Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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P'o/. 63, No. 10

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THE CHAMBERS BROTHERS
... George, Lester, Willie and Joe Chambers and Brian Keinan
Chambers Bros.
Tonight In Gym

By LORETTA TENNANT
Alligator News Editor
Its a doubly hot time in
Florida Gym tonight as The
Chambers Brothers and an
estimated 9,000 UF students
crowd in to put together four
hours and two shows of good,
jukin music.
The Brothers defy musical
description. Any attempt to put
them into a soul classification, a
rhythm and blues classification
fails.
THEY ARE simply five guys
trying, and succeeding, in
making themselves and hundreds
of thousands of people all over
the world very happy and very
responsive for the short duration
of a concert, and more.
When you leave after hearing
Time Has Come Today,
Wade In The Water, People
Get Ready, You Are My
Sunshine, Love, Peace and
Happiness, the message has
pretty well gotten across to you
- the Chambers Brothers are
happy in making you happy
they are, and the show they put
on is, one solution to the
problem of getting it together.
;jiie and James Chambers
will undoubtedly be wearing the
latest in hat fashions, and you
can just about bet that Lester
and Joe Chambers and Brian
Keinan will present about the
same sort of visual excitement
their music inspires aurally, and
the Florida Gym fans will be
digging the whole thing in their
own Gainesville finery, so
whatever it is youre looking or

The

listening for wont get lost in the
crowd.
THE GROUP LIKES large
crowds they think larger
crowds are easier to perform for.
The larger the crowd, the easier
it is to play, Joe Chambers
says. Somehow smaller crowds
are up tight. Theyre always
looking to see how the other guy
is reacting.
And they love college
concerts because, as Joe says,
Thr lads areaware in college.
They listen to the lyrics.
Dont expect any standard
two- and three-minute Top 40
type songs. Time Has Come
has averaged in past
performances anywhere from 25
to 60 minutes length, and with
chanting, Love, Peace and
Happiness runs 16 minutes or
more, probably averaging around
35 minutes.
THE BROTHERS, Jike most
other really excellent groups,
dont play what they rehearse,
only what comes out in the jam.
Tickets were selling well
Thursday and Buzzy Underill,
Interfraternity Councils (IFC)
chairman of productions,
estimated ticket sales today and
at the gate would produce a
sell-out crowd.
Asked if IFC plans to have
any other big name groups for
future Frolics, Underill said,
Until we get a coliseum or
some other place suitable for
large crowds on this campus, we
will never get any really
super-groups on a continuing
basis.

THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

RESOLUTION DENIED
Senate Disapproves
Inquiry ForCanney

By LESLIE FOX
J Alligator Correspondent
and
RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Writer
The University Senate refused Thursday to
approve a resolution requesting an inquiry into the
reassignment of former teaching assistant Robert
Canney.
Canney, a UF graduate student, was relieved of
his teaching duties Monday after being sentenced to
a six month to two year prison term for resisting
arrest an 4 striking a police officer at an antiwar rally
last spring.
The conviction is being appealed.
AFTER A procedural debate, the senate allowed
the introduction of the resolution, which read in
part: Whereas, the reassignment of Robert Canney
has raised ethical and professional questions both on
this campus and throughout the state; therefore be
it resolved, that the Senate Committee on Academic
Freedom and Tenure institute an immediate inquiry
to determine:
Who is responsible for the initiation of this
action?
What were the reasons for this action?
o Were any professional standards or procedures
violated?
e Was Canney afforded due process?
THE RESOLUTION went on to say that the
committee report should be made available for
possible action in time for the next University
Senate meeting and that no further action, including
Canney's dismissal or removal from the staff, should
be initiated before the inquiry is completed.
After striking out the section recommending no
further action be taken without the committees
report, the University Senate also vetoed a
recommendation by Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder that voting on the resolution be done by
secret ballot.
Before calling for a vote, Senate Chairman and

SG Calls For Boycott
Os Presidential Retreat

(EDITORS NOTE: The
following is the full text of a
statement released by Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder
concerning the Presidential
Retreat Sunday.)
I am withdrawing all Student
Government participation in the
Presidential Leadership
Conference this coming Sunday.
1 urge all students invited not to
attend or participate in this, just
another meaningless conference.
! Inside
The Gator
THE NCAA has dropped
charges of unethical conduct
lodged against UF following
Doug Dickeys hiring... page 2
' Classifieds 13
Editorials
Entertainment 10
Letters 9
Movies 13
Page of Record 12
Sports 16
Whats Happening 4

This drastic step is necessary
to show that no longer will
students be the pawns of the
unlistening administration.
Students have talked with
administrators always with the
same result they are given
some platitudes and then
ignored.
When students do participate,
the administration not only does
not heed their advice but also
uses their participation to justify
whatever they wanted to do in
the first place.
For example, students are
being charged to see football
games even after they voted
against it. Athletics are still
maximized on campus even after
students voted to reduce their
emphasis. Curriculum and
disciplinary procedures are the
same after years of efforts to
change them.
We have asked for an
all-student disciplinary
committee and the president has
denied this request even though

Friday, October 2, 1970

UF President Stephen C. OConnell offered some
comments. The resolution was then brought to a
hand vote, and was defeated.
OConnell was entirely out of line. He debated
the issue, not arbitrated it. He doesn't want any sort
of investigation because it raises the issue of his
power, said Student Representative Ralph
Glatfelter.
UHLFELDER SAID the senates action
reaffirmed the need for reapportionment Either
because they dont want to, or for other reasons,
the University Senate refuses to stand for their
beliefs. We werent asking them to censure anybody
or anything like that. All we wanted was an
inquiry. OConnell didn't want his power usurped.
Another student representative, Don
Middlebrooks, said the University Senate could
never achieve any respect as a deliberative body, as
long as they act this way. They acted like a bunch
of gutless wonders, he said.
Student Representative Mitch Dasher _said,
Theres no moral quality here on campus. The
students have absolutely no power whatsoever. We
cant deal seriously with anything, even miniscule
issues. In our relations with the administration we
have no credibility and no access as long as we
disagree with university policy.
DASHER SUGGESTED OConnells popularity
be tested through campus-wide polls. If he thinks
he has general support, lets find out, Dasher
suggested.
Uhlfelder concluded, Were attempting to work
within the system. Well see if the administration
also abides by it. Next week well have voting
booths all over campus for the faculty to decide on
senate reapportionment, a constitutional
convention, and University Senate student
representative voting. Right now were only tokens
in a University Senate that acted like a can of
worms.

FSU has such a committee to
judge their peers.
Students as well as faculty
have continually called for
reform of the University Senate
and we have as yet to see any
results. Todays request for an
inquiry in the case of Robert
Canney and its denial by the
University Senate is another
classic example of the inequities
of this body.
We are tired of going to
Action Conferences, Sunday
Conferences, University
Committee meetings and
University Senate meetings. It is
time for the administration of
this university to act and quit
talking. Action needs to be
taken on academic reform,
athletics, ROTC, minority
groups, gun control and
numerous other areas.
Our position in these areas has
been made clear. We are not
going to continue to talk or
* suggest. We are going to wait and
watch for affirmative action.



Page 2

!. Tm Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

NCAA Drops UF-Dickey Case

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DOUG DICKEY
... UF employment ethical
Students Get
Probation At
Florida State
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Robert Kimmel, acting vice
president for student affairs at
Florida State University,
Thursday gave 12 students
suspended for disrupting
activities of Marine Corps
recruiters the option of
returning to classes on
probation.
Kimmel, after conferring with
12 of the 13 students suspended
Monday, said he was dropping
the charges against one student
while another had accepted
probation pending a student
honor court hearing.
There was no indication
whether Radical Jack
Lieberman and the 10 other
suspended demonstration leaders
would accept Kimmels offer.
The probation involves
agreeing not to take part in
activities which disrupt the
orderly operation of Florida
State University until their
cases are decided by court, Mike
Beaudoin head of FSLPs
information office said.
He said this would include
interfering with the rights of
others to enter, use or leave
university facilities, services, or
scheduled activities.

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l]6lo __ __ j
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 it's published semi-weekly, and during student
Holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.

sometimes advertising is the only way to get published

By STEVE STRANG
Assistant Assignments Editor
Charges of unethical conduct lodged against UF following the
hiring of Doug Dickey as UF head football coach have been dropped
by the NCAA because the evidence did not support the charges.
The announcement was made by UF President Stephen C.
OConnell at a press conference Thursday morning.
IN A LETTER to OConnell dated Sept. 26, 1970, Warren S.
Brown, secretary of the NCAA Committee on Infractions said the
NCAA had reviewed all aspects of the case and concluded that the
evidence did not support the charges .Accordingly, the committee
voted to close the case.
This finding by the National Collegiate Athletic Association after
full investigation of the matter completely justifies the actions of the
university and supports the position it has held at all times, that its
conduct in the coaching change was conducted in a completely proper
manner under the circumstances and facts which existed, OConnell
said.
Im glad the charges were dropped, Dickey said Thursday. I
thought we were going through the necessary procedures all along,
and Im glad it (the NCAA) is behind us.
DICKEY CAME TO UF from the University of Tennessee on Dec.
31, 1969, succeeding Ray Graves who retained the post of athletic
director.
UF was charged with violating a section of the NCAA constitution
which says it is a schools responsibility to enforce principles whereby

SCRANTON COMMISSION
Jackson, Kent Report Released

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Scranton Commission said
Thursday police gunfire at
Jackson, Miss., State College
which killed two black youths in
May was unreasonable,
unjustified overreaction
regardless of whether snipers
shot at them first.
The commission said it was
unable to determine definitely
whether there was or was not
gunfire from a womens
dormitory just before white
police and highway patrolmen
opened fire on a group of
students.
But without dissent, the
commission blamed the
shootings, which also wounded
12 persons, on poor police
planning, communication,
training and discipline and the
confidence of white officers
that they would not be punished
for using their guns on a black
campus.
A SECOND special report, on
the killing of four students by
the Ohio National Guard at Kent

State University May 4, is ready
for publication this weekend.
The incidents at Kent State
and Jackson State, along with
scores of violent cfonpus
disorders following the U.S.
invasion of Cambodia April 30,
impelled President Nixon to
appoint the Scranton
Commission.
Headed by former Gov.
William W. Scranton of
Pennsylvania, the commission
released its main report on
campus unrest last weekend,
finding fault in all quarters for
the widespread campus violence
and calling for a cease-fire
among students, police and
politicians.
While the Jackson State
report did not completely
absolve students and other
demonstrators, it clearly laid the
responsibility for bloodshed at
the schools womens dormitory
at the feet of the Jackson City
police and the Mississippi
highway safety patrol.
THE COMMISSION

First Lutheran Church
1801 N.W. Fifth Ave.
NEW WORSHIP SERVICE TIME
Beginning This Sunday Oct. 4
8:30a .m. and 11:00
University Bible Class-9:45 a.m.
Student Dinner and Program after 11,00 a.m. Service

oersons employed ... for the coaching of intercollegiate athletics,
shaUdeport themselves with honesty and sportsmansh.p at all
**
h was believed the complaint focused on the word honesty and
thP fact that UF officials repeatedly denied any coaching change was
pending until it was announced Dec. 31, after the Gators beat
Dickeys Volunteers in the Gator Bowl, 14-13.
O'CONNELL SAID UF attempted to find out who filed the charges
with the NCAA, but this information could not be given to him under
NC interviewed a number of persons while gathering facts in the case.
In addition to answering questions put to me by the field
representative, I furnished the NCAA with a summary of the facts in
the coaching change as I recalled them. Coach Graves and Coach
Dickey agreed that the summary accurately reflects the pertinent
events which occurred in the coaching change, he said.
IN THAT STATEMENT, OConnell said, The committee met with
Coach Dickey on Dec. 21...C0ach Dickey stated that he was
interested but he did not want any offer made to him nor would he
accept any offer to come to UF until after the Gator Bowl game and
until he had an opportunity to meet with the officials of his
university.
Now that the NCAA has completed its inquiry and reached a
conclusion, it is hoped that this matter will be forever set at rest,
OConnell said Thursday.

concludes that the 28-second
fusillade from police officers was
an unreasonable, unjustified
over-reaction, the report said.
Even if we were to assume
that two shots were fired from a
window in the west wing of
Alexander Hall, the 28-second
fusillade in response was clearly
unwarranted.
Peace officers should
respond to sniper fire by taking
cover and holding their fire, it
said. The Jackson City police
sniper team on the scene should
have been used to deal with
reported sniper fire.
A broad barrage of gunfire in
response to reported and
unconfirmed sniper fire is never
warranted.
THE COMMISSION cited
evidence from nearly 300
interviews and three days of
public hearings to support its
statement that the local and
state police had no coordinated
plan to deal with campus
disorder, despite previous
incidents at the school; used

different radio channels, and had
different rules on the use of
firearms.
And it added: Finally, the
commission concludes that a
significant cause of the deaths
and injuries at Jackson State
College is the confidence of
white officers that if they fire
weapons during a black campus
disturbance, they will face
neither stern departmental
discipline nor criminal
prosecution or conviction.
The commission indicated
that the state investigation of
the incident ordered by Gov.
John Bell Williams was
inadequate and that the county
grand jury inquiry based its
conclusions on inaccurate
findings.
The commission gave a
detailed account of rock and
bottle throwing and other
violence on the 4,300-student
campus May 13 and 14, and said
tappeared to have been no
immediate specific justification
for the disorder.



