
care to comment on the
(SEE 'A ROTTEN' PAGE 2)

FBK Statement
Florida Blue Key questions
the summary dismissal of Robert
Canney.
In view of the nature of the
offense FBK demands Robert
Canneys immediate
reinstatement until a public
administrative hearing can be
convened to determine the
reasons for his dismissal.
Executive Committee FBK for
the chapter
Xrtaidte
. *i|§i Gator :
*i.rr. ity; ifcv.Y-v; : ; : n'r'.w-.y ><
BUDDY EBSEN, a Gator
alumnus, comes home to
host homecomings Gator
Growl. page 2
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Movies 12
Sports... 17
Whats Happening ..15
ILII .11 l 1



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 30,1970

Page 2

KUNSTLER MAY SPEAK THIS fall
Local Defense Fund Lists Functions

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Writer
William Kunstler, attorney for the Chicago Seven,
may speak at UF this fall to raise money for the
Gainesville Political Defense Fund.
Former UF education instructor Bob Canney said
Monday that he had talked with Kunstler during the
summer and he expressed a willingness to come here.
Monday Canney also said he had written to a speakers
bureau in New York City with which Kunstler is
registered.
The date is not confirmed, but he has indicated a
willingness to come, Canney said.
The Defense Fund was organized during the 1970

'A Rotten Thing To Do

ose!

matter beyond what he said in
his statement.
Canney said he was told he
would receive official notice
about his status Tuesday but did
not because the university
attorney, from whom the notice
must come, was ill. He said he
was assured he would receive the
notice this morning.
CANNEY SAID he believes he
will be kept at his previous

Ebsen Will Host
Growl This Year
Buddy Ebsen, star of CBS Beverly Hillbillies, will host this
years Gator Growl, Miles Wilkins, Growl Executive Producer said
Tuesday morning at the Homecoming kick off breakfast.
Ebsen, a former UF student, will arrive either Thursday or Friday
before homecoming.
OTHER SPEAKERS at the breakfast stressed student involvement
in this years homecoming activities.
Homecoming is a time for meaningful dialogue, Steve Zack,
Florida Blue Key president said about the coming activities.
He said Homecoming is not useless-that it is beneficial to the UF
community. The theme (Gators Create a New Decades Fate) was
chosen so people can demonstrate what they want in their own way.
UF PRESIDENT Stephen C. OConnell poked fun at politics on
campuses. College should be fun, not just a riot. He pointed out
Homecoming was a worthwhile thing to be done.
William Watson, of the alumni association, said UF alumni
throughout the state are pleased with the campus and the students.,
Our alumni are proud of the student body and the administration
for what they have done in the past, Watson said.
HE ALSO mentioned Homecoming is a time for a dialogue between
UF students and alumni.
Coach Doug Dickey and some football players were supposed to be
present at the breakfast, but according to Homecoming chairman Jeff
Warren, they were in the practice field getting ready for the next
game.
UF plays Auburn for Homecoming on Oct. 31. Last year Auburn
handed the Gators their only defeat in 11 games.

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

salary of SSOO per month until
Nov. 15, though all of his
information so far has been
heresay.
The following statement was
made by Canney Tuesday in
response to his suspension as
instructor:
The action being taken
against me is clearly one of
political repression. It is
designed to intimidate other
members of the academic
community from publicly
speaking out on controversial

winter quarter by members of the UF branch of New
University Conference, a nationwide organization ol
professors and graduate students, Canney said.
The committee which administered the fund was
established to help in the defense of persons it considere
charged with political crimes, he said.
CANNEY LISTED three functions of the fund:
to provide money to hire a private defense counsel
to post partial bond in order to release prisoners
from jail while they awaited trial
in case of conviction, to provide for visits to
prisoners and a small amount of money for personal
expenses while the prisoners are in jail.
THE DEFENSE Fund, which raised money by
requesting donations at campus rallies and gatherings, has

issues. They are making an
example of me and others in
order to stifle the voices of
dissent dissent not only in
protest of the war, but in protest
of the overall dehumanized
nature of American society.
I ONLY hope that students
are paying attention to what is
happening and that they will
learn from it.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder told the Alligator
following a conference about
Canney with UF President
Stephen C. OConnell that he
thinks Canneys suspension is
really a rotten thing.
He said, it greatly disturbs
me that a man, after going
through all hes been
through...police harassment,
etc...should have this happen.
The university was wrong in
relieving him of his teaching
duties before he had his appeal.
UHLFELDER said he will do
all he can to see that Canney is
permitted to remain at UF as a
student. Canneys student status,
according to Sharps statement,
will be reviewed under
provisions of the Student Code
of Conduct.
A Student Government
sponsored open forum
concerning Canneys situation
will be held today at noon in the
Plaza of the Americas.
President OConnell will be
present to answer questions.
Canal Opening
The first ship passed through
the Panama Canal on Aug. 15,
1913.

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posted bond of SSOO for David Liberman and S4OO for
Larry Brannon, both UF students, S4OO for Ike Booth
and SIOO forCanney.
Currently the Defense Fund is trying to raise money for
appeal of the conviction for robbery of Booth, a
17-year-old black and a former member of Junta of
Militant Organizations (JOMO), a coalition of black
militant groups.
Some members of the original committee have left
Gainesville, and others left during the summer. Canney,
who admits It sort of fell into my lap during the
summer, said he would contact Rev. John Talmadge, a
local Presbyterian minister, and Mitch Dasher, president
of the UF Black Student Union (BSU).
Both Talmadge and Dasher were members of the
original committee to administer the fund.

SG Holds
Rap Session
A Student Government sponsored rap session between the
students and top administrative officials will take place this
afternoon between 12 and 1 p.m. on the Plaza of the Americas.
The open forum is designed to give students an opportunity
to ask questions and hear answers from administrators.
PARTICIPATING in the program will be UF President
Stephen C. OConnell; Lester Hale, vice president of student
affairs; Frank Adams, dean of student development; Roy
Mitchell, minority affairs coordinator; and Betty Cosby,
assistant to the vice president for academic affairs.
Student Body President Steve Uhlfelder will moderate the
discussion.
The main issues expected to be raised at the forum are
Robert Canneys dismissal, the container ban and the small
percentage of blacks on the campus.
TODAYS FORUM is patterned after last years Gentle
Wednesday, which consisted of an open forum on Vietnam last
fall with good attendance, and one during the winter quarter on
administrative reform with poor attendance.
Gail Merein, secretary of academic affairs, organized todays
program and predicts a good turnout. She said this type of
program may be held monthly, depending on student reaction
to the first one.
Henry Solares, student body vice president, said he is
hopeful students will take enough interest in the program to
come out and question the administration.

Taxes Main Issue

anti-crime campaigner, opposed
any increase in taxes and both
Democrats wound up vowing to
veto a tax on personal income or
groceries.
Askews lieutenant governor
running-mate, Secretary of State
Tom Adams, also was an issue.

* Pastrami
Sandwich with
Cole Slaw and
Rapps Dressing
(all in one)
. .evA .vinli .W

Faircloth, who sat on the
Cabinet with Adams for eight
years, cast him as an
ambitious-ridden man who
would really wield the
governors powers and recalled
that Adams called off his own
campaign for governor only
because he owned SIOO,OOO
from a prior campaign.



COSTING SPACE CENTER MORE MONEY
Reports Show Support Services Bad

(EDITORS NOTE: This is the
third article 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
- From a money standpoint
alone, it seems, hiring
contractors to provide support
services, or housekeeping, is
bad.
Information is piling up in
NASA files that puts the
practice in a bad light.
ONE OF the many support
services provided at the nations
spaceport by contractors is
security and guard service. That
is done by the Wackenhut
Corporation under a subcontract
let by Trans World Airlines.
NASA completed a study of
KSC security work in late 1969
which showed it could save the
government $311,722 by hiring
its own security people.
Another NASA report states
that internal mail service,
provided by TWA, could be
better done by civil service
personnel.
IN THE Operational
Analysis and Cost Comparison
Study of the Mail and Postal
Operations at the John F.
Kennedy Space Center, the
feelings were indeed critical.
A Civil Service organization

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can provide adequate mail and
postal service for less dollars
than the present contractor, it
concluded. Factors such as
contractor fee, civil service
contract monitorship, and higher
contractor pay scales account
for the major portion of the cost
difference.
NASA has also taken a hard
look at the subcontract for
printing, duplicating, and
reproduction held by McGregor
& Werner. The prime contractor
is Ling-Temco Vought.
A REVIEW of Printing,
Duplicating, Reproduction,
Quick-Copy, and Graphics
Operations in the Manned Space
Flight Installations, made in
early 1967 compared KSC with
other NASA centers.
In comparing production it
found that KSC contractor
employes produced about one
third the work per-man as the
Civil Service employes at the
Manned Space Flight Center,
Houston.
THAT WAS three years ago.
KSC made yet another study
of the printing contract in April
this year to see how the
contractor determined how
many people to hire and why
the number varied.
The Workload/Staffing

Report concluded: Factors
which influenced the manpower
staffing for NASIO-113
(Contract number) can not be
identified.
KSC WANTED to identify the
one item or factor launch rate
studies being conducted,
workload, or whatever which
determined the level of staffing.
They couldnt find a relationship
to anything.
In 1968 the Comptroller
General of the United States
took the Space Center to task in
a report to Congress Entitled:
Opportunity for Savings in
Acquiring Security Guard and
Fire Protection Services at the
Kennedy Space Center.
As with most such reports,
the original draft was given to
the agency involved and its
comments are included in the
final document.
IN THREE separate parts of
the final report NASA officials
went on record as saying the fire
and security functions at the
Kennedy Space Center will be
converted to a Civil Service
function.
Meanwhile two years later
NASA still uses contractors to
provide security and fire
protection at KSC and has no
intention of doing it any

differently.
On July 21, two contractors
issued this news release:
TRANS WORLD Airlines
Inc. and the Service Technology
Corporation, LTV Aerospace,
announced today that they
would combine forces to
compete for a new NASA
support services contract which
will include work now being
performed independently by the
two firms and their
subcontractors at the Kennedy
Space Center in Florida.
Sure enough, among the
services listed were fire and
guard services.
As recently as Sept. 11 a

Driving to LA
November 25.
Need girl 15.21
with cat.
Dig Ded.

