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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IN HER PRIME
... she was here last May

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Vol. 63, No. 12

Slade To Speak Today In Plaza

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
State Sen. Tom Slade,
R-Jacksonville, a candidate for
state treasurer and insurance
commissioner, will deliver a
speech on the Plaza of the
Americas today at noon.
One of Slades aides said
Monday he does not know what
the speech will encompass since

Cabinet Up Pay
Os Profs 7.5%

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
7.5 per cent pay raise for
university faculty to keep
competitive in the national
market and catch-up building
funds to prevent a real crisis
in taking care of junior college
enrollments was urged Monday
in the unveiling of educational
fund needs exceeding 51.2
billion.
The proposed spending for
kindergarten through graduate
school, including
Inside
I The Gator
.LAVET 111 is being
razed and t|he structure
will be replaced by higher
cost housing page 4
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Entertainment H
Letters 9
Movies 12
Sports.* I 4
The Page of Record 10

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

it was still being written
Monday.
Slade sent a telegram to UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
on Friday commending him for
his decision to reassign
instructor Robert Canney. The
telegram called the decision a
display of courage and
stamina.
Canney, convicted last month
of resisting arrest with violence

vocational-technical and special
schools for the deaf and blind
were tossed out in general
outline at a quickie session of
the Cabinet Board of Education
attended by Gov. Claude Kirk,
Education Commissioner Floyd
Christian, Secretary of State
Tom Adams and Treasurer
Broward Williams.
DETAILS IN special
categories such as the
walloping SBO2 million asking
budget for public schools, $294
million in proposed spending for
the university systems and
$119.3 million for junior
colleges wont come until Oct.
27.
In outlining the universities
budgets, which includes $237
million just from general revenue
of the state, an increase of $79
million over current spending in
this area Chancellor Robert
Mautz said Florida has fallen
behind the national average in
salaries for faculty and has also
wiped out fringe benefits that
used to help lure some
instructors to ninny Florida.

Joplin Dead At 27

HOLLYWOOD (UPI) Blues
singer Janis Joplin, who belted
out her songs in a frenzied,
shouting style with her rough
voice, is dead at the age of 27
from an overdose of drugs.
HER BODY, clad in a short
nightgown, was found wedged
between a bed and a nightstand
in her apartment Sunday night.
The coroners office said
Monday an overdose of drugs
was the cause of death and that
further tests were underway to
determine the specific agent.
Police Sgt. Ed Sanchez said
the singer had numerous
hypodermic needle marks on her
left forearm, some appearing to
|>e from two to 14 days old. No
drugs or associated paraphernalia
were found in the room.
MISS JOPLIN, -considered by
many to be the top female rock
singer in the nation, was the
object of concern by some
writers in the field that she
would burn herself out by her
all-out delivery.

University of Florida, Gainesville

in St. Petersburg last spring, is
appealing the conviction.
Many students, Student
Government, The Florida
Student Movement and the
American Federation of
Teachers have protested
Canneys reassignment and have
demanded his reinstatement as
well as a hearing before he is
dismissed as an instructor.
In the telegram Slade
congratulated OConnell for
ridding the university of yet
another radical who hides
behind the facade of teaching
while actually advocating our
young men and women disobey
reasonable rules of conduct and
scorn our democratic principles
of order.
The telegram concluded with
Slades hearties*
congratulations for a job well
done.
Henry Solares, SG vice

FSM Condemns
Canney Dismissal
The Florida Student Movement (FSM) condemned the summary
dismissal of Robert Canney, it was disclosed Sunday.
The FSM considered three items in making their condemnation:
Canneys suspension was not preceeded by a hearing;
UF administration has refused to state in writing its grounds for
his suspension so that legal moves can be made to seek redress of the
denial of due process.
The university proceeded to complete the firing of Canney by
terminating his employment on or shortly after Nov. 15.
The FSM statement said, The FSM demands that Mr. Canney be
immediately reinstated to his teaching duties.
The statement continued that no future action be taken against
him while the legal case arising from his exercise of the right of
freedom of speech is under aooeal.
* V 4 4.0 t t + * 0 V * .1 \* V A 4 *.#**># *