Kappa Sigma Frat
Opens Doors Again
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KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY HOUSE
... President Jim Wells' chapter still out of IFC
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer

The Kappa Sigma (KS) fraternity house has opened again this fail
after being closed by the national Kappa Sigma fraternity.
The fraternity house was closed six months ago amid conflicting
statements by national representatives from the fraternity who argued
the house was in debt, and an allegation by former local chapter
President Rich Miller that the house was closed because the local
chapter tried to pledge two black students.
AN INSPECTION of the house Thursday revealed the local chapter
has decided to open it.
Rick McDowell, a KS brother, said there were between 13 and 15
brothers living at the house now. He said there are about 10 more
active Kappa Sigma brothers who are not living at the house.
Fred Floyd, another KS brother, said the house opened when some
of the Kappa Sigma alumni from Gainesville and some of the present
active brothers got together, and decided to open the house this fall.
FLOYD SAID the local alumni had put up more than $8,000 to
get the house out of debt, and for opening it again this fall.
The house may be opened, but Kappa Sigma is not back within the
traditional greek fold, the Inter-Fraternity Council (IFC).
According to Miles Wilkins IFC executive vice president, Kappa
Sigma is still suspended from the council.
THEY (KAPPA SIGMA) will remain suspended until we Finish our
investigation, Wilkins said.
We plan to participate in the intramurals, as independents, Floyd
said. He also said the fraternity is having a rush.
AMONG THOSE rushing the fraternity are some black students.
Floyd said that he favors blacks joining his fraternity, although the
black students at the rush parties had not shown too much interest in
the fraternity.
He said there is little opposition from the local alumni to having
black students rushing, and there is no racial prejudice among the
local chapter brothers.
Floyd agrees with those who accused the national Kappa Sigma of
exerting pressure to keep the black students out of the fraternity
during one winter quarter rush.
They ( the national Kappa Sigma)said they would close the house
if we pledged one black student... and later the house was closed
down, Floyd said.

I Watch Hcnclay I
I fcr the gripping I
I story of I
I Dig t ed. I

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Friday, October 2,1970, the Flbrkfa Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

MAGAZINE SURVEY
Mother + Booze = Pothead

High school students who
have seen their mothers
intoxicated have a significantly
greater tendency to be drug
users than those who have not.
THIS IS ONE of the
conclusions reached in a survey
published in Octobers Science
Digest conducted by two Port
Washington, N.Y., high school
students among 1,416 of their
classmates.
The 47-question
computer-aided survey was made
under faculty supervision by
James Velleman, 17, and
Theodore Lawrence, 18, seniors
at Schreiber High School in Port
Washington.

BLACK BELT MANIA: The UF school of Isshin-ryu Karate, under
the sponsorship of the intramurals department, is now offering
instruction in karate to all interested students and faculty. Classes are
free and will be held Thursday and Friday from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday
evening classes will be at 6:30 and 8:30 p.m. Instructors will be Dick
Foster, Gary Price, and Steve Stewart.
WHAT THIS SCHOOL NEEDS IS A GOOD $1 MEAL: The Reitz
Union is sponsoring a barbecue-pep rally Friday on the Union
colonade. Starting at 12:30 p.m., you may eat all you can for sl.
Coach Doug Dickey, the cheerleaders and the Gator Band will be
there for the rally.
THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE ARE FREE: The deadline for
picking up Beta Gamma Sigma scholarship applications for the College
of Business Administration is Oct. 30. Applications can be obtained
from Mrs. Young in the office of the Dean of Business
Administration. Applicants must have a 3.0 overall grade point
average.
RELIGION AT ATO?: College Live, sponsored by UF Campus
Crusade for Christ, will meet Sunday at 9:13 p.m. in the Alpha Tau
Omega house. All students and faculty are invited.
BOOKS: The Friends of the Gainesville Public Library are
collecting books for their annual book sale to be held Oct. 21-24.
Donations of books, art reproductions and old phonograph records
may be taken to the old Ruddys on the south side of the square any
Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday morning, or at any time to the
service entrance at the Gainesville Public Library on E. University
Ave.
A SWEETHEART OF A GIRL: All applications for Homecoming
sweetheart must be turned into 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.
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Specifically, the survey shows
that 44 per cent of the students
who had observed their mothers
under the influence of liquor
had smoked marijuana three
times or more.
ONLY 27 PER cent of those
who had never seen their
mothers drunk smoked
marijuana three times or more.

Florida Quarterly On Sale Soon

i
By KATHY ROBERTS
Alligator Writer
The Florida Quarterly,
winner of a first place rating by
the Associate Collegiate Press

Os students who had seen at
least one parent have more than
two or three drinks at a sitting,
16 per cent had used LSD more
than twice. Only 7 per cent of
those who had seen a parent
drink less than two or three
drinks at a time used LSD.
The strongest correlation
revealed by the survey, however,

last year, will soon go on sale at
the Hub and other local
bookstores. Cost is $1.25 per
copy.
The focal point of the coming
issue is a twenty page portfolio
of UF Professor Lennie Kesls
calligraphic drawings. The
Quarterly is also featuring the
poetry of Dan Vining (former
entertainment editor of The
Alligator) and his wife Suzie.
Jessica Everingham, a senior
English major, is in her third
year as editor of The Quarterly.
Other staff members include
Tim Thompson, managing

Preach the
WORD
Exhort with
DOCTRINE
llTimothy 4:2
if you agree with Paul's
instructions to the
church, you might want
to try ...
HIGHLANDS
PRESBYTERIAN
1001 NE 16th Ave.

Beginning this Sunday a
study of the Bible
through the
WESTMINSTER
CONFESSION
OF FAITH

College and Career
Class
Sundays at 9:45 a.m.
Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m.

This Sunday participate in
the communion service at 11
a.m., then stay for dinner as
special guests of the
congregation
WILLIAM E. SHEA
Pastor
Telephone 372-1203
for Transportation

was the use of marijuana by 70
per cent of the students whose
long-time friends were users too.
Only 6 per cent of the students
whose friends were not users
smoked marijuana. A strong
correlation was also found
between friends use of LSD and
the respondents use.

editor; Steve Sherman, associate
editor for poetry; Sterling
Watson, associate editor for
prose; Dave Mathews, associate
editor for art and photography
and Frank Taylor, associate
professor of humanities, literary
advisor. Students holding a 2.0
grade point average, who want
to join the staff should apply at
room 336 in the Reitz Union.
Those students interested in
magazine writing can submit
their work to the same room or
mail it with their full name,
return address and phone
number.

Lindsey
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ELECTED TO ABA
Blake Holds Law Office

By CARL CRAWFORD
Alligator Staff Writer
A
UF law student Tim C. Blake
was elected first vice president
of the American Bar
Associations (ABA) Law
Student Division this summer in
St. Louis.
Blake was elected to the
national office at the
organizations annual
convention, held Aug. 7-12.
THE SENIOR law student
had no intention of running for
the national office when he left
for the convention.
When I got there, he said,
I just took an interest to find
Forestry School
Gives Presentation
The School of Forestry is
sponsoring an informal gathering
of students and faculty on
Monday evening, Oct. 5, at 6:15
p.m., at the Lake Mize area of
Austin Cary Forest.
The occasion, entitled The
Flatwood Frolic, is designed to
familiarize new and potential
forestry students with all phases
of the school.
The program features food
and entertainment as well as an
address by Professor Kenneth R.
Swinford highlighting the
schools history.
Free transportation to the
area will be provided, with a bus
leaving the Rolfs Hall parking
area at 5:45, and returning to
campus at 9:45 p.m.
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out what the organization was
like. A lot of people liked some
of my ideas, so I ran for the
office.
After a three day campaign,
Blake won' the first vice
presidency and all its duties.
BLAKE EXPLAINED that
the division is the first step for
law students entering the
American Bar Association. The
organization also provides
placement opportunities for
summer jobs for its members.
The Law Student Division is a
nationwide organization and has
13 circuits or districts. A
governor coordinates these
circuits activities at law colleges
in his circuit.
Its my duty to coordinate
on a national scale the activities
of all these 13 governors, Blake
said.
Indirectly I coordinate the
activities of the 140 law colleges
within the Law Student
Division, he said.
A PROJECT Blake wants to

fflj
v T^S-'j 3 '' jnHraSl mSSraSg 9nBHHfBnB£SHHHBmB£HHHB£BH&ffIHHMHHHrafmIn£BHfH '?%, > v£.:. BsSnffiHHHl f^ i '' BnHjHf E£|^H
FROUCS^7oQBS^H
Friday, October 2 Florida Gym
7:30 & 10:30pm *5.50a couple
lt: RECORD RAR-RECORMVIU.E-.IWRU NX OFFICE |RJ
11 i
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m Wr wft
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: HE
Mr
- h c**
M jp :
TIM BLAKE
... National VP
get moving is recruitment of
minorities into the law
profession.
I hope to do this on a
national scale, Blake said.
On the law profession itself,
Blake said, The law profession
is heading toward specialization.
This way the client thinks his
attorney is more competent.
The profession is seeking
social change through
constructive means, Blake said.

JML j STEAK HOUSE
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c <
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
Introducing
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MADELEINE'S <£tyLt
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Phone 378-6811

Friday, October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

Canney Discussed On Air

Dr. Harry H. Sisler, executive
vice president of UF, and Steve
Uhl f elder, student body
president, will be the guests on
die Florida Blue Key (FBK)
sponsored Dialogue program
tonight. The show is on WRUF
AM at 850 kc.
According to moderator Bob
Moore the topic of the open
phone forum show will be
administrative policy dealing
with academic freedom on
campus and the procedural
aspects of the administration in
making a crisis decision.
Moore said he expects callers
to discuss the recent dismissal of
education instructor Robert
Canney from his teaching duties

Insurance ID s Unavailable

Blue Cross/Blue Shield
Identification cards can no
longer be obtained through the
student infirmary, according to
Neil Smith, Student Government
(SG) secretary of student
insurance and health.
ID cards are unavailable until
SG arranges schedules for
picking them up. Dates and
times will be published in the
near future, and IDs will then
be released through the Reitz
Union.
Insurance brochures are
available at the Student
Activities Desk, third floor

WE DONT NEED YOUR MONEY
f m i|'

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oil change, clean air & oil filter, and Just clip OUtV
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your help whether it's in tutoring, day care, construction,
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... on Dialogue

Union. Monday is the
last day the policy can be
purchased.

following his conviction last
week of resisting arrest with
violence.
He emphasized, however, that
only the procedural aspects of
the dismissal will be discussed
and not the substantive aspects.
He stressed that the show is a
discussion, not a debate session.
This is a fantastic
opportunity for students to
acquire a good understanding of
what the administration goes
through when theyre
confronted with a crisis like
decision, Moore said.
The numbers to call for the
show which lasts from 11:05
p.m. -1 a.m., are 392 0772 and
392-0773.