Wednesday, September 30,1970, The Florida Alligator,

reporter inquired through the
KSC Public Affairs office if this
is true.
Yes, KSC generally plans to
continue letting these support
contracts similar to the way its
been done in the past, was the
reply.
The KSC low production
and high costs were attributed to
these factors or combinations of
them said the report, which
should come under greater
management scrutiny to enhance
production: poor plant layout,
first line supervision, contract
monitoring, staffing ratios of
non-productive to productive
personnel, and development and
application of work standards.

Page 3



Page 4

, The Florida AHigetor, Wednesday, September 30,1970

Uhlfelder Still Seeking Answers
After Presidents Conference

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Writer
To Seek the Answers
Together concerning campus
unrest, drug legislation, and
Vietnam was the main objective
of the Second Annual President
to Presidents Conference held in
Washington, D.C., Sept. 25-27.
But Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelder, who
represented UF, is still searching
for solutions.
I expected to get more
informative answers, Uhlfelder
said. Everything said was said
before.
THE CONFERENCE,
organized by the Association of
Student Governments, was
aimed at helping the nations
leaders understand the substance
not just the symbols of
students today.
Uhlfelder, calling the
conference a propaganda show
of the Nixon administration,
feels the conclave failed in its
mission.
The Nixon administration is
either voluntarily or
involuntarily out of touch with
students around the nation, he
said. Its about time the Nixon
administration started to listen
to what students are saying and
not just react to it.
DR. LESTER HALE,
vice-president of Student
Affairs, accompanied Uhlfelder
to the Conference but held an
entirely different viewpoint
calling the conclave
exceedingly worthwhile.
I believe an honest effort
was made to provide
information for the student
leaders but there was not as
much opportunity for free
dialogue as there could have
been, Hale said.
Uhlfelder found student
bodies of other universities
poorly represented and their
leaders very reluctant to do
anything about the problems
confronting out nation. He
blames this apathetic attitude on
todays tendancy for student
bodies to be more status quo
and conservative oriented.
I WASNT very happy with
what I felt was supposed to be
student body representation. A
great many schools from the
northeast and northwest werent
even there, Unifeider said.
The three day program was
highlighted by open discussion
sessions led by prominent
political figures such as John
Mit^ell^^attome^^jeneral;
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Melvin Laird, secretary of
defense; and Walter Hickel,
secretary of the interior. The
purpose of these sessions was to
help Americas students
penetrate beyond the superficial
symbols of established
leadership.
Mitchell, speaking on drug
legislation, feels that the law for
possession of marijuana should
be lowered to a misdemeanor for
a first offense. But he still
contends the drug is harmful
in nature.
ONE STUDENT president
responded saying, As the law
stands right now, about 60 per
cent of the student body
presidents here are outlaws
because they smoke marijuana.
Laird then joined with
Mitchell in condemning campus
violence.
Another president answered
their attacks. How can you so
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readily condemn violence on the
campus, while being so reluctant
to condemn violence in
Vietnam? he said.
ACCORDING TO Uhlfelder,
the two came up with nothing

Life with I
Big Led I
has a certain I
cclcr. I

new in answering the charges.
If we expect this country to
survive, then I dont see how we
can continue to perpetuate
events like homecoming, beauty
contests, or athletic functions.

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Committees Include More Students

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Writer
The number of students on
university committees has been
increased as a result of a meeting
Tuesday between Student Body
President SteveUhlfelderand UF
President Stephen C. OConnell.
Uhlfelder said Tuesday that
we have been working on this
(more student representation on
committees) since July.
UHLFELDER MET with

Red Tape Cut

Board of Regents scholarship
winners know what red tape is
all about.
These students experience it
every time they have to struggle
to get their money for tuition.
Long lines, questionnaires,
countless secretaries and forms
stand in the way of the money.
BUT THINGS will improve.
Help has arrived in the form
of a better process by which
students can pay the tuition.
Mr. Joseph Hough, university
controller, and Mr. I.D. Turner,
director of financial aid, have
seen and understood the
unnecessary trouble and
complications that students have
undergone in the past. They
have resolved themselves to
helping these students.
HOUGH AND Turner have
speeded up the process through
which students can get their fee
cards validated. In the past
students paid for the tuition out
of their own money and then
had to wait as long as six weeks
to get a refund.
The new system eliminates
Tickets On Sale
Tickets for Friday nights
Chambers Brothers concert,
sponsored by Inter fraternity
Council, are still available.
There will be two concerts at
7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m.
Admission is $5.50 a couple and
tickets may be purchased at
Record Bar, Recordsville, Reitz
Union ticket office, and
Altmans Stereo.
10% of all Profits will be
donated to Israel.
Israeli Air Force
fantastic sweatshirts
and why you need one
To give to a Jewish friend, to
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P.S. When worn out, this blue
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OConnell for two hours
Tuesday afternoon and
concentrated mainly on
increasing the numbers of
students on committees.
Uhlfelder said, The number
of students on the Curriculum
Committee has been increased
from two to six.
The Curriculum Committee
decided the curriculum in the
different colleges on campus and
is afforded a great deal of

the refund. Students can get
their cards validated without
paying any money by going to
the Hub and having themselves
checked off against a list that
has the names of all the
scholarship winners.

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leverage.
ON THE important Student
Activities Committee there are
now seven students and seven
faculty members, said
Uhfelder. Prior to Tuesday there
were nine faculty and six
students.
Student numbers increased on
other committees were:
University Library
Committee four students, 11
faculty. There were only two
students before.
Campus Student Housing
Committee seven faculty and
four students.
Junior College Committee
four students, 14 faculty;
Lake Wauburg Committee
- nine students and six faculty,
an increase of four students;
Academic Regulation
Committee increase from two
to four students;

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9 Petition Committee -two
new student positions;
o Teacher Evaluation
Committee six student
members, increase of five;
Conduct Committee
three students and three faculty
members.
UHLFELDER SAID that the
Student Conduct Committee
should include all students and

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Wednesday, September 30,1970, Hie Florida Alligator,

said, I shall still try to get this.
There are now 120 positions
open to students on the
committees and Uhlfelder said,
I hope the students wont let
me down on this. We can get
more done by serving on these
committees.
Gose to 50 per cent of the
members on the committees will
be students.

PH-378-1562
g
I ~~~ ~

Page 5



Page 6

>/ The f ; lorid AHigator, Wednesday, September3o,l97o

FSC Gets Action Now

The contract far class rings for all Florida
colleges, universities and junior colleges may soon
go to the lowest bidder with the highest quality.
A bill proposed and drawn up by the Florida
StiMent Congress (FSC) is being pre-filed with the
state legislature in order to get the bill through
committee before the session begins, according to
George Seide, FSC president.
THE FSC is a union of all student governments
from the state colleges, universities and junior
colleges.
Chartered in March of this year, the union aims
to bring united action on bills and issues affecting
die college student within the state,** according to
Seide.

UF lans Top
Safety Award
UF has earned the highest
award given by the state's
industrial safety section in the
Workmans Compensation
Bureau.
An honor plaque was awarded
to the university in recognition
of over one million man hours of
work without a disabling
accident during a 13 day period
in December, 1969.
Jesse E. Arthur, UF safety
officer, and the 1,100 employees
whose time contributed to the
fi.. ; : :
recognition, were praised for
their conscientious efforts.
As safety officer, Arthur
oversees the 2,000 acres and 700
buildings that comprise the
campus. Some of his duties
include the development of
safety surveys and directives,
and reviews of construction
plans.
It was not until Arthur
assumed his position last March,
that he discovered the schools
eligibility for the award.
City To Issue
Bicycle Tags
Bicycle license tags, required
for all bicycles by city law, may
be picked up at any one of five
Gainesville fire stations, City
Fire Chief Johnny Dampier, Jr.
said yesterday.
The tags may be purchased
for $ 1 at the fire statidns at: 427
S. Main St.; the 400 block at NW
10th St.; the comer of NE
Waldo Road and Bth Ave.; 10
SW 36tn Si., or 1230 NW 38m
Ave.
Students riding unlicensed
bicycles off campus are subject
to a $4 fine.
Flyiri Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
SSO a month entitles
you to 5 solo hours
Additional hours
that same month
only $9 per hour
No dues
No fees
No meetings
For information call
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ACCORDING TO the ring bill, bids from jewelry
companies will be taken by the FSX and distributed
to the member student governments who would in
turn vote on the most desireable bid.
The lowest bidder with the highest quality will
receive the contract, Seide said.
This gives the consumer the power to select the
quality, and reap the economic benefits, he
explained.
FSC is lobbying for the passage of the 18-year-old
vote in the state legislature. Today the 18-year-olds
have the maturity and the intelligence to vote and
should be allowed to do so, if they want to, Seide
said.