People like to say Im
ruining it, she said last year.
Maybe its getting rougher, but
I still could reach all the notes I
ever could. I dont know how
long it will last. As long as I do,
probably.
Miss Joplin had an
electricfying appearance on
stage, with her long hair shaking,
her uninhibited movements and
her husky, shouting vocalizing.
She tore the guts out of songs,
a critic once said of her singing.
WHEN HER physician told
her she should slow down her
frenetic pace, Miss Joplin
replied: Man, Id rather have 10
years of superhypermost than
live to be 70 sitting in some
goddamn chair watching TV.
Right now is where you are.
How can you wait?
Miss Joplin burst on the
national rock scene in 1967
when she sang her blues version
of Gershwins Summertime
and Ball and Chain at the
Monterey, Calif., pop festival.

president, spoke about Slades
scheduled appearance.
His only purpose for coining
to campus is to force some kind
of student confrontation so he
can get press and influence
voters around the state with an
anti-student attitude, Solares
said.
Slade is scheduled to arrive in
Gainesville at 10:25 a.m. and
will be at the Plaza until about
1:30 p.m.
At 2 pan. Slade will be on
hand for the opening of his
Gainesville campaign
headquarters (the location of
which is not known by Slades
aides.).
Slade will leave Gainesville at
9 pm after an afternoon tour of
the Sperry Rand plant on Waldo
Road and an evening visit to the
Quarterback Club.
Slades campus appearance is
sponsored by the Young
Americans for Freedom.

Her rough, throaty singing
and the remarkable intensity of
her voice, which would soar into
screams and shouts, were
displayed in concerts around the
country and in record albums.
LATELY, SHE said, she could
get high just on the music.
Her fondness for drinking
Southern Comfort was well
known die would down it by
the quart on stage and her
fans would bring scores of
bottles of the liquor to her
concerts.
Reflecting on her career
recently, Miss Joplin said, Im
exciting, but Im not too subtle
yet. Those people who say Im
like Billie HoQiday ... man, Im
nowhere near her hear her
once and you know that. But
my voice is getting better.
Miss Joplin ran away from her
home in Port Arthur, Texas at
17, then dropped out of the
University of Texas in Austin
where she began singing.

Tuesday, October 6, 1970

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IB jBBBBk Mi
TOM SLADE
... at Plaza today
3 Candidates
- 1 m* wm m m W mm
Debate Here
On Oct. 22
By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Candidates seeking major
political office in Florida will
use UF as a forum base on Oct.
22.
Reuben Askew and Lawton
Chiles, Democratic party
nominees for governor and U.S.
senator have agreed to debate
their opponents.
WILLIAM CRAMER
Republican party nominee for
the U.S. senate has also accepted
an invitation to participate in
the debate, according to Rodney
Margol, Accent speakers
chairman.
Incumbent Republican
Governor Claude R. Kirk, Jr.,
seeking a second term has not
yet accepted the invitation to
participate in the debate.
The debate will be the first
presentation of Accent for the
(SEE 'ACCENT'PAGE 5)
*.***** * **



Page 2

!, Tha Florida Alligator. Tueaday, October 6,1970

2 bicycle-mania

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... wire and wheel

Photos By
PHIL BANNISTER
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to /he'Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Qarrtesville, 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'§ht so 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
" jufirtion. ~