Smith can be reached for
further information in the SG
office or by calling 392 1665.

BARTENDER
$2.38 Per How
For Qualified Person
Only Experienced Bartender need apply
Good Fringe Benefits with Paid vacations
Contact CHUCK BROWER 378-1636
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* or by Student Concern



Conner Presents
UC Proposals (
Details of the latest proposal for reorganizing University College
(UC) were presented Wednesday to the University Curriculum
Committee. Proposed by Vice President for Academic Affairs
Frederick W. Conner, the plan would end UC and create a College of
Liberal and General Studies in its place.
Specific provisions of the proposal are:
Comprehensive Social Sciences would become a department in
the College of Arts and Sciences (A & S).
Comprehensive Physical Sciences would become a department in
A & S.
Comprehensive English would be merged with the Department of
English.
Comprehensive Mathematics would be merged with the
Department of Mathematics.
Comprehensive Logic would remain in the College of Liberal and
General Studies.
Comprehensive Biological Sciences is now being incorporated
into AS following recent approval by the Board of Regents.
Comprehensive Humanities would become an A & S department.
The plan recommends that instructional personnel be given an
option of transferring to the department of their special field, or
teaching in the new departments.
Most of the comprehensive courses now offered would still be
offered under the reorganization, but students would have the option
of substituting related courses for the present comprehensive courses.
The proposal also calls for the College of General and Liberal
Studies to plan a four-year program leading to a Bachelor of Arts
degree in General and Liberal Studies.
Blackout Explained

By DAVE MANKIN
Alligator Writer
Where were you when the
lights went out Tuesday night?
According to an employe of
the physical plant divisions
electrical shop, a malfunction
caused by a power stations main
circuit breaker was responsible
for the blackout that covered
the entire northeast section of
campus.
The dim situation, reported to
the physical plant at 10:17 p.m.,
was corrected by 10:30,
although power didnt return to
some Murphree Area dorms until
C almost 11 p.m.
According to the campus
police, there were no reported
instances of looting during the
blade out. However, a group of
men from Murphree Area
attempted a panty raid on
Broward Hall. They were turned
back, though, when they saw
the light* on the dome of a
campus squad car.
Minutes after the lights went
out, a fire was reported in the
Towers B trash chute.
Resident Advisor Jan Short
reported smoke in the halls,
but because the electricity was
out, the fire alarm system
wouldnt work.

Will Dig Red j
turn cut tc be I
big and red ? I
Cr little and blue ? I
Watch Monday; I

The Fire Department
extinguished the blaze about 11
p.m.
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Friday, October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

EDITORIAL
Smut Never Hurt
S
Books can be indecent books
but recent books are bolder,
for filth Im glad to say is
in the eye of the beholder.
When correctly viewed,
everything is lewd.
I could tell you things about
Peter Pan, the Wizard of Oz
theres a dirty old man.
Tom Lehrer, Smut, 1965
recorded at the Hungry I
The Presidential Commission on Pornography has
recommended that adult censorship laws be repealed.
Good.
A dirty book never hurt anyone.
The 18-member commission named in 1967 by
President Johnson also recommended state laws against
public display of obscene pictures or their sale to
children, but no ban on written matter.
In addition, it requested a program of mass sex
education, so citizens can deal frankly and intelligently with
sexual matters. This is what we find particularly significant.
And this is what we applaud.
The commission said and we agree that a mass sex
education program establishing informed healthy sexual
attitudes would be a powerful, positive approach to
blunting the taste for perverted sex information. It would
also build a realistic attitude towards sex, and in effect,
fight pornography.
We hope the White House agrees.
We cannot, however, imagine the Administration
supporting a sex education program. In fact, it has gone
through great lengths to point out that the commission was
not appointed by President Nixon.
Sex is controversial stuff so the President does not want
to be affiliated with the report.
As the Associated Press has pointed out, this would
indicate that few, if any, of its recommendations will even
be submitted as Administration-sponsored legislation.
This would be unfortunate.
After a three year study, the commission found that
pornography is not harmful or a significant cause of sex
crimes or deviancy. But some dissenting members of the
commission feared that the report would become a Magna
Carta for pomographers. This is unlikely. A novelty at
first, the appeal of pornography will certainly subside, as it
did in Denmark soon after that country lifted its ban on
censorship.
We hope someone at the White House will take a serious
look at the 1,000 page report even the parts underlined
and give serious consideration to the recommendations.
A look at the commissions finding on pornography
and action will not cause warts.

Giving A Few Credits

Once in a while it's nice to
just sit down and write
something pleasant about
somebody. Especially when you
just can't think of anything
nasty to say about anybody (if I
weren't a greek myself I could
always lay into them, but I
remain 10ya1...)
Call this my credit-where credit-wherecredit-is-due
credit-is-due credit-wherecredit-is-due column.
To Martha Mitchell goes a
hearty high ho-Smith
Corona-and-away for providing
more column material for
moderates and liberals alike than
any other national figure short
of Spiro the Watch.
TO BARRY Goldwater goes
the first lid of the new school
year for coming out with a
public statement seeking
legalization of marijuana.
Somebody finally turned the old
man on.
To the Athletic
Association/Pepartment/or
whatever, goes a big thanks for
showing me how pleasant it can
be listening to Gator home

"
- i.i.
I KEN
IS DRIGGS
1 1 """
*** r- : ; i>s.';--'
1,,..,!,,,....,..,,. ,,. I I
games by the Village Park pool.
They can have all my empty
15-cent-l 2ounce-Coke-cans too.
To Chipper Hall goes a new
set of electrically amplified vocal
chords to celebrate his honorary
cheerleadership and make him
subject to university regulation
everytime he goes to Frolics or a
football game.
TO ROBERT Canney goes a
new revised edition of the
university's special
interpretation of the meaning of
3 i legal appeal.
To the Auburn football team
goes a 1-0 football forfeit if
they'll take it instead of wanting
to play us at homecoming.
To the family and friends of
the late William Baugher go all
the excuses and stories the city
can make up regarding his death.
Damn poor consolation....



Vwant we. stertis sanJWHre?
Where Is Uhlfelder Going?

Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder is a politician without
a solid constituency and appears
to be looking for support among
the left wing on campus.
Although he was legally elected
most elegible voters did not go
to the polls. Therefore when he
claims to speak for us all he
really speaks only for himself.
Increasingly, one wonders these
days just where Mr. Uhlfelder is
heading.
In a recent statement Mr.
Uhlfelder declared: Its about
time the Nixon administration
started to listen to what students
are saying and not just react to
it. Which students should
President Nixon listen to and
who represents the majority?
Surely not Mr. Uhlfelder. In

TO THE sorority girl who
tried to do written battle with
John Parker goes the best of
luck and a quick funeral.
To the Chambers Brothers
goes the second lid of the new
school year.. .but they dont
really need anything to turn on.
TO SOUTH Vietnams Vice
President Ky goes a
No-Meddle-Medal for canceling
his scheduled visit to the first
annual American Hawk Stomp.
To Rev. Carl Mdntire goes the
God-Squad consolation prize, no
assassination attempt on their
hands.
To John Parker again goes a
new target besides greeks (not
me please!)
V V \
To Sen. Ed Gurney, as always,
goes a fatal accident if it can be
arranged.
And to me goes 300 extra
grade points to start out grad
school "rith.
Is anybody out there reading
this?

-
BRUCE ALPER
11 11 "

fact, is there any majority on the
issues of today?
MR. UHLFELDER would like
to politicize every aspect of our
lives, give us no respite from
confrontation and involve us all
in his great crusade. Witness his
recent statements: My main
suggestion for Homecoming is to
call it off as an act of protest
against the war..He further
attempts to enlighten us with
the famous words .. these
arent fun times. No kidding!
Beyond this Mr. Uhlfelder
believes the nation faces a crisis
of great magnitude and that it
will not survive if we
... continue to perpetuate
events like homecoming, beauty
contests, or athletic functions.
When was the last war started
by Miss U of F? Did Carlos
Alvarez and the Gators cause the
political polarization in the
nation? When did a
Homecoming parade ever erupt
into a riot?
ALL BANTER ASIDE, Mr.
Uhlfelder is quite concerned and
naturally he believes the nation
is in trouble. In this he is quite
correct and one must be able to
understand his anxiety.
The problem of political
polarization facing us today has
arisen because the unrestrained
fascists of the left have
employed violence, threats and
intimidation to achieve their
ends. They constantly deluge us
with claims of repression of their
right to dissent while all the
while it is they who seize
campus buildings, evict other
students from their classrooms,
and drown out the voices of
others.
The extremists of the left
always obfuscate the issues and
focus on falsin Uhlfelder
appears to be doing exactly this.
Uhlfelder demonstrated

The
Florida
Alligator
The future is not a
gift: it is an achievement
Sam Pepper
, Editor-In-Chief
i Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor
V :

last May that he can become a
not so unwilling tool of the
extremists of the left. In a
speech on the Plaza of the'*
Americas he stated that he had
been informed that five
students, not four, had been
killed at Kent State. In truth
only four came to a tragic end.
This may seem an
insignificant point to some yet it
illustrates the fact that Mr.
Uhlfelder can contribute to the
spread of rumors and fail to
check the facts. For a man in his
position this is intolerable.
DURING THE occupation of
Walker Auditorium on May 7, he
did not condemn the radicals
nor did he speak up for the
nghts of those who had been
intimidated. As president of the
student body he should have
defended us and argued our
cause. Instead, he chose to
forsake us.
Should Mr. Uhlfelder
continue along the path he is
now committed to and
ultimately cast his fate with the
radical left he will be quite
surprised at the outcome.
If peaceful students again face
intimidation by the new fascists
of the left the restrained will
react and it will not be student
vs. police but student vs.
student.
I believe Mr. Uhlfelder wishes
to avoid such a confrontation.
He can only do this by speaking
out for moderation and severing
his new ties with the radical left.
Along with this he should
develop a more realistic outlook
on our society and stop trying to
give a political facade to every
aspect of our lives.
Perhaps this is asking too
much as Mr. Uhlfelder is making
a great effort at present to look
like a radical. When he begins to
act like one he will have to face
up to the political liabilities.



$5 Confusion
MR. EDITOR:
The ticket situation at the U
of F has gone from bad to
worse! As a married student, I
have pre-paid (Aug) 520.50 for
tickets (this includes the $5
ticket eligibility requirement)
for my wife and I. I have also
waited a long hot three and
one-half hours on Wednesday,
Sept. 23, for my spouse
. ticket-book ... our guarantee
of tickets for every home game.
I have now missed the time
appointed for picking up our
tickets pre-paid or not -for
attending the North Carolina
State game. Am I wrong in
assuming that my $20.50
entitles and assures me of two
tickets? After phoning the
athletic ticket office on
Wednesday, Sept. 30, three days
before the game, I was informed
that the responsibility of
distributing these tickets is that
of the representatives of student
government.
Student government blames
the confusion of the ticket
office on the athletic
department. Does the athletic
department really want the
students at the games, or do
they want to sell these
unclaimed tickets for $7 each to
the general public?
' Why cant the athletic
department give each student
tickets to all home games during
the week prior to the first game,
or when they pick up their
tickets for the first game, thus
eliminating students having to
wait in line from two to three
hours in order to get their
tickets, for each game?
Ticket packets could be
selected at random and seats
in each packet could be varied
- giving a fair shake to each
student for each game.
The athletic department tells
us that they are handling this
problem a little better this
year ... How many of you
Gators who wait in the ticket
line for each game really believe
this?!
Is this what I paid $5 for;
confusion and lack of
information? Is this modern,
computerized university playing
public preference? Why do
they continue to use slow,
cumbersome methods of ticket
distrubution?
I feel some changes are in
order.
DON BEATTY, (4AR)

Alligator Staff
Ron Sachs Freedman
Assignment Editor Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Boerd of Student Publicetions.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publicetions Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
_ -_j | n ik. Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
oMhlrTriterofthe article and not those of the University of Florida.