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'PABLUM*
VP Hits Report

SIOUX FALLS, SD. (UPI)
Vice President Spiro T. Agnew
denounced the Scranton
Commission report on campus
unrest today as more pablum
for permissivists.
He said it falsely accused the
President, unrealistically excused
student violence and unjustly
blamed critics of the campuses
for student disorders.
IN A speech prepared for a
South Dakota Republican
luncheon at Sioux Falls, Agnew
also condemned Sen. George S.
McGovern, D-S.D., as a leader of
radical liberalism- and its chief
fundraiser today.
In his latest in a series of GOP
campaign speeches, Agnew said
the Scranton Commission was
scapegoating by laying
responsibility for ending
student disruptions at the
doorstep of the President.
In urging President Nixon to
exert moral leadership to calm
student unrest, Agnew said the
report was unfair, outrageous
and unacceptable, because
Nixon had spoken out in
defense of dissent-time and again
spoken out in unequivocal
condemnation of violence and
disorder wherever it occurs.
THE SECOND conclusion of
the contrived second report-the
one purveyed by press and TV
to America-is that somehow,
because there is a war going on,
and because there are remnants
of injustice and racism and
poverty in America-there is,
therefore, some explanation or
justification for antisocial
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conduct and disorders by
disaffected students. This is
totally false and utterly
unacceptable, Agnew said.
The third conclusion, he said,
was that public officials should
be extremely guarded in what
they say and what they do-lest
their criticism of militant
students bring about more
antisocial conduct on the
campus.

/ m,to/ E.O.M. SALE
End Os Month Sale
I,
Special Group Polyester Dovblelcmt I
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Table of Assorted I "L7 ***" ar
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I 1 One Piece Dresses Coat and Dress Ensembles
3-Piece Ensembles Pant Suits Size 8-20 / *IPS2t-
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Dacron -cotton, bonded orlon dresses SAVE
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Trans-Seasonal Dark Cottons n*.
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THERE ARE A SIGNIFICANT NUMBER OF
DAILY HEROINE USERS IN THIS AREA.
THERE IS A TREATMENT PROGRAM
AVAILABLE NOW.
THERE IS A WAY THAT YOU CAN HELP.
Dr. Robert Gervais, Director of Alachua County Mental Health Service will talk about the
problems of Heroin addicts and the Methadone Program that has been started here. Come hear
him speak on Wednesday; Sept. 30 at 8:00 pm in the J. Wayne Reitz Union Auditorium.
?
J. Wayne Reitz Union, Campus Speaker Series

Wednesday

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 30,1970

EDITORIAL
Whose
Problem?
The Alachua County Jail is suffering from a multitude of
problems.
It is generally agreed upon by Sheriff Joe Crevasse, the
County Commission, the Florida Division of Corrections
(FDC), and the Alligator that it is an outmoded and
overcrowded facility.
The agreement stops there.
Crevasse recognizes the need for improved facilities and
programs to alleviate the poor to bad rating the jail has
received.
In fact, Crevasse would be greatly pleased with the
opening of a new county jail.
The need is recognized, but Crevasse said, Any
recommendations for a new facility must come from
Tallahassee.
Tallahassee thinks differently.
Inspector R. B. Gramling of the FDC told the Alligator
Tuesday that the county jail . is the responsibility of
the county.
The FDC must approve any new buildings and facilities,
but the job of financing the jail and securing new and
imp roved facilities ... is a burden that rests with the
individual county authorities.
Weve spoken to some individual county authorities
and have seen the proverbial buck passed from here to
Tallahassee and back in some of the most glowing oratory
imaginable.
The county commission must approve any financial
outlay for new buildings and improvements.
This they recognize.
The sheriff is responsible for up-keep of the county jail.
Its improvements and needs are his responsibility, along
with making requests for funds necessary to meet these
needs.
This he recognizes.
The FDC is responsible for inspecting the jails and
making criticisms to the county.
This they recognize.
The county jail is overcrowded, poorly ventilated,
understaffed, and outdated.
This we recognize.
But recognition of a problem will never bring its solution.
Action must be initiated immediately. Present conditions
in the county jail must not be tolerated and accepted as
temporary evils.
Support Rally
Complaining doesnt usually accomplish anything.
But today it just might. UF President Stephen C.
OConnell and four other top administrators have agreed to
answer questions put to them on the Plaza of the Americas
from noon until 1 today. _
Student Government Secretary of Academic Affairs Gail
Merein has spent weeks setting it up, the administrators are
willing to spend their time answering the questions.
Its up to you to spend the time thinking of questions
and listening to the answers.

qS erar-siee :iisi j ~ toH !o /!. '-ifl l / ailj ion bnc 31-j f >t ,i|

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

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Timov.. 'God Is Drunk

I ran up against an uncommon
number of religious fanatics this
summer. I usually average two or
three a week during the year but
this summer they were hitting
me almost every day in one
period of holy zealousness.
One day I was sitting on
Daytona Beach watching the
white fat people from Ohio play
little games in the surf (Look,
Martha, Im digging a hole with
my toe!), when this fifteen
year old evangelist walked up to
me with a hand full of little
pamphlets and booklets.
Have you seen Jesus today?
he asked.
NO, BUT if I do, where
should I tell him to find you?
Bad. But it was either that or the
old line about Colt 45. He gave
me a quizzical look and started
to explain the very simple
process by which I could sneak
myosin-ridden soul past the
pearly gates. I told him that I
knew the process well, having
watched Oral Roberts for a
number of years.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Then I told him of my faith,
the Holy Cult of Inebredeism,
the belief that God is drunk.
And he was sure amazed.
I told him how God appeared
to Exalted Chief High
Brewmaster, had told him the
story of creation, had confessed
his drinking habits, and had
ordered him to write the Timov
(Grace spelled backwards), the
Holy Book of the Cult.
HOW ELSE do you explain
tuberculosis and hurricanes, I
asked, unless God is either a
terrible person or else extremely
drunk?
God works in mysterious
ways, he replied.
The hell he does. Theres
nothing mysterious about
tornadoes or earthquakes, one
day everythings great, and then
boom, mass death. How simple
can you get?
I HAVE proof, he said,
dragging out a ragged Bible.
So do I, reaching for the
shoulder holster where I keep
my tattered copy of the Timov.
He quoted verse. I quoted
verse. His didnt make any sense.
Mine were funny. He told the
Parable of the Loaves and
Fishes. I told the parable of
Seagram Seven. He told me the
story of creation. And I gave
him the inside dope, straight
from the first chapter of
Genitals:
And Howard (i.e.
God.. .you remember Howard
be Thy name..?) again looketh
If 1 ea *fb *nd He saw man
fd wdmah and pain aiiil
Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor

JOHN PARKER

and halitosis and fog and sleet
and snow and rain and
defecation all around. Seeing His
bountifil works, he sayeth:
MY GOD, what have I done!?
1 need a drink! And from that
day forth, Howard remained in a
state of total stupor. So ashamed
of His creation was He, that He
could not face Mankind. That is
why to this day Howard remains
in His room with the door
locked and refuses to see
anyone.
But.. .but thats ridiculous!
I could see he was flustered.
Any more ridiculous than
making a tree barren forever
because it didnt have any fruit
on it during its off-season? He,
was really on the run now,
grasping for straws.
BUT HEAVEN and hell,
youll have to decide...
Oh, the Timov tells all about
the GREAT ORGY IN THE
SKY, and THE GREAT
SPIRITUAL TORTURE
CHAMBER, main office and
Portland extension. It also
delineates the The Five Upper
Division Sins, the Four Immortal
Sins, and the Lower Division and
Undergraduate Sins (Choose one
from Column A, two from either
Column B or C or three
from. .etc).
But my Bible was written
thousands of year ago by...
And the Timov was written
five years ago. Much more
current. And I know it was
inspired. I wrote it.
His eyes got wide as he
backed away from me down the
beach, tripping over a large
frisbee. He got up and started
running, me skipping along
behind crazily waving my Timov
around in a zeolous frenzy.
Wait! Wait! I called. I
want read you a verse from
ls DeUt6i i^tdffiy., aJ m
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WHA<3SAMORE
\MSf? y\ p i j V
Senator Who?

Know who your Student
Senator is?
Youre probably not alone.
For most UF students the
Student Senate is a place for
bright young politicos to begin
to move up. Besides, it looks so
nice to write Student Senator
on your college activities list.
UNFORTUNATELY, the
Student Senates record in the
immediate past has done little to
ignite student interest in it. The
number of Senators who have
dedicated themselves to
effectiveness in this branch of
government is very small. Those
few are to be applauded.
As for the majority, well,
.perhaps its time to turn the
rascals out. Os the 80 Senate
seats, 40 are up for grabs in the
upcoming election.
Sometime back in 1969 the
Senate passed a resolution
(which doesnt have the teeth of
a bill, but as one Senator told
me, we wouldnt have acted on
it if we hadnt intended to live
by it.), concerning
communication to constituency.
.. .be it resolved that we the
members of the Student Senate
take the initiative in establishing
two-way communication by
pledging to make up to date
reports of Student Senate
activities to our constituent
assemblies.
... we pledge to post a
copy of all Student Senate
legislation, and minutes, on a
bulletin board in our constituent
areas if available.
... we pledge to establish
and maintain regularly scheduled
office hours...
READS NICE anyway. It
would be interesting to find out
how many Senators are even
aware of the resolutions
existence.
Again, know who your
Student Senator is? Seen any
office hours? Postings? If not,
get a new Senator. Or run
yourself.
This quarter 67 of the 80
Senators were elected to office,
13 were appointments to fill
Senate drop outs. That is a
very good record compared to
some times in the jsst,,wlien
nearly half were appointed.