J n
a

By VERNA SAXER
Alligator Writar
A new type of insanity hit the UF campus this fall bicycle-mania.
Students are finding themselves forced to look both ways before
crossing one-way streets.
AND FIGHTING for sidewalk space or a piece of road to walk on is
becoming all too common.
The mania seems to have been seeded last fall, hibernated during
the cold winter, and blossomed forth in a many colored array of bikes
last spring.
Although bicycles have always been a part of the UF campus life
style, observers this year notice a considerable increase in this mode of
transportation.
LOCAL BIKES sales confirm this change.
Streits, a bicycle shop near campus, has reported a 50 to 75
percent sales increase over last year.
A salesman at Streits bicycle shop said that many college students
are going to bikes due to the traffic problem on campus. He said
the demand for used bikes is much more than the supply and that it is
hard to hold on to used bikes.
ALTHOUGH AN increase in the number of bicycles in the area is
evident, the Gainesville Police Department reports a decrease in the
number of bikes registered this year.
In 1969, a total of 42,000 bikes were registered in the Gainesville
area. Only 21,111 were registered as of September of this year.
Police blame the decrease in registration on the lack of publicity
of the city bicycle ordinance. The ordinance requires all bikes ridden
in Gainesville (except on the UF campus) to have a license which costs
sl. A police officer said, about 99 percent of the bikes registered
belong to pre-teens and teenagers.
JUST WHY are so many UF students riding bikes?
Lynn Brueske, a sophomore, says she started riding a bike last year
because the bus system wasnt dependable and a bike was a cheap
means of transportation.
She cooks her meals in the dorm and has to go grocery shopping
often. Its too much of a hassle to thumb, so I use my bike.
MIKE AIKEN has two bikes, one that he found last year and one
that he just inherited.
I ride a bike because I dont like cars, theyre noisy and they
smell, he said. Aiken added campus officials should only allow bikes
on campus.
A resident adviser in Graham Area, Mary Moore, bought her bike
to ride around on. She said when she purchased it she was
conscious of pollution.
I THINK a lot of people think about pollution when they buy a
bike, Mary added.
Most students with bikes seem to have acquired a bike within the
last year.
But, Russ Tardif another resident adviser in Graham Area, got his
bike when he was 14. Unfortunately, it was stolen just before classes
started.
i AKDIF SAID HE left his bike outside the dorm unlocked. 'Twas
back before most of the other students got back and I thought it
would be safe, but it wasnt.
With the increase of bikes on campus, there has been an increase in
the number of bikes stolen, according to Gainesville police.
One student whose bike was stolen last week, said, the worst thing
about having a bike is locking it. There should be no need to.
Os course the physical fitness aspect of bike riding shouldn t be
forgotten either.
As one freshman coed put it, My mother says bicycle riding is the
best exercise in the world.

The University of Florida Department of Music
and
The J. Wayne Reitz Union
present
THE TUESDAY EVENING
CONCERT SERIES
It is a lecture with musiqal illustrations on
the music of ERIK SATIE by David Kushner,
Chairman of the Department of Musicology-
This Tuesday the program will be held in the
Architecture and Fine Arts 103-B at 8:15
p.m. Free Admission.



M.D. Will Treat Heroin Users Here

By SUE CUSTOOE
Alligator Staff Writer
Thanks to Dr. Robert Gervais,
director of mental health
services in Alachua County,
heroin addicts in the county will
now have someone to turn to if
they want to kick their habit.
Gervais has begun a

Gervais Speaks On WRUF
About Methadone Program

Dr. Robert H. Gervais, UF
assistant professor of psychiatry
and director of Alachua County
Mental Health Services will
speak on WRUFs Dialogue
tonight.
The topic of the discussion
will be Heroin User
Treatment,** Bob Moore,
Dialogue** director said
Monday.
P" ii
lovers
lane
ft ; i; ;|
fr : :|b
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l|i wt Kpm
HnsiMjl
OAfIE
EAST
SWANK INC.Sole Distributor

methadone maintenance
program in which heroin
addicts can receive the sythetic
drug as a substitute for heroin at
a cost to the addict of about 7
cents a day much less than the
SIOO daily the typical heroin
user must spend to support his
habit.
THERE IS presently one

HE SAID THAT Gervais will
talk about the Methadone
Maintenance Treatment Program
he heads for heroin addicts, and
other related therapies.
Moore said Gervais is trying
to keep heroin addiction from
growing* to epidemic
proportions as it has in other big
cities.
Gervais will also talk about

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person participating in the
program but Gervais hopes many
more heroin users will take
advantage of the opportunity to
get off the dangerous drug.
At a seminar in the Reitz
Union Auditorium Wednesday
Gervais explained that the
synthetic drug methadone,

the alcoholism problem, and its
treatment. He likens heroin to
alcohol addiction.
Dialogue will provide an
open telephone forum, and
questions from students are
invited. Open phones are
392-0772 and 392-0773.
Diaglogue, a Florida Blue
Key production, will be on the
air at 11:05 p.m. Moore said.