READERS FORUM

Blind Attacks
MR. EDITOR:
Wednesdays column by John
Parker (... God is Drunk)
confirms a belief I have held for
some time. That is, that the
Alligator, believing that news
stories to be the most difficult
part of the paper to write, assign
them to all the capable writers
and let the inept staff members
write articles for the editorial
pages.
It would be easy to question
Mr. Parkers beliefs in criticizing
his column, but to these he is
entitled. What I do question is
his ability to write. I swear to
you, I have tried my best to view
his column objectively
(especially the last). However, I
can honestly find nothing in
them which would merit space
in a college paper. They seem to
be only blind attacks upon
anything which happens to pop
into Mr. Parkers head. I would
suggest that in the future you
restrict John Parkers writing to
the snappy little captions over
the stories in Whats
Happening.
KENNETH SMITH (4EG)
Student Senate
MR. EDITOR:
On Sept. 30, 1970 an article
was published on page 15 of The
Alligator entitled Forty Seats
Open In Senate. It dealt with
the Focus party slate selection
and stressed that there will be no
major opposition from any
party. It also quoted Ralph
Nobo as saying, A minority
group will not win any off
campus seats. This implies that
Focus candidates will have the
election to themselves both on
and off campus.
As an independent candidate
for the senate, I feel that to have
a slate composed of only one
party does not offer the student
any choice in his government.
There is but one slot open
through the party for each offers
them the best political balance.
This eliminates those candidates
who are equally, if not better
qualified from party backing.
The independents will
apparently offer the only
opposition to the Focus party in
the October 14 elections. Since
the president is of Focus, to
have a balance of power the

independents must hold the
majority of senate seats.
I would urge the populace to
reject voting for party
candidates because they have
backing if a better candidate
presents himself. All tentative
senators must be compared
intelligently and equally.
Independents have many well
qualified students with the
freedom to act on issues
which would benefit the
students they represent, but
which may not be to the best
interest of the party.
KENM.BOZE
Be Patient
MR. EDITOR:
It was good to hear John
Parkers report of the increase of
people sharing Christ with others
they meet. These external
actions certainly make one
aware of the internal change that
occurs.
We must be patient with
young people who have recently
found the Life and reserve our
sweet sarcasm so not to cause
him not to loath the Truth
discovered. So often zealousness
overpowers tactfulness and
guidance.
I AM not sure if your article
was an expression of your faith
or whether a ramification of
journalistic satirical gymnastics.
Doctrines men hold all derive
from one Truth and I see you
are aware of a great deal of the
Truth found in Christ.
What we all lack today is a
sensitivity of the relation man
has to God. Generalizations of
the Bible has caused men to miss
the original meaning in the
clearity of the scriptures.
I believe that the Bible is to
be received and understood in
the pure form it was concieved
since a book intended for the
instruction and conversion of
the world would in no way cover
its meaning in any such mystery
or doubt that none but critics
and philosphers can discover it.
God is not haying us run a
maze to find Him. He loves us
and is available to us if we make
ourselves completely available to
Him.
In the beginning, now, and
future is God; we can do nothing
for ourselves whether writing
Timov or any other human
conceived way of life.
Offended or shocked? No, Im
not. WE love you.
RONALD C. BAILEY (4AR)

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

Jw! 7
\ |!. f/ I i
'" v
Wow r/ie, Mrs. Meir, what seems to be the trouble?"

Pills To Quiet
High Schoolers

i- i
.me..n* **
REG
CROWDER 1
' ..." 1 "l'.mpumju 1 ii
'' v *- -v ? A . j&'-i '? ."W.v-.vc"X'--'
*" mm am
Theodore Johnson, a
Veterans Administration
chemist from Omaha, Neb.,
testified about the use of
amphetimines in the public
schools at hearings of a House
privacy subcommittee this week.
He was joined in testimony
before the subcommittee chaired
by Rep. Cornelius E. Gallagher
(D-N.J.) by Mrs. Daniel Youngs
of Indianapolis who told of her
nightmare over drugs.
THE USE of drugs being
widespread as it is, the element
which makes the testimony
remarkable is the identities of
the pushers: the public schools.
Yes, the same people who
bring you bra tests to detect
bra-less (horror of horrors) high
school girls have decided that
bored kids who get fidgety
should be drugged to make them
settle down.
Johnson said that parents
have been coerced by techniques
including threats that their
children would be expelled
unless they agreed to drugs. Mrs.
Youngs said she and her husband
left Little Rock, Ark., in 1966
after a three year nightmare.
NO DOUBT the new breed of
pill poppin principals will
spawn many tales for
generations to come.
I remember when I was a
boy, I envision a father of the
future, things were a lot harder.
We had to buy our own
drugs.
We visited a high school
principal to get his views.
OH YES, our goodness pills
- thats what we tell the kiddies
they are have been a wonder,
said Dr. Ellis Dee. You have no
idea
Just then a wrinkled up old
lady burst into the room holding
a little boy by the shoulder.
I just caught him smoking in
the bathroom.
Young man, bellows Dee,

Friday, October 2,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

this is a serious matter. Five
licks and you go home with a
note.
I WAS about to ask what the
old bat was doing in the boys
bathroom when Dee continued.
You see, it helps all the way
around, said Dee. It used to
be we couldnt get anywhere in
our current events class taught
by a physical education coach
using 1947 text books.
With a few of those goodness
pills the kidsll take anything.
And recess is a breeze, said
Dee. We give them a blast of
this stuff and line them up under
a tree like books on a shelf.
THEY JUST quietly
hallucinate under the trees in the
fresh air, he said, although we
do have to keep an eye on them.
One day they got the idea
one of the groundskeepers was a
dragon or something. They
staked him to the ground and
when the teacher got back they
were running the iawnmower
over him.
What about the parents? I
asked.
We havent figured out how
to get them on the pills yet, he
said, but were working on it.
Maybe we could put them in the
fruitcake at the next P.T.A.
meeting...
LETTERS POLICY
Letter* must:
f Be typed, signed,
double-spaced and not exoeed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer diows Just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for spaoe.
Writers may submit longer
mays, columns or letters to be
considered for us* as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to show
samples of his work.

Page 9



Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator. Friday. October 2.1970

the time Has Come This Weekend

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entertainment Editor
With a sigh of relief we can
push bade from dog-eared copies
of A History of Western (a) Art
(b) Civilization (c) Mathematics
(d) Animal Husbandry. Take
your choice, and contemplate
the weekend. This weekend was
a long time coming what with
STATE ELECTIONS! and
LOSING TO ALABAMA! not to
mention a summary suspension,
a Mid-Eastern death, and the
same old song from everyone in
power who could do something
about things but wont. Take
heart. This weekend offers more
than a little release.
THE CHAMBERS
BROTHERS. Friday night at
7:30 and 10:30 pjn. in Florida
Gym. Up front, out loud and in
person let the Brothers put a
little noise in your life. Carnegie
Hall couldnt deal with them
earlier this week too much
noise, too much cowbell, too
much heat. We are farther south
than Carnegie Hall and
Mississippi so come to deal.
MOVIES. Things are getting
better all the time. The townies
are really pushing this week but
your own Reitz Union has done
it again. Friday and Saturday
night features Downhill Racer
with Robert Redford and Gene
Hackman. Downhill Racer
was Redfords pet project and it
took him several years and much
hassling to get it together.
Redford is a fine actor with an
extraordinary commitment to
taste, truth and good movies.
That is why he appears so
infrequently.
Racer is a tight little story

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abouta mercenary young athlete
who skis to win.
Gene Hackman, who played
Buck in Bonnie and Clyde
gets better every time I see him.
He is one of the finest character
actors in America and continues
as such as Redfords coach.
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday
bring The Graduate back to
the Union. Last time it was here
all the shows were sold out, so
get your ticket early. Whatever
you remember about the movie
go see it again. You will find it
funnier than you remembered.
One final word PLASTICS.
THE PLAZA. The Plaza holds
over the rambunctious Paint
Your Wagon and brings The
Boys in the Band. Wagon
stars Lee Marvin, dressed in the
remnants of an old dragoons
uniform, not dragons uniform
as was reported in Tuesdays
piece. Whatever he wears he is
hilarious. Clint Eastwood plays a
literal straight man to Marvins
hamming and Jean Seberg plays
them both. Ergo the plot.
The Boys in the Band, sort
of a Lets Make a Deal in fag,
has loads of critical acclaim as a
Broadway hit and as a movie.
Rex Reed, not exactly Clark
Kent himself, says its hilarious.
The cast is comprised of some of
Broadways best actors and the
raves mention brilliant, biting
(honest), gratifying and
important. A surfer said it was
bitchin but what do surfers
know? Homosexual activists say
the movie is Uncle Bruce-ism at
its worst so those with social
consciences beware. You might
be watching gay Stepin Fetchits,
but what could they call you,
male chauvinists?

Scott continues his bravura
performance as Patton at
Center 11, dont miss it. Getting
Straight gets out for Hotel a
re-issue, adapted from Arthur
(Airport) Hailys novel. If you
liked Airport youll like
Hotel because they are
basically the same movie the

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important philosophical
differences being expressed in
their titles.
THE FLORIDA. Soldier
Blue opens on Friday. From
what Ive read, Soldier Blue,
starring Candice Bergen, is a
grisly polemic about the

for the first
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brutalization of the American
Indian by the U. S. Calvalry
back when we all thought they
were coming to the rescue.
THE RAT. A lazy Sunday
afternoon accompanied by live
music can be had for a quarter at
the Rat this Sunday.



Entertaining Reading

By GREG JONES
Entertainment Editor
If your entertainment reading
consists of The Alligator, the Big
Orange in the Sunday Sun and
the occasional record reviews
'Time condescends to do,
consider the following.
Rolling Stone Magazine
sprang from an old loft in San
Francisco to become the most
influential newspaper/magazine
in rock music. The Stones
coverage has now expanded
from music to a continuing
coverage of the apocalypse.
This includes movies, books,
politics and the counter-culture
in general.
The Stone is printed on
newsprint and comes out twice a
month, its format is that of a
newspaper. It combines inside
dope on the music scene (which
leads some to dismiss it as just
another gossip rag) with usually
excellent reviews, in-depth
interviews and news stories on
everything that has happened
musically since the last issue.
RECENTLY the magazine has
included a regular column by
Ralph J. Gleason called
Perspectives that offers an
older view of developments in
the culture and a small piece
each week by Richard Brautigan,
the San Francisco poet. Rolling
Stone sometimes becomes
self-conscious about its hipness
and overdoes it, becoming
sanctimonious, but it usually
manages to combine the right
amount of irreverence, obscenity
and street values to keep things
loose.
The magazine has built a
reputation for high quality
reporting. Their detailed
reporting of Altamont received
the praise of the journalistic
industry in America and their
coverage of last winters Rolling
Stones tour was the most
complete in the country. The
interviews with performers like
Dylan (they devoted an entire
issue to him), Paul McCartney,
John Fogarty, David Crosby and
Neil Young are often exclusive
and always informative. Part of
the success of these features is
the deference given the magazine
by those it covers. Its not like
Dylan talking to Sixteen or
something.
The music industry has
invested heavily in the
reputation of Rolling Stone. The
magazine is packed with ads for
musicians, albums and
instruments. The ads try to
match the magazines no-hype
attitude toward music and will
occasionally announce that this
is not a typical b.s. hype ad.
Not that it makes the ad any
more rightous but it shows they
know who they are talking to.
Columbia records put up an
estimated $600,000 to sign an
unknown cross-eyed, albino
UNIVERSITY PLAZA
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3 Roff/er Stylists
5 Barbers
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Hair straightening
and relaxing
6 to 8 week guarantee
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Analysis of hair and
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1620 W. University Aw.
373-1196

blues guitarist solely on a review
in Rolling Stone.
THE MOST entertaining part
of the magazine can be the
letters page. The Stone will print
anything and the letters range
from critiques from other
prominant critics, bitches about
current rip-off in equipment,
record quality, complaints about
the lack or the surplus of
particular coverage to freaky
messages from citizens named
Chicken Little, The Masked
Marauder, The Cretin and
Chief White Oat. One reader
appraised the Stones language
of the streets and concluded that
obscenity was the only way to
get published so he obscenated
and did.
After reading the letters its
on to the inside stuff about
whats going down under the title
of Random Notes. Random
Notes tell us things like when
the next CSN&Y album is
coming out, whats on it, what
the Beatles are doing, what the
new bootlegs are and how good
they are, etc. This is the page
everyone digs but says they
dont read. Like when people
used to read Playboy for the
articles. From there on you are
pretty much on your own, until
you get to the record reviews.
You can stop at the dope pages,
read little news articles on
festivals in your area or who got
Flyin 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
e No meetings
For information call
CASSELS IN THE AIR
378-2646

8 N.W. 10th Ave.
4,1 *
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busted and where. You can
come across features on Gamble
and Huff, the Rascles, the
Chicago Seven, Sly, Robbie
Robertson, et. al. Be prepared
for certain prejudices. Rolling
Stone is crazy about Lennon (he
was their man of the year),
fascinated with Jagger, partial
Neil Young and reverent toward
Dylan.