KEN
DRIGGS
A HUGE percentage of all
legislation acted upon originates
from the executive branch of
SG. The Senator who comes up
with a bill himself is an
exceptional young lad in that
sluggish body. Too bad ...
The Senates committee
structure, which theoretically
should be the most effective in
SG, seems to have only one
active arm (Budget and
Finance). Too bad...
However, a fire must be built
under somebody besides the
slow moving Senator. To make
any effective government work
it takes a concerned public, in
this case the student public.
IF YOU dont want to run for
Senator (which means if youre
elected you have to serve in
some fashion greater than
attending an occasional
meeting), then at least find out
something about the candidates
and vote. It might be an
excellent idea to see the
ALLIGATOR run a wrap-up on
the candidates prior to the
election.
If youre willing to run AND
serve if elected, the last day to
file for office is this Friday. Itll
cost you $5 to file and whatever
you campaign on, which doesnt
have to be much as the seats up
for election now are all by living
area which limits youre
campaign. Theres apparently
going to be only one party
pushing a full slate of candidates
this time, so you can run on
your own and still stand a good
chance.
For the first time in my five
years in Gainesville, SG looks
like it might actually be
concerned with making this a
more liveable place for students.
.pnvotvpm
least by casting a vote.

Childish Tactics
MR. EDITOR:
After reading that pitiful
editorial by Dave Miller and
understanding what a poor
defense he had, to say nothing
of his low, childish tactics such
as misinterpretation,
name calling, and sweeping
generalizations, I felt that firstly
as an American and secondly as
a person of Arabic descent, that
I had to reply.
I dont intend to lash back
with some of the same type of
sarcasm as Dave or even to stoop
so law as to defend myself or the
Arabs against his ridiculous
accusations and comparisons.
Im not a journalist and I
dont have any clever little
meaningless stories up my sleeve
to throw in to slant my
argument. Instead, as a student I
wish to take advantage of the
editorial Dave wrote to appeal to
the students of the University of
Florida. However, unlike Dave, I
hope to limit my argument to
facts and alleviate the emotional
propaganda on which he seems
to thrive.
Id like to base my appeal on
the statement I made that the
U.S. shouldnt be helping the
Jews at all and again, unlike
Dave, I have just a little more to
say than an exclamation of
surprise and a clever bit of
sarcasm.
If everyone of you would
please look back just a few years
to when, due to one of our
committments, we started
intervening in a small helpless
country called Vietnam. Our
intentions were probably good:
we were just doing our part to
fight Communism and we would
just supply a few materials. Well,
we Americans sat by and
watched the tragic results. What
started as good intentions
resulted in death, unrest,
dissapointment, tears, and the
tearing apart of the unity of our
country. Now, after the people
of our country finally have
taken enough and have rebelled,
our government is beginning to
listen and we are beginning to
see some light.
Cant anyone see a parallelism
here to the Middle East? Isnt
history repeating itself? Ive seen
so much apathy and tried to
reason with so many closed
minds that Im beginning to
wonder if its useless.
Its you people, you students,
who are so opposed to the
Vietnam war, who are opposing
the draft, and who have taken
part in our peace
demonstrations, who are so
disappointing. Surely, you can
see whats happening. You say,
I dont want to get involved in

Alligator Staff Student Publications
Business Staff
Ron Sachs Anne Freedman To reach Advertising, Business and
Assignment Editor Feature Editor Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of ie e
the Board of Student Publications. ** uu P ree
Advertising Manager
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union. Kathy A. Waldman
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89. Promotion Manager
, Onions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or Circulation Department,
' of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida. call: 392-1619

READERS FORUM

this, and its our job to get
uninvolved before its too
late.
Dave seemed to be so
concerned about peace and
love, for Israel but he doesnt
even mention his own country.
Is he an American first and
Jewish second as it should be, or
vice versa?
Well, now youve heard more
of my racist garbage so draw
your own conclusions. But first,
ask yourself sincerely, Why are
we involved in this war? and
finally Should the Arabs really
have lost the war? Then draw
your own conclusions about the
objectivenss of the news media.
If Ive made even one person
begin to doubt this war and
want to investigate further, then
its a start. But, take this one tip
from me, please, dont use
television or our newspapers as
part of your research.
REBECCA COURY
Alligator Ironic
MR. EDITOR:
I would like to commend the
Alligator for the refreshing irony
of its editorial pages dated
September 21 and 22.
Specifically, on September 21 in
an editorial entitled, Open
Mouth, Insert Thumb, the
Alligator states that as university
students we profess to be adults,
and that the time has come to
prove it.
We must, says the editorial,
live up to the responsibilities
which come with the privilege of
American citizenship.
Simultaneously, further down
the page, Mr. John Parker in his
column refers to the Florida
Board of Regents as a group of
overstuffed, very comfortable,
cigar-smoking, you-scratch you-scratchm
m you-scratchm y-b ack- a n d Ill-scratch-y ours
political minor leaguers; he
calls the president of our
university Stevie Wonder
OConnel; and he calls the
president and vice-president of
our country a frustrated
bench-warmer and a cretin
side-kick.''
Responsible, constructive
criticism? As if the foregoing
were not sufficient hypocrisy for
one week, on September 22 Mr.
Parker sweepingly lashes out at
Southern Baptist teddy bears
in a bigoted manner humorously
similar to that of the haircut
mentalities that he so
vigorously criticizes.
I am therefore anticipating
another quarter of the same
irrationality antk journalistic
irresponsibility that has marked
Alligator issues in the past. In

Wednesday, September 30,1970, The Florida Alligator,

this regard, Mr. Parker should
continue to be an invaluable
asset to your publication.
ALLEN C.D. SCOTTJI (4LW)
Pave Mud
MR. EDITOR:
This is an open letter to the
residents of the Towers, but it
might be of interest to others on
this campus who do not live
with us and do not have to try
to cope with the parking
situation here.
Briefly, the story: there is an
area of roughly 130 square yards
immediately north of the
Towers Commons Building
which, like a similar area north
of the campus housing office
and adjacent to the Towers, is
composed of dirt (when it rains,
mud) and, up until this quarter,
served as a parking lot to help
relieve the shortage here. It is
now proposed that this area be
landscaped to beautify the
Towers area.
The complaint: I think I can
safely speak for the majority of
the Towers residents in saying
that we would like the mud lot
paved, which the administration
intends to do, but we think it
ridiculous that only half of it be
paved and the other half planted
with trees and flowers. Over the
past few quarters several
petitions have been submitted to
the powers-that-be with as many
as 700 signatures on one that the
parking lot be paved; the
ENTIRE lot.
The administration has not
listened to our plea nor even
respected our efforts. The recent
crackdown on open house shows
how much the administration
respects our efforts and how
little it has learned from the
incidents which have been
happening across the nation on
college campuses the past few
years.
Repressed and inflamed anger
can only be vented in a few
ways, and they are usually
destructive. There has been little
speak of until
now. I do not propose that there
will be over this one incident,
either. But, as Mr. Uhlfelder has
said, there are many problems
to be solved on this campus, and
they mostly deal with
student-administration
communication.
Suggested solution: a mass
park-in on the University
Presidents lawn might be an
effeptive demonstration of the
Towers car-owners,feelings.
NAME WITHELD

Page 9



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Page 10

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M/x <£ match is the story of this outfit brainstorm. A/ice
models the newest in fashion by Bobbie Brooks; 100%
acetate imitation suede vest wool & nylonslacks and popular
roll-neck blouse of polyester & rayon. Add a touch of gold
with a necklace and the buckles on the swinging pussyfoot
shoes and you re all set to meet that favorite guy.
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COLONY SHOP
The long lean look is in this Mall. Linda epitomizes this new
look in this stunning dacron polyester wool blend, three
piece pants suit by Villager. Shoes by Divina complement a
bewitching look.

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Funky... a hooded tunic that gets together with pants or
legs, Funky is... pants with a flare, Funky is.. material
thats strictly for girls, Funky is... all of these, but best of
all Funky is... waiting for you at Susan Scott. Modeled by
Judi
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FIGURE FAIR
For that special night in your life you
in the peignoir set of light blue nylon i
beige lace yoke and cuff on long slee
trim. Modeled by Kathy.