though an actual narcotic,
produces no undesirable side
effects in the user, yet satisfies
his craving for heroin.
He said the heroin addict
cannot live a normal life because
he spends most of his time
trying to get money to buy
drugs often resorting to crime
or other drastic action.
IN THE SECOND part of the
program the addict is assigned a
sponsor (an ordinary,
responsible citizen) who spends
time each week with the addict
helping him adjust once again to
normal life.
In the final stage of the
program, the addicts form a
self-help group, including group
therapy sessions. This is designed
to make the addict realize his
worth to himself and to society.
He also said the program is
not expected to reach the
teenage addict group mainly
because users in this age group
actually like the drug and are

Tuesday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

under peer group pressure to use
and try the drug.
Gervais said it is not known
how many heroin addicts there
are in this area but said the
heroin scene in Gainesville is
about two years old.

Nursing Exam
Location Changed
The examination for
students planning to compete
| for state scholarship loans in
nursing education will be
given in the A.Q. Jones Lab
Center on Oct. 13.
The center is located at
716 NW 10th St. The exams
will begin at 8 a.m. and
conclude at noon.
The exam will not be held
at the National Guard
Armory as reported earlier to
j nursing students.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 6,1970

Page 4

Fla vets Awaif New44ousing Area

By CHRIS LANE
Alliagtor Staff Writer
Flavet 111, a complex of
low-rent, shoddy, wooden
shacks east of Fraternity Row,
has all the appearances of an
out-of-place labor camp.
Its residents, however, arent
migrants, but young, married UF
students, struggling to raise a
family while, at the same time,
getting an education.
The expenses for these
residents are numerous and the
incomes, few.
Shortly, the complex and its
low rent paying residents will be
phased out.
Construction of a new,
220-unit married housing
complex in the vicinity of the
pig farm is slated for completion
in September next year. The
facility will replace the existing
Flavets.
Rent for the new facility to
be built on 34th Avenue at
Radio Road will be more than
double the current Flavet rent.
Rent for the new student
apartments will be S6O a month.
Flavet residents pay $26.75
for a one bedroom facility and
$29.50 for a two bedroom unit.
Utilities are extra.
Flavets offer the married
student a chance to save money
while having a fairly decent
home at a minimal cost.
Leo Goff, manager of married
housing, blames construction
costs, high labor wages, and
improved facilities for the higher
rents to be charged at the new
complex.
Unfortunately the higher
rents will place a financial
burden on the present Flavet
residents, Goff said. We
couldnt even put up tents today

_Mo*t ttaui 2bp.
SEE THE NEW
ASTRO LIGHT
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OCTOBER HH SALE
DO-rr YOURSELF KIT
WJf 15% 50% OFF ON C*Ut
,Uy ALL MERCHANDISE
mh
FLORIDIAN FORGE
j EVERYTHING IN WROUGHT IRON. IF WE DONT
[ Phow 378-0330 HAVE IT, WE WILL MAKE IT. 2407 S w 13th

for S3O a month, he said.
Presently, three other married
housing complexes are available
to married students. They are
the Diamond, Corry, and
Schucht Villages. All three
facilities rent at substantially
higher prices than the
S3O-a-month Flavets.
According to Goff, the
housing department will stop
Flavet assignments in January
and the present residents will be
phased out as they graduate.
Any students still living in the
Flavets when they are to be
destroyed sometime next year
will be given the first
opportunity to move into the
new complex upon its
completion.
Meanwhile, the old, and worn
Flavets -- almost in the back
yards of the expensive, modern
houses on Fraternity Row
silently await their approaching
demise.

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FLAVETS RESIDENTS MUST SOON FIND OTHER QUARTERS
... structures being torn down and residents phased out

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PHIL COPE
CHILDREN OF UF STUDENTS PAYING CHEAP RENT
... soon learn to play inexpensive games

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You Qualify?