One college does more
than broaden horizons. It
sails to them, and beyond. >
v. ik'
Now there's away for you to 4/ 3b \\ W
know the world around you ; /
first-hand. Away to seethe !/
things you've read <
about, and study vv vvas
as vvas you go. The
way isa college x
that uses the
Parthenon as a
a lecture on Greece, and illustrates and Fall 71 semesters. Spring
Hong Kong's floating societies semesters circle the world from
_____ with a ride on a harbor sampan. Los Angeles, stopping in Asia and
Chapman College's World Africa and ending in New York.
Campus Afloat enrolls two groups Fal I semesters depart New York
of 500 students every year and for port stops in Europe. Africa
opens up the world for them. Your and Latin America, ending in
campus is the s. s. Ryndam. Los Angeles,
equipped with modern educational The world is there. The way to
facilities and a fine faculty. You show it to inquiring minds is there,
have a complete study curriculum And financial aid programs are
as you go. And earn a fully- there, too. Send for our catalog
accredited semester while at sea. with the coupon below.
Chapman College is now s.s. Ryndam is of Netherlands
accepting enrollments for Spring registry.
* Mgj WORLD CAMPUS AFLOAT l
director of Student Selection Services
Chapman College, Orange, Calif. 92666
t
Please send your catalog and any other material I need to have.
1970-71 SCHOOL INFORMATION HOME INFORMATION
Mr.
Miss
Mrs.
J Last Name first Initial Home Address street
_ |
Name oi School City State Zip

Campus Address Street Home Phone ( )
Area Code
Stite Zip Until l_info should be sent to campus home I
I Campus Phone ( ) apprOX da,e
Area Code am Interested in Fall Spring Q 19
I would like to talk to a representative of WORLD
Year in School Approx. GPA on 4.0 Scale CAMPUS AFLOAT WCA-9
##*#

CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO mSIIMNCE CIAIMS
IMMSIiIW nSTAUATIOM MB BTIMATVS* MSB MUVET
I 376-2558 I
mO*HWBiaUBKt-881
3M K.W. ST U KAST SIM AXX DWCT. P.O. *>X 4M SAINBVIUJt

Friday, October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, Th* Florid* Alligator, Friday, October 2.1970

Notices for Page of Record must be
sent to Betty Coomes, Division of
Information Services, Building H. All
copy for Tuesday must be received
by 3 p.m. Friday. Friday deadline is
3 p.m. the previous Wednesday.

SPEECH SCREENING FOR
TEACHER EDUCATION
MAJORS
Ail teacher education majors,
regardless of college enrollment,
are required to satisfy the speech
screening requirement before
being admitted into the
Advanced Professional
Sequence.
Students expecting
certification to teach English are
required to take SCH 201 and
do not need the screening test.
Appointments are available in
Room 124 Norman Hall.
GRE APPLICATION
DEADLINE DATE
Oct. 6 is the last day for receipt
by the Educational Testing
Service, Princeton, N. J. 08540,
of the registration form to take
the Oct. 24 Graduate Record
Examination without paying the
$3 penalty fee.
FUTURE OCCUPATIONAL
THERAPY MAJORS
All sophomore students
interested in beginning the
professional sequence of courses
as juniors in the fall of 1971
should contact the Department
of Occupational Therapy. The
admissions committee will begin
holding meetings in late
October. Call 392-2617 for more
information.
BETA GAMMA SIGMA
SCHOLARSHIP DEADLINE
Undergraduate students in the
College of Business
Administration are eligible to
apply for the Beta Gamma
Sigma scholarship of SIOO to be
paid in each the fall and spring
quarters. Application forms are
available from Mrs. Young in the
dean's office, and should be
completed and returned to her
by Oct. 30. Scholarship (3.0
minimum), accomplishment and
need are the primary Bases for
selection of the winner.
STATE TEACHING
SCHOLARSHIP LOAN
Examination for the Florida
State Teaching Scholarship Loan
will be given Oct. 13, at 8:30
a.m. at the Florida State Armory
(Army) 1125 N. E. Bth Ave.
Applications for the general
teaching loan and exceptional
child teaching loan can be
picked up in Room 124 Norman
Hall.
NURSING SCHOL ARSHIP
LOAN EXAMINATION

I balance and do you ever save when you
mmLjmmwui before signing papers "anywhere else. I
I '\V\Pay oil deduction available for share and ~"
I GAINESVILLE FLORIDACAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION f) A

Page of Rec< >nl
Formerly Orange and Blue Bulletin. Produced every Tuesday & Friday
for the publication of official University notices and public events by
the Division of Information Services and the Public Functions Office.

Oct. 13 from 9 to 11 a.m. is the
date and time of the nursing
scholarship loan examination at
the National Guard Armory,
1125 N. E. Bth Ave. Information
and application forms may be
obtained from the Board of
Public Instruction, 1817 W.
University Ave.
FULBRIGHT GRANTS
Annual competition for
Fulbright Grants is open rfor
U. S. students who will have the
bachelor's degree by the fall of
1971 and for graduate students
to study or do research in a
number of foreign countries.
The grant, if won, will provide
all expenses for a year or a
travel-only grant can be
requested to supplement
maintenance and tuition
scholarships from other sources.
For further information see,
Glenn A. Farris, advisor.
International Center, east of the
new music building on Stadium
Road.
SAFETY RECORD AWARD
In a recent letter to deans,
directors and department
chairmen. University President
Stephen C. O'Connell
announced that the Florida
Department of Commerce,
Bureau of Workmen's
Compensation Industrial Safety,
has presented its highest award,
an Honor Plaque, to the
University in recognition of the
completion of 1,152,692
manhours of work without a
disabling accident during a
13-d ay period in December,
1969.
A full-time safety director,
Chester Arthur, has joined the
Physical Plant Division staff. He
should be contacted should
questions concerning potential
safety hazards arise.
President O'Connell said, "It
is hoped that the excellent
safety record of the University
may be continued and improved
upon in the future."
QUARTERLY RELEASES
. <
A memorandum concerning
second quarter releases for
Education and General and
Health Center Budgets has been
issued by Finance and
Accounting.
As of this Sept. 29, the
University of Florida Operating
Budget Request for 1970-71 has
not been approved by the
Department of Administration.
Joseph P. Hough, University
controller, said his office does

expect approval sometime in
October.
September Budgetary Ledger
will reflect that Expense and
OCO releases have been adjusted
to 50 per cent of 1970-71
requested allocation.
As such time as approval of
the Operating Budget is received.
Finance and Accounting will
adjust second quarter releases to
reflect 65 per cent expense and
90 per cent OCO.
NCAA STATEMENT BY THE
PRESIDENT
Release of letter from NCAA
announcing that the complaint
charging unethical conduct
againts the University of Florida
to be unsupported by the facts.
The University has been
informed by letter signed by
Warren S. Brown, secretary of
the NCAA Committee on
Infractions that: "During its
September 18, 1970, meeting
the NCAA Committee on
Infractions reviewed all aspects
of the case and concluded that
the evidence did not support the
charges. Accordingly, the
committee voted to close the
case."
This finding by the NCAA
after full investigation of the
matter completely justifies the
actions of the University and
supports the position it has held
at all times, that its conduct in
the coaching change was
conducted in a completely
proper manner the
circumstances and facts which
existed.
As you recall, when we were
notified that a complaint had
been made, the University urged
that a complete and thorough
investigation be made. Such was
done. Among other things, a
field representative of the NCAA
visited this campus and
interviewed a number of persons
in order to gather facts. I
understand that this
representative also visited other
piaces and interviewed other
persons having knowledge of the
matter.
In addition to answering
questions put to me by the field
representative, I furnished the
NCAA with a summary of the
facts in the coach change as I
recalled them. Coach Graves and
Coach Dickey agreed that the
summary accurately reflects the
pertinent events which occured
in the coaching change.
Now that the NCAA has
completed its inquiry and
reached a conclusion it is hoped
that this matter will be forever
seta rest.

university calendar

Friday, Oct. 2
Reitz Union Bar-b-que, Union
Colonade, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Pep Rally with Coach Dickey,
cheerleaders and University
Band, 12:30 p.m. Union
Colonnade
Union Movie, "Downhill Racer,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8 & 10:30
p.m.
IFC: Fall Frolics, "Chambers
Brothers," Florida Gym, 7:30
& 10:30 p.m.
Physics & Astronomy Dept.,
Malcolm H. MacGregor,
Lawrence Radiation Lab,
"Hadron Spectroscopy,"
Bless Aud., 4 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 3
Gator Football, University vs.
North Carolina State, Florida
Field, 2 p.m.
Union Movie, "Downhill Racer,"
Union Auditorium, 5:30,8 &
10:30 p.m.
Lecture-Retical, Gerhard
Lenssen, University
Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
College Life Meeting, Alpha
Tau Omega House, 9:13 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 4
Union Movie, "The Graduate,"
Union Aud., 2:30, 4:30, 7 &
9:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Club, 150 C &
D Union, 6:30 p.m.

iMi it
Itlm^MiiSLjCan

Notices for events to be included in
the University Calendar must be sent
to the Public Functions Office, G-72,
JWRU. Friday issue deadline is 4:30
p.m. the previous Wednesday. Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday deadline is 4:30 p.m. the previous
Friday.