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newest medium in the pant world. Its
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ything jumpsuit spouts a sporty flair
eted front. Add a scarf & shoes from
outfit. Modeled by Rita for Sears Jr.
u 'would look beautiful
tricot. The lace trim is
wes, gown is also lace v^y^-a- 1 -
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BROTHERS
Slip into a spacedyed jumpsuit this winter and make the
fashion scene with enhancing violets and purple. This
jumpsuit can be found in Maas Brothers juni junior
department and is modeled by Pat.
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WILSONS
Koret of California fashions this pants suit of 100% polyester
double knit worn by Catherine Morrison. Pleated front pants
for that feminine look. Tri-color turtle neck tunic makes the
pretty outfit, and it is washable. The jockey design hat is
brushed felt and picks up the light tone of the tunic. She
wears black patent pants shoes by Demosette. All from
Wilsons, downtown on the square.
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*xints suit in cotton suede. Short double breasted Eisenhower
crops at top of waist over close-fit and flare bells!
Model: Daryl

H* Miy, Irnmn+m 30, W7O. Tlw WHB HBlpfr,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
-&&8S8&&8SB&
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)
THINK!
your own home,
fully furnished,
complete set-up
in park of your
choice.
LOW DOWN, LOW MONTHLY
3600.00
only at
Mustang*^
NOME HOMES m 3?
4820 N.W. 13th St. 378-1346

| ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS |
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25, Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville!, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dead Bn* -3&0 pm 2 days prior to starring day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
*> <*> KJ o
I irnrnrn DD[]oDQn >
m r Tj 0)

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_____ _____ 33
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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)
Why buy used junk? We sell new for
less. All metal, in black of 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)
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620W.UNIV.AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 30, 1970

i-:*:*:*:*:*:*:*
FOR SALE
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.
Don't miss out. 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. 1967 Yamaha 180 CC, very good
shape. 2 helmets, plus gloves. Cali
372-7475 between 7-9 PM. 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)
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)
Triumph Superbike *6so'.
Completely custom, 1 year old
Cerlanis, 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)
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)
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)
SSkM*.
Getting.
**§§ Straight
* it on the line#
iFpi 'ELLIOTT GOULD
* | ANOIC^ERGNL
*******
jja|
portrayal
$ 'lassie
Jf. NY Doily
* GKORGKC. i
* scon KARL V f
%
M COLOR M*
__ *********
[AST
3 DAYS
| 111 W. U*h*nHy At*.
J 1 THE LIFE AND *-
* LOVES OF THE \
BOSS DEE-
i -JAY
*M gO x ;
: SIMON BRENT +

FOR SALE
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)
Honda 450 1967 $450. 1621 SE 23
PI. (A-st-8-p)
1964 Karmen Ghia 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)
Component Stereo System, 77
Walnut Cabinet, Elco Amp & Tuner,
AR turntable, EV 12 speakers, A-l
condition, SSOO. 373-3890.
(A-3t-8-p)
Open face tape deck, AMP. with
Am,Fm receiver with speakers all
Panasonic. Call 376-9009 between
5-6:45 S2OO. (A-4t-8-p)
Stereo 8-track cartridges SAVE have
2 of your albums recorded for below
the cost of 1 pre-recorded tape. 1-day
pick-up & deliver, high quality
equipment and reproduction. $4.95
Save many $ 378-5916 4-8 PM.
(A-3t-8-p)
SCUBA equipt tank, pack, belt,
weights, regulator, snorkel, mask, fins
$95 or in parts call 372-1827 after 6
PM married student. (A-3t-8-p)
Beautiful 6 month old mikado 60
watt Am-Fm tuner-amplifier. Walnut
casing. $l5O call Glenn 372-5942.
(A-4t-7-p)
Bob cats, coons, skunks, ferrets,
squirrels, monkeys, parrots, hawks,
ducks, foxes, snakes, turtles, for sale,
trade or we will buy. Call 475-2546
or 475-2181 local. (A-10t-63-p)
IF carpets look dull and drear,
remove the spots as they appear with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-165-lt-c)
German shepherd pups: 8 weeks old,
AKC registered. Darm is
exceptionally good-tempered. Males
& females available. 466-3538
anytime. (A-st-8-p)
DROPPING OUTI Giant liquidation!
Dishes, pots, novels, etc. Call Larry at
372- (710 S.W. 10 St.) Help the
poor. Sob. (A-2t-8-p)
Brand New Columbia Ten Speed
Chrome acces. front and rear light
Orig. sold for 150 must sell best offer
Steve 218 N.W. 3rd Ave. (A-lt-8-p)
Stereo Tape Recorder Akal
XIBOOSD, 6 watt per chan records
reels or 8 track cartridges. S3OO.
373- (A-3t-8-p)
Navy officers uniforms. Size 39R
whites, blues, Khaki also raincoat
covers shoes. Call 378-4215 or see at
288-11 Corry Village. (A-lt-8-p)
FOE KENT
J X*X*X X X*X*X XvX X*X*X X*X*X X*X*X*!
Need a roommate or others for your
apartment? Come to the Gator and
Housing Placement Center and we
will locate you. Run by students who
want to help. 373-2688 1105 W.
Univ. Ave., Rm. no. 2. (B-4t-8-p)
WANTED
VEGATARIAN DESPARATLY
NEEDS A PLACE TO LIVEI call
378-1958 and talk to anyone. Frank
(C-2t-7-p)
Il t tyt.
m o
O
UJ **£
l* I*l I
7; suolt? I
as >
11 1 o h Q O
Iv > (?) oo uj uj z £
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WANTED
Need used bicycle. Good condition.
Call Sheryl at 378-5749 after 6 p.m.
(C-6t-5-p)
Looking for name brand pistol in
good condition. Will pay fair price
for good gun. Call 392-8358. Prefer
22 Caliber pistol. (C-lt-8-p)
Ride to Atlantic beach or
Jacksonville on Fridays and back on
Sundays. Call on Thursday after 8
PM. 376-6766. Ask for Dan Althoff.
(C-lt-8-p)
Need a used Calculus book. Call
Carolyn at 373-2480 after SPM.
(C-lt-8-p)
Want to hire neat and dependable
female to prepare noon and evening
meals for 2 working male students at
Village Park. Salary and meals
furnished. No strings, just meals!
Additional housekeeping work
available if desired, for extra salary.
Call Asher, 373-1077 or 376-4417.
(C-st-8-p)
[Vj
I
I
h. 4 ; m
Suburbia Drive-In
N.W. 13th St. 372-9523
W
Penthouse 2
EASY
RIDER
50* before 7:30
>I.OO after
Penthouse 3
Hr
mother,
daughter
0> before 7:30



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Female roomate: Gator town 126,
$46.00 per month plus utilities, call
378-1728 after 3:00 PM, Must have a
car. (C-lt-8-p)
Help I need 1 or 2 roommates for 2
bedroom place very close to campus
$123 for fall quarter for 2, $165 for
1 nos NW 3rd Ave., Apt. I Please
leave a note. (C-2t-8-p)
SAN FRANCISCO Riders wanted.
Leave wk-ed of Oct. 3 454-1577 or
454-1594. (C-3t-8-p)
Male roommate, 3 blocks from
campus, airconditioned, own
bedroom, brand new, $75 a month +
Vi util., Call Tim at 376-5081.
(C-4t-8-p)
#%%/%
help WANTED
:vXvX\;XxXxX;X;X;X:X!X:X:Xv:XvXv:
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)
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)
Female public relations no
experience necessary must enjoy
meeting and talking to people short
evening hours good pay. For
appointment call 378-0682 or
378-8466. (E-lt-8-p)
'

a*
AUTOS
a#***,

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 otter, call Steve.
392-7248. (G-4t-6-p)
1969 Flat Coupe free-flow exhaust.
Radials. SI4OO. 1963 Buick special.
Air, power brakes, steering. $520.
Call 378-8278 after 5:30 (G-st-7-p)
1966 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)
1963 Jacquar XKE Type E. Top
mechanical condition. 50,000 miles.
1,700 or best offer. Call Steve
anytime 378-4758. (G-st-8-p)
69 XKE Jaguar, low mileage,
warranty, factory AC, excellent
condition. Call 376-3196 after 6:00
pm. (G-st-8-p)
TR4A IRS 1966 torn top, shabby
interior, good tonneau cover, very
good mechanically. Ron at 392-1372
daytime or 372-6589 evenings &
weekend. (G-3t-8-p)
Campus
Representative
$325 MO. GUAR.
If you meet our requirements
FULL or part time marketing
research and sales work. Must be
over 18, have car. No canvassing.
No high pressure sales. No
experience necessary.
Pre-arranged appointments. For
application, write Great Books,
3121 Maple Drive, N.E., Atlanta,
Ga., 303g$, j ta9 **" 11 mmmmmmmmm&ap?- .n- '< l

Wednesday, September 30.1970. The Florida Alligator, I

PE Ft SONA L
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)
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
campus. 1702 W. Univ. Ave., ph.
376-3012 (J-3t-5-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)
It's about time thats 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)
HELP. S7O worth of checks
destroyed in washing machine. If you
bought pottery on 23 or 24th &
payed by check please call 372-5095,
Doug Dewey. (J-st-8-p)
CHI PHI Brothers Welcome Back!
New- Brothers Congratulations! New
Pledges Best of Luck! Love, Your
Little Sisters. (J-lt-8-p)
Hi kid! Friends? Yes! Thanks for the
roses. But who do I thank? Call me?
376-7852. (J-2t-8-p)
Between two kinds of food, both
equally remote and tempting, first a
man must die of hunger, ere he one
could freely choose Dante New
Delhi Delicatessen 706 W. Univ.
(J-lt-8-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)
VOLUNTEERS ARE
DESPERATELY NEEDED TO HELP
THE ENVIRONMENTAL CAUSE.
We especially need people interested
in WRITING, PHOTOGRAPHY,
SEWING, ART WORK, CLIPPING &
TYPING. If you wont help, who
will? Please call 392-1635 or
392-7426, leave your name and
number for Hal & I will call you
back. (J-2t-8-p)
To the Judy I met in Jerrys --would
like to meet you again signed the rab
habla espanol? (J-lt-8-p)
When nothing works LEATHER
WORKS! For custom pants, jackets,
sandals, moccassins, bags, belts. 16
NW 13th St. Home Made Goodness
and Mercy. (J-10t-63-p)
Free time is a drag, give it to us. call
Jan about selling the 7l SEMINOLE,
commission basis. 373-3817.
(J-4t-7-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
atmORRISOWS
CAFETERIA
i
'WEDNESDAYS FEATUREj
| BOUNTIFUL BEEF STEW |
a I WITH Tf\m. P
S RICE / I
zI I o
§ [ THURSDAYS FEATURE j J
~ jPORK CUTLET PARMESAN) ~
I WITH GOA
| SPAGHETTI 77V |
|___ -J
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA M beyond comparison! J
L 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mail

LOST & FOUND FOUND
FOUND *
a******
FOUND: Mans black billfold, found
on Hawthorne Rd. Contains student
I.D.'s, driver's license, etc. Call
372-2351. (L-3t-6-NC)
FOUND: Female Calico cat with
white collar. Call 376-8608.
(L-3t-7-nc)
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)
FOUND: between A.G.R. & Norman
Hall, 14 keys. Call 466-3244.
(L-3t-8-NC)
LOST: Ladies Seiko Wrist Watch
Sept. 19 Reitz Union Reward Ph.
378-9104. (L-3t-8-p)
:;xyx£x*x*xvx*x*x*x*x*x*x*x*x'x*x*x*
SERVICES
XrX*:vXr^*XiWX*X*X*X-X-:-:-:-x ; : ; :-:-:-:-:*:
HORSES BOARDED Alachua
Countys finest featuring complete
horse care stalls pasture trails ring &
tack room near Univ. Ph. 373-1059.
(M-st-8-p)
Fenced in parking, across the street
from Research Library, $25 per
quarter. For further information, call
372-1441. (M-3t-6-p)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
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)
Flower Arranging Lessons
Instructor: Joel Buchanan
$7.50 for 8 lessons starting
Sept. 30 till Nov. 18 room
118, Union 7:00 pm register
at the first lesson or in room
310, Union
Sponsored by the JWR Union

Page 13

LOST Sc FOUND
CARS WASHED AND WAXED AT
YOUR HOME. 10.00. CALL
372-2427 EVENINGS. (M-st-8-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to UNIVERSITY OPTICIANS at 519
SW 4th Ave, across from Greyhound
Bus Station, 378-4480.

Reifz Union Games Area
Bowling Team
We will sponsor a bowling team of five men
and five women 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.
BiWK I
I N.W. 13th St. at 2M D / ~1 I
// IN THE BAND X.
/ IS HI LABI DS! \
IM REX REED, Holiday Magazine
! "A LANDSLIDE OF TRUTHS! \l
I BRILLIANTLY BITCHY AND INCISIVE." I
II -TIME MAGAZINE
I "A CRISP, BITING MOVIE! NASTY,
HILARIOUS AND GRATIFYING."
1 REX REED, Holiday Magazine
I "AN IMPORTANT MOVIE! -LIZ SMITH, I
I Cosmopolitan
I "A MOTION PICTURE THAT IS NO NOTHING
THING NOTHING SHORT OF BRILLIANT."
I -JUDITH CRIST, NBC Today Show
I Mart Crowley's
hue
IN TEE IB4lNID
I ...is not a musical.
1 Witten and (\xiucedb/Mdrt Cowley ExecutiwfVxixersCbrnncliCVjniie and Robert Jws
1 CWcted byWiHwn Fnedon ALeoPVoductori^Ltdftodixton
I A National General Pctues Release Color by Deluxe* fRI
I ACnema Center Rims fWntatcn
I FEATURE AT...
I 2:25 4:50 7:15 9:50
LEE MARVIN CUNT EASJWOOD JEANSEBERG
miNFVDUR WAGON rj*!
v ALANIA! LERNERh... r\vNtA* iKiivninr xrvtvvu\inrn*
\ FEATURE AT ... 1:51 4:20 6:56 9:30

UNIVERSITY PLAZA
BARBER S STYLE SHOP
3 Roffler Stylists
5 Barbers
Roffler Sculpture
Kut for longer hair
Hair straightening
and relaxing
6 to 8 week guarantee
Capiloscope Free
Analysis of hair and
scalp problems
1620 W. University Ave.
373-1195



Page 14

, Ttw Florida Alligator, Wadwwday, Sapcawbar 30,1970

'More Watts, Less Money
HI Fi Prom Ottona I Goal

(EDITORS NOTE: Jay
Altman is a third year law
student. He is interested in high
fidelity and will be submitting
weekly columns dealing with
different aspects of the subject.)
By JAY ALTMAN
Alligator Correspondent
With the prolific growth of
competing high fidelity
products, one promotional goal
is obvious-more watts of power
for less money.
Heavy promotion of watts has
led to different, purposely
confusing methods of rating
amplifiers. Currently, there are
three rating methods used by
component manufacturers.
These are the rms (continuous
power) rating, IHF (music
power) rating, and IHF +1 db.
ALL ELECTRONIC
equipment must have a power
supply section to convert the
117 volt house current to the
DC voltages used to operate the
transistors. The amount of DC
available to the transistors
controls the amount of power
they can deliver to the speakers,
up to the limits of the
transistors.
In a stereo amplifier, the
power supply is generally not
capable of delivering enough
current to the transistors to
drive them to capacity. It is
because of this insufficient
supply that the various power
rating methods have appeared.
The IHF music power rating is
derived by discovering how
much power the circuitry can
deliver if there is no limit to the
DC current available from the
power supply. However, since
stereo amplifiers do have limited
power supplies, this music power
rating becomes more of a
theoretical than practical
measure.
MANY MANUFACTURERS
of quality equipment therefore
list an rms (root mean square) or
continuous power rating. This is
the maximum power output the
amplifier can maintain

A little less than
conventional
--Mi:
ymmm -v l H ~>
-i* iff / l ~'^ N

ar \ BH 1H IB
J '' i '*J' 'Hk: :
1971
SEMINOLE

continuously when using its
own, limited power supply. This
is a realistic indication of the
amplifiers capacity to deliver
power, but even this can be
fudged. It is important to kndw
it this rating is given for each
channel driven individually or
both channels operating
simultaneously.
If only one channel at a time
can be driven to 60 watts, for
example, and when driven
simultaneously the power supply
can deliver only enough current
to allow the transistors to
*V.V.VAW.VAVM\WAV.V.V.V. .V.V. , I
Unfortunately, the £
of the'l
£ manufacturer who does §
;i| honestly rate his equipment $
| does not seem to be as good :j
a bargain as that of his: s
competitor whose ratings £
£ may be inflated beyond £
Seven theoretical ij:
£ maximums. ij
lw.vavmv.v.vav.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.vA
produce 40 watts per channel
(or 80 watts total), it is
misleading to rate the amplifier
.at 60 watts per channel,
although each channel may
actually be able to deliver 70
watts when operated alone, a
most unlikely mode of
operation.
Finally, the IHF + 1 db. rating
appeared. This rating is a direct,
intentionally misleading method
of inflating a given music power
rating (which is already more
theoretical than practical) by
roughly 27 per cent. The
Institute of High Fidelity (IHF)
originally conceived of allowing

SALES _^__
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378-9222 PARTS ffiVCia
ACCESSORIES b\A^
CAMPUS REP
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS
JV fIHHk 4222 N. W. 13TH ST. 378-4592

production tolerances in
amplifier power ratings to very
as much as + db (27 per cent)
from prototype units.
Many manufacturers
immediately saw an opportunity
to build prototypes, measure
their outputs, and automatically
add 27 per cent to the rating to
determine the advertisable
power. The Institute of High
Fidelity publicly renounced the
rating method, but many
manufacturers and catalogs
continue to list this rating.
Unfortunately, the product of
the manufacturer who does
honestly rate his equipment does
not seem to be as good a bargain
as that of his competitor whose
ratings may be inflated beyond
even theoretical maximums.
Two principles emerge from a
study of these rating methods
which can guide the consumer to
a good choice of reliable
equipment. First, compare
products only by ratings made
by the same method, preferably
the rms or continuous method.
Secondly, if a ratio of total rms
power to total music power is
set up, the less difference
proportionally between rms and
music power that exists, the
better will be the design of
the power supply and the more
believable the power ratings will
be. A final criterion of quality
would be the manufacturers
confidence in the product as
expressed by his warranty
provisions and the readiness with
which the manufacturer makes
service available.

BARTENDER
$2.38 Per Hour
For Qualified Person
Only Experienced Bartender need apply
Good Fringe Benefits with Paid vacations
Contact CHUCK BROWER 378-1636
IvtwiuuW.
SPECIAL CHMESE DELIGHT
Wonton Soup, King-Size Egg Roll, Fried Rice Dinner
$1.50
Open 59 pm. Daily
2409 SW 13th Street 372-6801
In The Village Square


"She
would rather
light
a candle
than curse
the
darkness .
E. Roosevelt
we
each have
something
to give giverush
rush giverush

invitations Weds. Sept. 30 1-5 pm
schedules Fri. Oct. 2 7-12 am I
Union 346
-



Forty Seats Open f n Senate

Forty of the 80 seats in the Student Senate
will be up for election Oct. 14.
They include three each for Murphree and
two each for Broward-Rawlings,
Tolbert and Twin Towers, and one each for
Jennings, Yulee, Flavet 111, Diamond-Schucht and
Corry Villages. There are 23 off-campus seats also
open.
FOCUS PARTY met Sunday night to draw up a
tentative slate of candidates to run in the election,
according to Doug Jewett, Focus party chairman.
The list will not be announced until each candidate
is contacted and has registered officially with the
treasurers office.
We have tried to keep the whole election out of
the old political realm. The committee that selected
the candidates was well-balanced and politically
neutral. There was no spoil system, Jewett said.
The slate also includes members of Action party.