Monday, Oct. 5
Union Movie, 'The Graduate,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8 & 10:30
p.m.
Science Fiction Club meeting,
356 Union 8 p.m.
Gator Amateur Radio Club
meeting, 525 E & I Bldg., 8
p.m.
Physiology Dept., Dr. Charles
Vierck, anatomical sciences,
"Spinal Mechanisms of Pain
Reactivity in Monkeys,"
M-523,4 p.m.
. <
Tuesday, Oct. 6
Union Movie, "The Graduate,"
Union Aud., 5:30, 8 & 10:30
p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Club, 150 C &
D Union 7 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 245 Union, 7
pjn.
Chess Club meeting, 118 Union,
7 p.m.
Yoga Lessons, 122 Union, 8
pjn.
Lecture, Dr. David Kushner,
"The Music of Erik Satie,"
AFA Aud., 8:15 p.m.
The University Fencing team
will have practice Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 7:30
p.m. in the Florida Gym
basement. Beginning fencing
classes will be on Tuesday and
Thursday et 7:30 p.m.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for sale
Custom lightweight honda three
wheeler. Guaranteed perfect. SI2OO.
372- after spm. (A-7t-4-p)
Why buy used junk? We sell new for
less. All metal, in black or gray. 2
drawer file cabinet NOW $19.95, 4
drawer file cabinet NOW $32.50. JR
Office Furniture Co., 620 S. Main
St., phone 376-1146. (A-10t-63-c)
Roberts 770 x tape recorder $250,
originally $360, being drafted,
376-0936. (A-2t-9-p)
Walnut finished study desk with 2
drawers, modern styling. While they
last ONLY $29.50. Why buy used
junk? We sell new for less. JR Office
Furniture Co., 620 S. Main St.,
phone 376-1146. (a-10t-63-c)
"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-lOt-64-p)
1967 Harley Davidson Sprint in
excellent cond. Accessories incl.,
set-up for street or trail. Asking
$450. 417Vz S.W. 2nd St., 376-9538.
(A-st-6-p)
Triumph Superbike *6so*.
Completely custom, 1 year old
Cerianis, 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)
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)
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)
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 excel!, cond.
(A-st-7-p)
Component Stereo System, 77"
Walnut Cabinet, Eico 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)
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)
Stereo Tape Recorder Akai
XIBOOSD, 6 watt per chan records
reels or 8 track cartridges. S3OO.
373- (A-3t-8-p)
German shepherd pups: 8 weeks old,
AKC registered. Daml is
exceptionally good-tempered. Males
& females available. 466-3538
anytime. (A-st-8-p)
Flamenco guitar, fernandez (madrid)
serious inquiries-in search of Martin
or Vega 12. Chuck Tasca 378-5624.
(A-st-9-p)
Eico 3707 Solid state stereo amp 70
watts IHF $99.50. FULL SET OF
Wilson golf clubs. $35.00 378-8855.
(A-2t-9-p)

The Graduate I
starring Dustin Hoffman 1
and Katherine Ross
Sunday, Oct. 4 2:00, 4:30, I S I
7:00,9:30 111 W I
Monday & Tuesday the sth & H 4JB|
6th-5:30,8:00, 10:30 M "&Jg
advance tickets will be on sale
today from 12:30 4:30 at 1 M
the 2nd floor box office. w
J. W. Reitz Union

FOR SALE
rWWvXv:^
Portable typewriter owners. We will
clean, adjust, lubricate & install new
ribbon on your machine for only
$14.50 and guarantee our work. This
month only a savings of over SIO.OO.
Dont miss out. JR Office Furniture
Co. 620 S. Main St., phone
376-1146. (A-10t-63-c)
1970 KAWASAKI 350. Street
scrambler. 3 months old. 1900 miles,
mechanically perfect. $725 or best
offer. Call Steve 378-9270. (A-3t-9-p)
Stereo components! This week at
ALTMAN STEREO a $540 stereo
component system may be yours for
only $399.95. You must hear it to
believe it! Features Sansui 100 watt
Am-Fm stereo receiver, 2 12-inch
3-way speaker systems and Garrard
record changer complete. 807 W.
University Ave. 376-9583. 10 AM to
9 PM. (A-2t-9-p)
!!- IMII I
VESPA *63. Excellent mech.
condition. Needs some body work.
SBS Spare tire included. Call Phil
anytime at 373-1162. (A-st-9-p)
TREAT rugs right, theyll be a
delight if cleaned with Blue Lustre.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON! Meet
Bob Zuber, teacher, performer and
friend here 3 years. Call 378-3538 for
your new look at guitar. (A-st-10-p)
Four month old couch and chair.
$50.00 or best offer. Call 372-0075
after 5:00 p.m. and on weekends.
(A-st-10-p)
Tapes for sale Latest hits, Super Soul,
and Smash Hits all tapes 5.60 2 for
10.00 call Larry 376-5902 come by
1303A NW 6th St. (A-st-10-p)
Garrard SL9S turntable for sale. SBO.
Also Yamaha classical guitar for sale.
Excel, cond. SSO. Call Kathy at
392-0294 or 378-8863. (A-lt-10-p)
1967 Honda 305 cc Superhawk.
Excellent condition. 4255, call Dick
at 376-8194. (A-3t-9-p)
FOR RENT
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)
Efficiency A/C immediate occupancy
378-7928 anytime. (B-2t-9-p)
Will trade 2 br. house i am renting for
nice but inexpensive apt. You are
renting, house is 2 blks from campus,
wood fl. fireplace $125 needs paint, i
would like 2 br apt. for around SIOO
Call 378-5094 (B-2t-10-p)
WANTED
Need used bicycle, uood condition.
Call Sheryl at 378-5749 after 6 p.m.
(C-6t-5-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.- 373-1G77 &r~
(C-st-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 +
/2 util., Call Tim at 376-5081.
(C-4t-8-p)
THE PLACE APTS. Female
roommate needed for townhouse apt.
S9O mo. includes own bedroom and
utilities come by n 0.317 or call
372-7303. (C-st-10-p)

Friday, October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

WANTED
.v.\\v. .V.V.VA\W.V.V. .V.V.V.V.V.V. A
1 Female roommate needed: own
room. $45 per month plus utilities.
Call 372-7694 after 3:00 pm.
(C-st-10-p)
VEG AT A R IAN DESPARATLY
NEEDS A PLACE TO LIVE! call
378-1958 and talk to anyone. Frank
(C-2t-7-p)
1 bedrm apt for 2nd & 3rd quarters
call 373-3656 or 378-6305.
(C-2t-9-p)
Need psych 201 text basic
psychology immediately. Call Wally
Coe at 376-0929 please! (C-4t-10-p)
*

HELP WANTED
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. Dub's
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-30t-4-p)
WANTED:T RANSMITTER
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)
Need someone to do pants alterations
for a store 5-10 pairs a day 373-2800.
(E-st-9-p)
No house to house. Part or full time.
Weekly income S4O & up. Showing
make up techniques. Viviane
Woodard Cosmetics. Call Cindy
378-9879. (E-st-9-p)
Attractive and alert young men and
women wanted for unique public
relations work. Part or full time.
Youll be working for I.T.T. Levitt
Development Corporation and their
new city Fabulous Palm Coast in
Flagler county. Call Mr. Mayberry at
392-1601 for an appointment.
(E-lt-10-p)

a
AUTOS
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)
TECHNICOLOR
loiNT EASTWOODIAN f V
SHIRLEY 'I
I TWO MULES FOKWyrc F : I
SISTER SARA WWL VitojlgSl
1 8:07 & 12:02
I Tony at 1012 , I
IFmNCIOSA Wmv
I Michael _jCalled

I WINNER'S CORNER!" I
S ; -Joyce Haber. LA Times Syndicate
I Hnnjl A BIG, BAWDY
HB;- ~ H||||jl RIP-ROARING
I MUSIC Al!
I PR£SNELL SSSSir. S?A.. T lerner

Page 13

REITZ UNION AUDITORIUM
TFri & Sat, Oct 2&3 50 cants
5:30,8:00,10:30 pm
Advance tickets on sale. 2nd floor box office every Fri from
12:30-4:30 pm for all weekend film showings.
iponsored by JWRU
youll |3|s£isn|
CRY NOW!
LAUGHlNGjr^ri^.^irZ-ni
>TLC By§>^
// IN THE BAND* X.
/ IS HILARIOUS! \
[t REX REED, Holiday Magazine
i "A LANDSLIDE OF TRUTHS! V
I BRILLIANTLY BITCHY AND INCISIVE." I
-TIME MAGAZINE I
"A CRISP, BITING MOVIE! NASTY, I
HILARIOUS AND GRATIFYING."
REX REED, Holiday Magazine 1
"AN IMPORTANT MOVIE -LI SMITH, I
Cosmopolitan I
"A MOTION PICTURE THAT IS NO- I
THING SHORT OF BRILLIANT."
-JUDITH CRIST, NBC Today Show (R] I
Today is Harolds birthday. This is his present.
Mart Crowleys I
2 25" TtiC e 7 v ,5 I
* IIN TIHEIBaVND'** 9:50 I
j 4*50 i l



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS

1969 Flat Coupe free-flow exhaust.
Radlals. SI4OO. 1963 Bulck special.
Air, power brakes, steering. $520.
Call 378-8278 after 5:30 (G-st*7-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)
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)
65 Dodge Dart-white, standard shift,
radio, heater, good tires, plates, great
shape. $650. call 372-6034.
(G-3r-9-p)
1962 AUSTIN HEALEY 3000 good
condition, runs well, circumstances
force sale. $650. Call 378-7344 after
SPM. (G-4t-9-p)
*69 Roadrunner air, tape, auto trans.,
new poly tires, excellent condition,
only 20,000 miles, $2500 372-7559.
(G-3t-9-p)
1961 Willys 4-wheel drive jeep it can
go anywhere! clean and trusty
condition 378-9581. (G-lt-10-p)
*69 Datsun 2000 5 speed new tires
and clutch SISOO or best offer call
378-8038 will consider trade.
(G-3t-10-p)
69 Pontiac GTO Make offer
Campus Credit Union 1200 S.W. sth
Ave. Mr. Nellinger. (G-st-10-p)
64 Chevy supersport convertible 327
4-speed $399 or trade for Volkswagen
373-1620. (G-3t-10-p)
LARGEST STOCK of USED
IMPORTS in Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDA! HARFRED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378-7085.
(G-tfc)
PERSONAL
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)
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)
Coeds Facial Hair removed forevet
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
Rockwell Welsh: Did you know the
Miami Herald's special student offer
is still available? Call 378-2167 to
start delivery tomorrow. (J-3t-9-p)
FLORIDA SWIMMERS we found
our can goods Monday thanks a lot
nice job! Love, Cathy and Pam.
(J-2t-9-p)
FREE KITTENS, Four 6 wk. old
kittens (Grey and Grey Striped,
long-haired) Call 376-9671 or come
to Gatortown 153. (J-3t-9-p)
Looking for personalized service and
the best values in stereo components?
Student owned and operated
ALTMAN STEREO has both. 807 W.
University Ave. (J-7t-9-p)
Jaggers lips are getting tired, but he
did want to tell everybody about the
new shipment of landlubber jeans
jjst arrived at the subterranean
Circus 10 SW 7th St. So get right
on down while they last. (J-lt-10-p)
IW 13th St Across from
s
Bpvi
1
4 PIUS CO-HIT
4
PETriHOUSr^^^^^ENTHOUSE?
NO ONE UNOCK H AOMITTfO I NOON, UNDf R ' ADMIT rr
I RATED X
I BUNNY AND CIOC
if COAL KAMI V IHKO PHlt* *C > fNll
B.f.I.SON.fYO.AM.THtFORI

i, The Florida Alligator, Friday October 2,1970

Page 14

PPR y
STAMP COLLECTORS University
City Stamp Club 1911 S.W. 34th St.
7:30 P.M. Ist & 3rd Tuesdays. Call
378-9693. (J-3t-10-p)
Besides the finest food in town for
the' price, free delivery 376-3302-3
the Bench & Bar also gives you the
super style of the July Miller trio
every Frl & Sat nite at 9PM the
action starts. Nikki & Judy, the two
lady law student proprietresses invite
you to stop in & say hello. Youve
heard about the place, now come see
it. Nothing, hokey about it, just a
nice place to relax, eat, meet with
friends. 1222 W. Unlv. Ave.
(J-lt-10-p)
The whole earth? Yes. the whole
earth catalog is available at the design
shop. Are you experienced? the
design shop 3448 W. University.
(J-lt-10-c)
Go watch football or do your thing.
Do not feel tied to baby at home.
Entrust your children to a reliable
babysitter. Anytime anyday
373-3495. (J-lt-10-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSON! Meet
Bob Zuber, teacher, performer and
friend here 3 years. Call 378-3538 for
your new look at guitar. (J-st-10-p)
A dish fit for the gods" Julius
Caesar act 2 sc. I line 173 William
Shakespeare. 706 W. University New
Delhi Delicatessen. (J-lt-10-p)
NEED MONEY individuals,
organizations, clubs Sell leather key
chains, etc. over 100% profit Call
373-3988. (J-st-10-p)
WHY pay more you cant get
better LARGE roast beef not 79
cents but only 65 cents, ham 60
cents, hot dog 20 cents pastrys 6
cents KENS BAKERY 15 SW 2nd
St. 7AM to 5:30 PM. (J-lt-10-p)
LOST & POUND
Lost bag with film and camera
equipmet In engineering parking lot
call Walter Power 392-0904 Reward.
(L-3t-9-p)
Found, a gerbil in the college terrace
laundry room. Call Jeff at 373-1814.
(L-3t-10-nc)
LOST: Prescription sunglasses, black,
mens in brown case, lost in front of
Peabody Hall last Friday PM Reward
Call Jim 373-2771. (L-2t-9-p)
IM BLIND LOST: gold rim
prescription sunglasses in black case,
please call Roger, 378-9266.
(L-st-7-p)