WHAT'S HAPPENING

ITS A CAVE-IN: The
Florida Speleological Society
will meet tonight at 7 p.m. in
rooms 361 and 362 of the Reitz
Union. All students interested in
spelunking please attend.
EVERYBODY MUST GET
JAILED: There will be a Rally
Against Repression concerning
the death of William Baughter,
the dismissal of Bob Canney and
the treatment of prisoners at the
Alachua County Jail. It will take
place in the Plaza of the
Americas, today at 1 p.m.
RELIGIOUS RAP: The
Christian Science organization
will have a meeting Thursday
night at 7 p.m. in room 357 of
the Union. All those who are
interested in a good rap session
are invited to attend.
WHATS ORANGE, BLUE
AND PRETTY TOO? A Gator
Homecoming sweetheart. All

Our average
graduate reads 4.7
limes faster after
only 7 weeks. fn
... with excellent comprehension and improved recall!
But just how "average" Is our average All this-without the use of machines.
graduate. Well, to date, over 600,000 people Furthermore, we guarantee you jjr
have learned to read 4.7 times faster by will at least triple your reading speed /K / V
attending only 7 weekly Reading Dynamics without sacrificing comprehension or AM / W
sessions. They indude people from all your full tuition will be refunded.
walks of lifebusinessmen, college and Become a Reading Dynamics
high school students, housewives, graduate in 7 short weeks. M§/ m I
engineers, senators, and many others. The You'll never feel st j M
late President Kennedy invited Evelyn "average" again. pP
teach Reading Dynamics to ) ra j
members of his staff and more recently / 1 \
completed the reading dynamics /
They discovered, as have Tt*\
all our graduates, that / )c
along with increased / B 1
speed comes / / jm/ BMPs YIP i
improved
ATTEND A FREE INTRODUCTORY SPEED READING LESSON

applications for homecoming
sweetheart must be turned in to
the Florida Blue Key office no
later than Oct. 9 at 5 p.m.
Applicants must have at least a
2UC classification and a 2.0
grade point average. A S2O entry
fee must accompany each
application.

'THE KEY TO BETTER BUSINESS
AKY
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
RUSH SMOKER
THUR. OCT.I 7:30 P.M.
REITZ UNION 122-123

Evelyn Wood.
Reading Dynamics j
Institute
1125 W. Univ. Ave. Gainesville, Fla. 32601 :
Z Please send descriptive folder
Z o Please send registration forms and schedules
*
Z | understand lam under no obligation Z
Z Ndif is ~ Z
z Address Home Address j
Z \. u Z.P t.ty *P i
* ~
z class ** z
i immiiyyiiuyii mi muuiifM him* ||i /
- > '-i* '7- 5 r *y. i

Ten senators running on the Focus slate were
Action senators, Ralph Nobo, minority leader of
senate, said.
EVERYBODY WHO was interested in running
turned in an application and was called by Focus
Friday, Saturday or Sunday for an interview. From
those, the most qualified were chosen, he said.
Action party will offer no opposition to the
Focus slate.
Action has many qualified people off-campus
who have done a good job in the past representing
their constituency and should be in the senate. A
minority group will not win any off-campus seats.
By Uhlfelders opening the opportunity for us to
run, we may get these qualified people elected,
Nobo said.
The final day for registering candidates is Oct. 1,
5 p.m. in the Student Government offices.

A CRICKET CONCERTO:
The UF Cricket Club will
practice on Lake Alice field,
across from Fraternity Row Oct.
4 at 10 a.m.
INSTANT REPLAY: Films of
the Florida vs. Alabama game
will be shown Thursday at 8
p.m. in the Reitz Union.

Increase your reading speed on the spot.
Its a wild hour!
TODAY & TOMORROW
LAST TWO DAYS
1125 W. Univ. Ave. CALL 372-1600
3, 5:30, 8 PM
Svtbf*7tt9od READING DYNAMICS*
naxt to Doniqqn**

'j Wednesday September 30.1970, The Florida AUigitor,

>
I lit* led
I is ncbc dv% ant.

v! If youve neve' neard of WASHING RECORDS >
§s* you had better check with us about record care. &
Records represent a sizeable investment that
should be protected. We have the equipment and
the know how to protect your record investment. 4^
Why are cloths and sprays BAD for your records? *s*
What is a PREENER? to find out VISIT or CALL
| THE FIDELITY SHOP
g 420 NW 13th 378-8045 &
sis. sis. *3?. *3* +3* *3* f3r ala ala ala ala 4* 4a 4^

Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, September 30,1970

UC Changes Soon?

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Writer
After months of deliberation,
a decision may be made today
concerning five proposals for
change in University College
(UC), according to Student
Body Vice President Henry
Solares.
The proposals have been
under study by the University
Curriculum Committee since last
September.
THERE HAS always been
discontent about the UC
system, Solares said. But
putting words into action has
never been an easy maneuver
here on campus.
The first proposal came from
UC Dean Franklin A. Doty. It
proposed that UC should be
extended vertically, making the
general education program a
four-year span.
It also proposed UC be freed
from the responsibility to an
upper division college, as soon
as a student seems firmly
committed to a major.
STUDENT GOVERNMENT
also submitted a proposal similar
to one authored by Frederick W.
Conner, vice president for
academic affairs.
Conners proposal stipulated
that UC be terminated and the
members of the faculty be given
the option of joining the
departments of their special
field, or remaining as a nucleus
to continue the courses they are
now teaching under different
administration on a reduced
scale.
According to the Conner and
SG proposals, students would
have the opportunity of mass
substitution of courses in order
to meet requirements.
THE SG proposal further
stressed the importance of
counseling as a very intricate
part of general student

#1232 W.
UNIVERSITY AVE.
376-7657
PHOTOGRAPHIC
SUPPLY
HEADQUARTERS
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Students
#1232
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development, Solares said.
The student in all the
proposals would work very
closely with counselors, through
both advisement and aptitude
testing, in order to develop the
best possible career opportunity
and major, according to the
students capabilities and
desires.
When the student was ready
to move into his chosen field of
study, and requirements had
been met, he would transfer into
the chosen school. Replacing the
University College would be a
Division of Entering Students,
where freshmen and some
transfer students would register.
THIS WOULD make it easier
for students to move from one
college to another, although the
basic requirements for entrance
into a college would remain the
same. But presently, if you want
to change colleges you have to
go through the hassle of being
released from one school and
being accepted by another,
Solares said.
We have all come to the
conclusion that the most
important thing is maintaining,
justifying, and funding quality
general education to the fullest
extent, he said.
THE SG proposal, submitted
through the Student Committee
on Reforming Education
(SCORE), a SG committee, is
only one of the five proposals.
Other than Dotys and Conners
proposal, there were
recommendations from a College
of Arts and Sciences group, and
those that attended the
Danforth meetings. The basic
decision that will be made by
the Curriculum Committee is
whether UC should continue to
exist, and further what reforms
should be instituted.
Also submitted to the
University Curriculum

Committee was an SG proposal
for the discontinuance of
mass-standardized testing in
UC. The Lewis Report,
published prior to July, 1970,
pointed out that:
objective tests are not very
thorough tests of learning,
Course-wide examinations
are unfair because its emphasis
may be different from the
emphasis in the students
section,
there is little opportunity
for personal judgment when
course-wide examinations are
employed.
mm m
BLACK TRAIN
1029 W. Univ. Ave.
Fashion Shirts
Ties e Socks e Belts
5000 pairs
IVY Flares Jean
0 Pah Pahleans"
leans" Pahleans"
j_m

WHOS WHO 1
I AND
HALL OF FAME
I NOMINATIONS AND APPLICATIONS I
I ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED BY THE I
1971 SEMINOLE I
I STUDENTS MAY BE NOMINATED BY THEIR |
I COLLEGE OR ORGANIZATION AND BY I
I APPLICATION, AND FIRST MUST MEET THE I
I FOLLOWING REQUIREMENTS: 1
I 1. BE OF JUNIOR OR SENIOR STATUS I

HH BB|
I 2. HAVE AT LEAST A 2.0 OVERALL GRADE I
I AVERAGE I
I 3. HAVE ATTENDED THE UNIVERSITY TWO I
I QUARTERS PRIOR TO NOW I
I 4. EXCELLED IN HIS/HER FIELD WITHIN I
I THE PAST YEAR I
I ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE SUBMITTED TO THE EDITOR OF THE I
I 1971 SEMINOLE BY OCTOBER 9, 5:00 P.M. FOR FURTHER I
81 OR 373-11
iziz **

SIX GOOD REASONS FOR THE RUN ON THE CIRCUS:
f 70,^S^ N1 ) /bKDSPRFADS TUAN n IKK )Rl)l
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( JEANS! 7 ( l RO\ FOF PIPES & PAPERS! 7
WONDERFUL THINGS /'AND A KISS FROM JAGGFJt\
( TO WEAR! y CoN ALL SAFES OVER $lO 7
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-

SUBTERRANEAN CIRCUS
10 SW 7th St.
Just around The Corner From
Santa Fe Junior College
OPEN: Weekdays 10 10 Sunday 12-8



James Gets Big Kick
Out Os Alabama Game

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
If anything good came out of
the UF doldrums in the Crimson
Tide Saturday, it would have to
be the punting of John James,
who had many opportunities to
show his skill. Hassled by a
charged-up Alabama line, James
punted seven times for 269
yards -a 38.4 average. Added to
a 45 yard kick in the
Mississippi State game, the
Panama City junior sports a
team leading 39.3 yard average.
John did a good solid
punting job in the Alabama
game, Coach Doug Dickey said
of his first team punter. He
has a good leg.
JAMES PUSHED out veteran
Hunter Bowen for the starting
job, although Bowen did handle
all the punting duties in the
seasons opener against Duke.
I kind of feel more
confidence from the coaches
after the Alabama game, said
James. I really needed the
experience with Alabama.
What really adds a dramatic
touch to James performance is
his non-scholarship background.
The 6-3, 195-pounder
approached Dickey last spring
and said he wanted to improve

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the somewhat weak kicking
game.
AFTER SPRING practice
under the supervision of Bobby
Joe Green, ex-Gator and now
Chicago Bear punter, James
returned this fall to meet Coach
Dave Fullers intellectual
approach to kicking.
Coach Fuller went over to
the aeronautical engineering
department and found out
exactly what happens to a ball
when it is kicked, said James.
Hes an encyclopedia when it
comes to kicking.
James was also quick to praise
his specialist center, Larry
Morris, who is a Florida

GUAW IS O{JR BU tiN&f
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SPECIAL ATTENTION TO INSURANCE fllllK
uuumAn ihwauatwh nun btimaw>icmp > wumr
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Panhandle neighbor from
Pensacola.
Larry and I really have team
work, James said. Sometimes
he comes up to me just to catch
his snaps. Hes real conscientious
about it.it.
JAMES COMES from a family
of rabid UF fans. His father,
Wilbur, was an offensive guard
on the 1928-30 Gator teams.
But for his father, Saturday was
not reminiscent of his playing
days.
My parents were really
happy about my performance,
said James. But other than that
it was a black day for them.

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Page 17



. I !' -t i ll '
I, Thu Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, Suptembar 30,1970

Page 18

Trip To Bama Lacks Dots And Clocks

Friends were telling me I
would see dots on the ground
when I crossed over the line, a
big clock that continually turns
back one hour, and if I went at
dusk, the sun would come out
for another hour.
This was the description I
received before traveling into a
new time zone (going to the
Alabama game this past
weekend).
I saw nothing of the kind, but
I was looking for them.
THE ROAD is long and
winding through Alabama and
Georgia after you exit Interstate
75 which connects Gainesville
with the rest of the country.
And after losing an emotion
packed game like the one past
makes those roads even longer,
narrower, and to me like the
Grand National Circuit.
On Friday afternoon two
photographers, the sports editor,
and myself piled into a
Volkswagon for a short journey
to Birmingham, where we would
spend the night before the game.
It will only take about seven
hours to get up to Birmingham,
one of the three other spirited
members of the group quipped.
We left at three in the afternoon

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... but after the rout it turned out to be ground
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and arrived in Birmingham at
one in the morning. Considering
the time difference, it comes out
to 11 hours. Well, we were off
slightly on our predictions.
My initial thought of Alabama
was it was nice. But then we ran
into a bit of difficulty driving
out of Montgomery.
OUR VOLKSWAGON
stopped at a light and we stalled.
The driver behind us
immediately began riding the
homos his Ford.
We finally got moving and the
redneck in the Ford passed us,
giving an obscene gesture in the
process.
We returned the compliment
with our own gesture and the
Ford cut sharply in front of us,
forcing us off the road.
Saturday morning we left
Birmingham for Tuscaloosa,
only about an hour and a half
away, the man with the map
told us.
HOWEVER IT seemed more
like two and a half hours due to
the traffic going to the game and
another occurence we hadnt
planned.
Now shouting for your
favorite team is great for people
in the stands, but its frowned

upon by members of the
working press in the press box.
Theyre supposed to be
objective.
I was accustomed to Florida
Field press box.
But in Alabama, not one, but
four members of the press from
Alabama were sitting to my
right. In each play that Bama
succeeded, they would kick the
floor, pound the desk and make
a spectacle of themselves.
Gators by a field goal, or
Gators by 10, the four of us
had thought on the trip up. But
on the way back, when the rout
was history, it was more like
The Tide by 31, the Tide by
31.
When the VW finally pulled
into the Student Union parking
lot here at 5:30 a.m., everyone
was grouchy and thinking about
ways to get to the Gators other
out-of-state game in Knoxville,
Tennessee.
Does anyone want to lend a
Lear jet to the Alligator Sports
Staff for a weekend? That sure
would beat driving in a
Volkswagon again.
ROD-REEL & GUN SHOP
WE FIX-TRADE-SELL
otfitoMSMN ok*, me.
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1 378-1696 1
1223 E. UNIVERSITY AVE.

Bottles Up!
Returnable bottles, that is. Because returnable bottles help
to save our dwindling natural resources through recycling.
Won't you do your share in helping to save our environment
by using those products in returnable bottles.
and why not go a little bit farther and volunteer your
services. The Environmental Action Group through Student
Government is striving to save our environment. But we need
your help. Please contact the EAG office, 323 Reitz Union,
or call 392-1635.
Do your share, now, by using Returnable bottles.
ENVRONMBUAL ACTION GROUP
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*



Offensive Line Shaping Up

By KEN McKINNON
Alligator Sports Editor
UF head coach Doug Dickey,
noting that his team did not
even look good at basic
fundamentals against Alabama
last week, said that his new
offensive line responded well in
yesterdays full speed practice
and had a good solid practice.
Our fundamentals, just plain
old blocking and tackling, were
poor against Alabama, Dickey
said. Thats what were working
on this week.
Dickey also said that senior
Alan Cole would be starting at
defensive tackle this Saturday
against North Carolina State, not
Mike Gurkin, who hurt his arm
in practice yesterday.
Dickey, too, had praise for
N.C. State defensive end Clyde
Chesney and safety Jack
Whitley, saying that they may
pose problems in Saturdays
non-conference meeting.
He said that N.C. State likes
to run from the T and *T

, ,iK
.. |-r ,!,y. "*'* te W:
Lj BMP wM I
Get with it! /
. . read St. Petersburg Times daily and Sunday
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formations, giving the
of a run-right-at-you
type of game.
Traditionally, they have had
a good solid, hustling and
hard-hitting defense, Dickey
added. They run their defense
from a 5-2 (five men on the line
and two linebackers) kind of
look.
Offensive coordinator Jimmy
Dunn said that he thought the
new offensive line, which
consists of Fred Abbott at
strong tackle, Dale Hutcherson
at quick guard, David Peek at
center, Gene Conrad at strong
guard and Ray Pilcher at quick
guard, was shaping up and would
get the job done.
The only problem is that
you practically have to have a
knee injury to play on our
offensive line, Dunn said.
Theres hardly an offensive
lineman in there who hasnt
been hurt at one time or
another.
Os the twelve offensive

lineman used so far this year,
only three have escaped
injury-Pilcher, Peek and
Hutcherson.
Conrad, who has been
hampered by a knee injury since
last spring, drew high praise
from Dickey after yesterdays
contact work, in which the
junior from Hialeah slipped out
twice because of the pain from
his injured knee.
QENE CONRAD
... hard-working lineman

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Wednesday, September 30,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 19

5 YOUNG AMERICAN SHOi

YOUNG AMERICAN SHOI
I



Page 20

I, The Florida Alligator, Wadnaaday, September 30,1970

I Intramurals |
IMHMMMMMMMMHMMnMMHHIHUfItttHttIIIIIIHHIIIHIWIIHHHUIIIIttIIIUIHnUnmUIIby Harvey SpOOnenMui

Make no mistake about it!
Not only will this years
intramural action be twice as
exciting as last years but so will
the reporting of it.
To be sure, there were
intermittent complaints about
the coverage given to the various
leagues and individual teams by
last years writer. I have assessed
these complaints and
constructive criticisms directed
at him in order to bring to the
intramural public the highest
standard of getting peoples
names in the paper.
FOR INSTANCE, no longer
will there be the sardonic
rhetoric of the last
administration. This year it will
be replaced by colorful oratory.
No longer will individual
fraternities be chastised as to
their performances and expected
performances. This year the
chances of these same
fraternities and a critical review
of their performances will be
reported.
The Blue League will not
receive the worse end of
fraternity reporting. They will
receive, instead, a degree of
coverage commensurate with
their proven skills and degree of
popularity.
Here is what intramural
enthusiasts can expect to find in
this column.
ON TUESDAY there will be a
review of the previous weeks
action and a preview of the
coming weeks activities.
Wednesday will be specifically
related to the dorms,
independents, law and
engineering students.
Thursday will be for the
fraternities and general
announcements for the rest of
the league.
From time to time there will
be included Letters to the
UF Schedules
Kansas State
In 73 Opener
f
UF will open its 1973 football
season at home, Sept. 15, against
Kansas State, Gator Director of
Athletics Ray Graves announced
this week.
The Gators complete 11-game
slate includes home games with
Alabama, Mississippi and FSU
and the road schedule is
highlighted by meetings with
LSU, Auburn and Miami.
The 1974 Gator schedule
opens Sept. 14 at home against
California. Other home games
are Mississippi State, LSU, Duke,
Auburn and Miami.
In 1975 the Gators also open
at home, taking on SMU, Sept.
13. Other home games that
season are Mississippi State,
Vanderbilt, FSU and Kentucky.
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Silver Spoon which will air
your gripes and answer any
questions directed to the
Intramural Department. All
questions should be sent to the
Intramural Department or
phoned in. Your initials and who
you represent should be
included.
The Intramural Department is
limited in its fact finding
capabilities and consequently
has one additional service. If you
have a star on your team who
you feel deserves mention or
your team deserves more
recognition, get the information
to the intramural office where it
can be processed and reported to
r Student Special *1
Any car or color!
j,
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

SENIOR AND GREEK
PORTRAITS
FOR THE
1971 SEMINOLE
WILL BE TAKEN OCTOBER 6-23 IN ROOM 346 OF THE
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, FROM 8:30-5 PM AND 6-9 PM.
APPOINTMENTS CAN BE MADE AT THE SERVICE BOOTH
ACROSS FROM THE HUB ON THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, AND
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the intramural public.
All in all it should be a great
year for intramural lovers
around the University so on with
the show.

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