vfemmma l
-2 DAKS OA/ty- :
SATURDAY&SUNDAY l
laaulsil I I DOORS OPEN
w.Tm r SHOWS at 1:30-3:30
S*c6a*ttutf Stti&HWt I
fan the fytttty and (de
'tyotuty at Tteait/ I
I Vv,- ; '.Jr I

e

LOST <& FOUND
FOUND: between A.G.R. & Norman
Hall, 14 keys. Call 466-3244.
(L-3t-8-NC)
LOST: Ladles Seiko Wrist Watch
Sept. 19 Reitz Union Reward Ph.
378-9104. (L-3t-8-p)
FOUND: 1 Female Calico cat with
white collar. Call 376-8608.
(L-3t-7-nc)
SE RV ICES
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge.
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
373-1984, 9-5. (M-10t-9-p)
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.
HORSES BOARDED Alachua
Countys finest featuring complete
horse care stalls pasture trails ring &
tack room near Univ. Ph. 373-1059.
(M-st-8-p)
Stereo tape club forming! Get with
other students to increase your stereo
tape library 8-track, reel-to-reel or
cassette at rock bottom cost. Call
Jay, 376-9583, between 5 and 9 PM
for details. (M-st-9-p)
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)
SAVE sss Get your HONDA
serviced at the CYCLE WORKS
major + minor repairs cost less open
3 til 8 PM 1220 S. Main St.
(M-3t-8-p)
We SERVICE ALL IMPORTS.
Factory trained mechanics.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS. 506 E.
Univ. 372-4373. (M-tfc)
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE has a staff of typists
trained to type theses, dissertations,
textbooks, manuscripts, etc. 1405
NW 13th St., IBM Bldg., Rm. 206,
Phone 376-7160. (M-15t-10-p)

SPECIAL RATES FOR FLORIDA RESIDENTS
JfllflnL Or Hit World Famous
GLASS BOTTOM BOATS of j
Fwrwfyfwf J
i From the man :
: who gave you :
* imf#
K|^ni
lllOTElil
S Starring ROD TAYLOR j
sm ; CATHERINE SPAAK S
* KARL MALDEN RICHARD CONTE J
5 MELVIN DOUGLAS-KEVIN McCARTHYJ
J MERLE OBERON< MICHAEL RENNIE
ijWK for people B WWli I
TW ft who hate W NEVER
war movies!" M FORGET..? j
j---
p
: <;eok<;k c. scott [gpi:
* COLOR IT DC LUXE 1
>>>> <
Dwtw Omim*tvMm
wnWWTSfTWWTWSWM *
.HAIR-RAISING pKpjCT
: action! i Q] 7:V<
! The order was massacre,
SHOW J and good soldiers follow orders.
Yljyig£ These soldiers were the best.



Marine
Mascot
JACKSONVILLE (UPI) The
Jacksonville University Dolphins
now have an official mascot, a
performing porpoise at
Marineland named Nellie.
Nellie was presented a
certificate by university
president Robert H. Spiro and
student government association
president Nancy Sanford
recognizing her contributions to
mans knowledge of marine life
and her many hours of
entertaining children and adults.
Nellie will be featured in
various university publications
which promote campus
organizations and athletic teams.
Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
I Sell Trade Repair.
Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith,
*gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.
join the fun!
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
Ail over America people are taking to the
sky young and old.. some |ust for the fun
of it. others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits Irom faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease Come visit us today.
1378-26461 >
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
K Waldo Road
VtVViVVVVVJ^Kv%WVVVViVVi%V*VAVa
KjL niM* I
*4. m

WE? \ /VYVou Must Be 18 Years of
[ \fV Age to Enter & Prove it!
l Emil there vnsta lam. shelaveSjA
y jjjm | % I pi VVUII [ ] I K
W%Wts fli|s M m t | 1 JkJM

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
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2. BEGINNING OCTOBER 5, STUDENTS
MAY CALL 392-6550 FOR APPOINTMENTS.
STUDENTS ARE DIVIDED INTO TWO SHOOTING PERIODS:
OCTOBER 6-14
STUDENTS WITH LAST NAME OF A-L
GREEKS
XO AXA X$ ATP S2S
AE$ AAA AXO AX AS$ AOII
*
AEII A$E AAII Ar Ka SKY
ATO ATA Bon AT KS
,
OCTOBER 15-23
STUDENTS WITH LAST NAME OF M-Z
GREEKS
$rA sx SAO $m n<& sn
nKA SN KAO nK* TKE ZTA
nAfc S*E KA SK SAM
SAE TE4> SKT OX. *.KO

recognize this man!
JMrir' v Wmmm?: .- £:J||-
v y H&
vH *HI I Hi
ialir^''Ss£v s: t ; giaJltel: J^^mf
fll |j
I M'S
I :
hes everywhere!
hes everywhere!

Friday. October 2,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

>, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

The
Florida
Alligator

Dickey Hopes For Rebound
As Gators Host NC State

By PHIL PETTIJOHN
Alligator Sports Writer
and
DOUG KEITH
Alligator Writer
If head coach Doug Dickey
had wanted to pick a team for
the Gators to play after their
first loss, he couldnt have found
a better opponent than North
Carolina State.
Dickey is looking for his team
to bounce back from their
disappointing 46-15 showing
last week against Alabama.
Weve had two good practice
days in a row, said Dickey,
commenting on the growing
team spirit. I think were ready
to play a real solid game.
N C STATE, having managed
only a tie in three games, should
provide an adequate sparring
partner for the comeback
minded Gators.
Despite last weeks showing
against Alabama, the Gators
must still be considered one of
the nations most potentially
potent offensive teams.
Just about all that stands in
the way of the Gators offensive
machine is States Jack Whitley
and Clyde Chesney.
Whitley, a two time All
Atlantic Coast Conference
safety, made a couple of
preseason .All-American teams.
Chesney leads the pass rush from
his defensive end position.
OUR MAJOR problem will
be to come up with a defense to
cover the many formations they
(UF) throw at you, State Coach
Earle Edwards said. We have to
cover (Carlos) Alvarez and
(Willie) Jackson without
sacrificing the rushing defense.
The problem must truely be a
perplexing one for Edwards.
Even without Alvarez and
Jackson to worry about, the
State defense was still unable to
handle Richmond (20 -6),
North Carolina (19 0 ) or
South Carolina (7 7).
The Gator offensive will have
a new line that coaches put
together to help us out at a
place we really need it.
But dont count on us as too
green in the line, Dickey said.

i\ jfc ;^~ II
1 .^-^>.-u^ -. ./^ jr
'jjjgdfl With a Fiat 850 Spider it's
there: great sports car feel, great sports
ride, great sports car look. A Bertone body
* QTA jammed with the good things of driving like front disc
lIQt ODU brakes, radial tires, a new 58 hp engine with overhead valves,
A J dash-mounted tachometer, 4-speed synchromeshed stick shift,
Dpiaer bucket seats. The driver's car-all there because it's a Fiatl
Harfred Auto Imports
Your NEW Fiat Doctor
SWE. Vnirgnitt AraTPli

GATOR SPORTS


Wl. : ; |
Jr A
JACK YOUNGBLOOD
... ready for NC State
All of the boys playing there
have had experience and are not
new to the offensive line.
AT TACKLES are Fred
Abbott and Ray Pilcher. Abbott
was considered last years best
offensive lineman until he broke
his ankle.
Pilcher comes up to the first
team with experience in the
Gators first three games.
Dale Hutcherson has been a
starting guard all year, while
Gene Conrad has had experience
this year at the other guard.
David Peek, at center, has
worked at the position through
the spring and 10 days of
preseason practice.
WHAT N C STATEJacks on
defense, they have been unable
to make up with offense.

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Normally a running team,
with straight ahead I and T
formations, the Wolfpack has
turned more to passing since the
ground attack has proved
ineffective.
We just havent been able to
get our running game to jell,
Edwards said.
Part of the reason lies in the
general lack of experience in the
offensive unit. The Wolfpacks
will start three sophomores and
three inexperienced players from
last years 3-6-1 team.
THIS INEXPERIENCE is a
factor, but these players are
beginning to settle down and
have already gained some
valuable experience, Edwards
said.
The job of stopping the State
offense falls to a realigned Gator
defense.
Injuries to middle linebacker
Mike Kelley, and monsterman
Doug Sorenson, moved starting
tackle Eddy Moore to linebacker
and safetyman Jack Bums to the
monster position.
Sophomore John Clifford
moves into the starting safety
spot. Alan Cole will open at
tackle.
Jack Youngblood will return
at defensive end after missing
the Miss. State and Alabama
games.

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I 1
WHOS WHO
I AND
HALL OF FAME
I NOMINATIONS AND APPLICATIONS
I ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED BY THE
1971 SEMINOLE
I STUDENTS MAY BE NOMINATED BY THEIR
I COLLEGE OR ORGANIZATION AND BY
I APPLICATION, AND FIRST MUST MEET THE
I FOLLOWING REQUIREMENTS:
I 1. BE OF JUNIOR OR SENIOR STATUS
I 2. HAVE AT LEAST A 2.0 OVERALL GRADE
I AVERAGE
I 3. HAVE ATTENDED THE UNIVERSITY TWO
I QUARTERS PRIOR TO NOW
I 4. EXCELLED IN HIS/HER FIELD WITHIN
I THE PAST YEAR
I ALL APPLICATIONS MUST BE SUBMITTED TO THE EDITOR OF THE
1971 SEMINOLE BY OCTOBER 9, 5:00 P.M. FOR FURTHER
INFORMATION CALL JIM OKULA AT 392-1681 OR 373-1859



Halting Clay-Quarry Bout
Goal Os Lester Maddox

ATLANTA (UPI) Gov.
Lester Maddox vowed to
continue his opposition to a
scheduled heavyweight boxing
match featuring Cassius Clay in
Atlanta Oct. 26, even though his

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WATER EVERYWHERE PHILCOPE
Mrs. Pat Cuddington holds back her hair as she prepares to quench
her thirst in one of the new water coolers placed on the east side of
Florida Field. The 30 new coolers were installed after fans complained
of dryness in the Mississippi State game two weeks ago.

Top off the the Weekend with a
Super Skef
Meet the head of our Burger Chef family.
One quarter pound of pure, flame-cooked beef,
Burger Chef goes fresh lettuce, crunchy pickles, crisp onions, juicy tomatoes,
catsup and dressing, all tucked into a toasty bun.
oil Out to pleOSe Then say hello to the rest of the family.
. The hamburger, the cheeseburger
the student and the Big Shes.
Its a gathering you won t
find any place else.
right up the street at \ Ky^^J'
715 N.W. 13th St j'&S^lJ

hopes of using state laws to
prohibit the event were dashed.
State Attorney General
Arthur Bolton reported to
Maddox, at the governors
request, that he could find no

state law which prohibits an
individual with pending criminal
action against him from
participating in a sports event.
Legal action is pending against
Clay, alias Muhammed Ali, who
was deposed as the heavyweight
champion of the world after
refusing induction into the
army.
I HOPE public indignation
will stop it, Maddox said of the
fight in which Clay will face
Jerry Quarry in a 15-round bout.
I think Atlanta will suffer if
this fight takes place, and I think
it will hurt Georgia. I plan to
encourage all the peaceful
opposition I can encourage.
But promoters of the fight,
led by state Sen. Leroy Johnson
who heads House of Sports, Inc.,
were elated.lf you do your best,
you get help from unexpected
quarters, he said.
Maddox has already offered,
in a move to counteract the
promotors, to raise $75,000 for
the City of Atlantas drug
prevention program in return for
halting the fight. The promoters
had promised $50,000 in
Clay-Quarry gate receipts would
be donated for that purpose.
The governor has also
requested Atlanta Mayor Sam
Massell to take a hand in
attempting to bar the match.
Maddox at first agreed to the
idea of Clay making his first
public professional showing in
three years in Atlanta because he
said he thought Clay was a
changed man. But he later
changed that view, saying he had
overestimated Clay.

/ Fall
WjSsx Barbecue
at the Union
from 11-2 pm tomorrow on the colonnade
barbeque beef or pork sandwich
cole slaw and beans and beverage
sponsored by JWR Union

FAT CARS
DIE YOUNG!
Burdened with tons of chrome and useless
sheet metal, some cars collapse under
the strain at a tender age.
But Volvos live to ripe old ages. Because
Volvos are unfettered by fat.
They Ye trim* Yet they Ye designed to make
good use of the space they take up.
Thats why a VolvoY trunk holds more
than a Lincolns. And why a Volvo has more N
leg room in frc ... a Cadillac sir*d
more in the rear than a Buick.
So take a look ai Volvos. Uriving a
long-lasting, lean |f; "W
car can help put v.. .IH
the fat where it mm
belongs. 9
In your bank I
account. U
(VOLVO)
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Your New Volvo r>nler
506 E. University Ae. Ph 372-4373
*

Friday. October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 17



I, The Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

Page 18

A SAVORING MOMENT
Real Hero Speaks Up

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Writer
You dont find many heroes
any more. Real heroes that is.
You find cult leaders like Peter
Fonda, gum-popper idols like
the Beatles, or even mediocrity
figureheads like Spiro Agnew,
but when you stumble on the
genuine article anymore, you
have to savor it for a moment.
I found one the other day
lurking in (of all places) the
lobby of Yon Hall. He was
working on (of all things) his
bicycle.
HIS NAME is Carlos. Some
sports-writing clowns call him
The Cuban Comet. Anyway,
he was working on his bicycle
with his roommate David Peek.
Whats wrong with it? I
asked.
Somebody stole my front
tire. When they tried to get the
back one off they messed it up
somehow.
Imagine, some jerk riding
around campus on an
All-American front wheel.
I ASKED the ol Comet if he
had changed his mind any since
last year when the coaching
change brought some harsh
words about UF President
Stephen C. OConnell and other
higher-ups from him.
No. Not a bit. The only
thing I would do differently is
that talk of transferring. 1 admit
it did cross my mind, but I never
really thought seriously about
it.
Alvarez has some strange ideas
about the emergence of the
involved, outspoken athlete.
Hes starting to come out of
his shell now, to make an inpact
in other fields besides sports. I
think by the mid 7os he will be
completely outspoken, he said.
WHAT SHOULD the role of
the athlete be in social
controversies?
I think he has an obligation
to play his sport almost without
fail, but everything is a matter of
degree, j think you can
accomplish more by speaking
out, but I can see the point
in serious situations. An athlete
has a lot of influence and I think
he should use it if he is
compelled to.
Last year I got a lot of
letters from alumni attacking me
for my statements. Not what I
say, just attacking me.
References to my nationality,
things like that. But from
teammates or coaches, not
much. I think some of them
probably feel I should keep
quiet about things, but no one
uies to keep me quiet.
DOES BEJNG an
All-American help?
It doesnt hurt. A grin
comes with the answer as well as
a flush of honesty and modesty,
and then: Just say it doesnt
hurt.
HAVE YOU BEEN THINKING
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CARLOS ALVAREZ
... lost front wheel
How about teammates and
fellow athletes whose stardom is
not so assured?
I think a lot of them will
speak out anyway. I think I
would if I were a borderline
starter, just because I have to
live with myself.
In every sport there is a
special moment, that one
epitome of all joy in athletics
that you always recall when you
think of past games. What is it
for you?
THATS EASY, he said
quickly with a broad smile, its
after youve beaten your man on
a real deep route and you look
up and the ball is just hanging

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there and you know youre
going to nail it. You never
remember actually catching it,
just that feeling watching it just
hanging there.
Biggest gripe about sports?
The game is losing some of
its value to the athlete. The
constant pressure to win makes
it hard to enjoy the game, not to
mention getting a decent
education.

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Ray and Opal Graves Day Saturday

jmm
~ ;;
tB"- .'
ray graves
... his day Saturday

ms |: ; y ; :|s
§ § iijjf Ms S

A Ray and Opal Graves
Appreciation Day will start with
a luncheon Saturday at 11:30
a.m. at the Reitz Union
Ballroom.
The day for the retired
football coach and present
athletic director for the Gators
and his wife is being sponsored
by the UF Alumni Association.
Reservations are necessary for
the luncheon and may be bought
at the door or picked up before
Saturday at the Alumni office in
the Union.

You may call for reservations
at 392-1691.
! Student Special
Any car or color!
< £ m l2 mo. guarantee
i |
Joy's Paint & Body Shop
2017 N.E. 27th Ave.
Ph. 373-1665

A halftime program *at
Saturdays game with North

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Friday, October 2,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Carolina State will conclude the
ceremonies.

Page 19



l, Tha Florida Alligator, Friday, October 2,1970

Page 20

I: r
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IS C011376 2487 j9l
FREE DELIVERY Qj
Wnll \) I The Harmon Football Forecast ; (llflw
5 I IOhio State 6 Mississippi 11Arkansas 16Tennessee l i
;' > I 2Texas 7Air Force 12Michigan 17Penn State 1 I
i I 3 Notre Dame B Auburn 13Alabama 16Arizona State 1 / 51MBBBMPEb
\ \ I 4Southern Cal 9Nebraska 14Missouri 19West Virginia / / sgBSBSBSBBBP
wjgmmmamqmgfe s Colorado 10Stanford 15Houston 20U.C.L.A. 7/ IMP^I
91 Ife I Saturday, Oct. 3 Major Colleges HIGHLIGHTS FOR OCT. 3-
-7 I Air Force 40 Colorado State i.- v
I Arizona State 41 Wyoming 13 We've often thought what a fantastic turn of
I it Th^ U ritariPi 7 events it would be (and imagine the double-takes!)
Arkansas State U 26 The Citadel / .
I Auburn 26 Kentucky 13 if, after a football Saturday, the top five teams in
wESSBBSESSm' I Boston College 29 v.M.I. 0 the country would read: 1. Wake Forest -2, XfIhSSESSESB
Colorado' 31 Kansas State 13 Brown -3. The Cit*W. -4. Nottram lllinor. -5.
I Cornell 17 Lehigh o Baylor. How about that! I don't suppose it'll ever
I K r 5 M>Uth 27 V Cly t Cr u SS l happen as long as the football "foundries"
I Delaware 22 vuianova 21 continue to grind out power house teams year after
Drake 25 North Texas 24 year. However, Demon Deacons, don't give upl
I El Paso 27 New Mexico State 21
I Florida 22 North Carolina State 10 . .. x_ lin j ria ', all
I Georgia 27 Mississippi State 16 And speaking of the foundries, they re a
Georgia Tech 23 Ciemson 7 fighting for position again this week. There are a
1 Idaho 20 Idaho state 12 couple of newcomers in the group. Purdue and
I Kansas 24 New Mexico 14 Florida fell by the wayside, making room for
I L.S.U. 30 Baylor 0 Colorado and -as expected Ohio State. Some
I Marshal* 6 26 xlJier" *6 changes took place too as Penn State, Houston,
. %# I Massachusetts 21 Buffalo 20 and Missouri all took large-size nose-dives. UAI IDC
Mfll IDS I Memphis 27 Tulsa 6 MULIKj
1 Miami (Ohio) 35 Northern Illinois 12 Ohio State and Texas are climbing on each
1 Michigan 21 Texas A&M 6 other's backs up at the very top. Ohio State has a
5:00pm1:00am Sun -Thur I Missouri 1 25 Oklahoma State 20 power quotient of 124.0 .. Texas, 123.6. They're 15:00pm 1K)0 Qm Sun-Thurl
r I Nebraska 21 Minnesota 14 both favored to continue their winning ways this r
I NcrthwestSn 113 i? 14 week, though the Longhorns run into a little _ .. .
5:00pm2:00 am Fri & Sat I Notre Dame is Michigan State 7 tougher competition. The top-ranked Buckeyes 5:00 pm2:ooam Fn & Sat
I Ohio State 40 Duke o probably decimate Duke by 40 points, while
DOMINOS SE_ 1 s=- 1 DOMINOS
I Penn State 34 Wisconsin 14
Princeton* 37 ShinST* That bright new face in sth place, the Colorado
I Richmond 15 Southern Mississippi 14 Buffaloes, will clip Kansas State by 18 points. JB
a m man p I ISra*. su. SS." Jlf #lfli\
ItA 1 UHh I U tp n f. BeaC 10 Thu Bi, Four in the Midwnst, other than Ohio fUfllW
w I Southern Cal 24 Oregon State 7 state, are Michigan, rated 12th .. Notre Dame, 3.. mm mmm
I ISSSS 22 frnSS II **"** ranked 9lh wd Hi. Air Fore In 7th. rl IP MMI M
a I Tennessee 28 Army 6 Upsets could be in the making for possibly two this I Vllffllf
I lexasI exas . c,M L A a rhar a o week as Nebraska is only ssven points tougher than V
fXV H I Toledo 21 Ohio U 7 the Gophers of Minnesota, and Michigan is rated
I I Tulane 27 Cincinnati 7 15 points over Texas A& M. Notre Dame will chop
w I Vhsjia tate 19 Wa C ke ta Forest 13 up Michigan State by 38 points, and the Air Force
I Washington 28 Navy 6 should blast Colorado State by about 40 points. (VUI#VFII # i MWliig#SH
if p Ci a i- Iss usu s sa S' ,5 "MISTER SANDWICH
111- I riTSITP I Western Michigan 30 Bowling Green 13
BB W W WIB I Yale 25 Colgate 7 In the West, it's still 4th-ranked Southern Cal #
Other Games South & Southwest and 10th-ranked Stanford. Tha Trojans battle Os
I Appalachian 14 Elon 8 Oregon State in league play.. they'll win by 17.
M V I Arkansas AM & N 17 Arkansas A& m 6 And Stanford will be the second team in two ____ __________
RAFF 111 ISn TeCh 3 RSTuSmon 14 weak, to battia Purdu, in a revengenwtdK The GATOR COUNTRY
*BB I Catawba 22 Emory & Henry 7 Indians should succeed dm time.. they're favored wemiwgi WWilllll
I Centre 27 Washington & Lee 10 fifmnii
I Delta State 23 Samford 14 Tirreen.
I Eastern Kentucky 30 Austin Peay 12
_ a da m maasss = Elisabeth City 24 VVinston-Salem 0
1 f nTTTTT W| Fairmont 20 Glenville 7 Sih ranked Missiwappi meets Alabama, 13, in a
If HO HU I I I I IXI T I £ urma Southeast Conference feature, and Auburn, rated n £ cl
SUB MbW WbM a 20 BridSSSr M ch o W. nm, io Mh Kentucky. Th. m win Serving Un IV. of Florida
I Harding 23 Southern State 20 nudge tha Tide by just 2 points, and Auburn will
LenoiMhyne' 6 IS 5 daw tha Wildcats jurt a bit.. 13 points worth. Students tOt IM YeWS.
I m I Livingston 24 Florence 15
| Middle Tennessee 21 Chattanooga 16
If jIHH Morehead 20 Murray 19
| IVQIfII 3 | NW Louisiana 21 NE Louisiana 7
I r | Ouachita nl3 Mississippi College 8
| Sam Houston 26 Sul Ross 17
e | SW Louisiana 38 Doane 0
gl nlia ntn ililifi I SW Texas 24 McMurry 19
I l/6iIC3T6SS6III ;rs T ~ h i pL. s ONLY THE
| West Liberty 40 Concord 0 II IU
| West Va. State 14 Btuefield 7
| Western Carolina 27 Jacksonville 21 ja ai mm mm mm mm*
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