By DAVE MAN KIN
Alligator Writer
Attention all aspiring Clarence
Darrows, F. Lee Baileys and
William Kunstlers!
If you are planning to enter
the College of Law or just
considering it for the time
being here are some
interesting facts that may soon
apply to you.
What are my chances, you
ask, of being accepted by the

Accent /May Televise
State Political Debates

PAGE ONeJ
1970-71 school term.
THOSE FAMILIAR with
Accent will find it different than
other years, according to Margo].
This year, Accent programs
will be spread out during the
academic year, while keeping the
familiar Accent Week during
winter quarter.
But the first presentation of
Accent promises to be as big as a
week-long speakers forum. The
debate, if it goes as planned, will
be telecast through the state.
ACCORDING TO Student
Government Productions
Chairman Leonard Tanner, at
least one TV station in every

The new blades vs. Nordco.
1
x f.
We won.

In an independent test, some indepen independent
dent independent men shaved one side of their face
with a platinum or chromium blade.
They shaved the other side with our
Tripleheader 35T shaver.
When they finished shaving, we had
them feel their faces.
7 out of 10 said our Tripleheader
shaved them as close or closer than
either the platinum or chromium blade.
Some of the men were surprised.
But, frankly, we weren't.
Because the Norelco Tripleheader is a
totally different kind of electric shaver.

tfore/co
Ymi can't get any dacar.
1970 North American Philip* Corporation, 100 East 42nd Street, New York, N.Y. 10017.

College of Law? One way to
answer this is to consider the
statistics behind this years
freshman class. Os the 309
freshmen registered, the mean
over-all undergraduate average
was 2.79, and the mean Law
School Admission Test score was
578.
The total registration in the
College of Law is currently 909.
Between 41 and 43 percent of
this total will not graduate.

city has been contacted,
already talked to Tanner about
telecasting the debate.
There is another addition to
the debate. Margol said WTVJ
(channel 4, Miami)
Stations in Miami, Jacksonville,
Tampa and Tallahasee have
commentator, Ralph Renick will
be moderator for the debate.
Scheduled time for the debate
is 8:15 p.m. in the University
Auditorium, across from the
Plaza of the Americas.
THIS COULD be the high
point in the campaign, Margol
said. The general elections are 12
days after the debate on the UF
campus.
Margol said questions will be

It has three shaving heads that float,
to follow the curves of your face.
Our blades are rotary. So they shave
in every direction. (Because your beard
grows in every direction.)
And we make our shaving heads
ultra-thin. So its possible to get a
really close shave. And practically im impossible
possible impossible to nick or cut yourself.
The Tripleheader comes in a Cord and
a Rechargeable
model.
Either way, you W
can't lose.

However this figure does not
necessarily indicate student
failures alone according to
Robert M. Lee, assistant to the
dean. Many students leave the
college for a variety of reasons
loss of interest in law, marriage
and prolonged illness, to name a
few. Approximately 30 students
leave within the first year,
frequently just before exams,
though several doAjgturn at a

accepted from the audience, for
the candidates to answer.
This is a good opportunity
for the student body to hear the
candidates, and learn about their
position on major issues.
If all four candidates accept,
I believe there will be a lot of
fireworks. Margol said.
IN ADDITION, Accent will
bring Rev. Ralph Abernathy,
leader of the Southern Christian
Leadership Conference, to speak
on Nov. 12.
The other Accent speakers
and events will come during the
familiar week in January (21
through 29) of next year.
Speakers for this event will be
announced at a later date.

later date.
The percentage of those
graduating students who pass the
bar exam has been in the high
90s. Although the exam varies
each year, as does the caliber of

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Tuesday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

the students taking it, Dean Tom
Cobb believes it is a fair wav of
advisable to consult the College
of Law Catalog. A copy can be
obtained at the UF Office of
Admissions.

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 6,1970

Wider Student Rsprsssntotion Sought

By SUE CUSTOOE
Alligator Staff Writer
A question regarding
increased student
representation with full voting
privileges in the University
Senate is one of several issues
facing students in the fall
student elections.
The Oct. 14 election will
include questions from Student
Government in an effort to get
Plans Made
For Elections
Students who wish to vote in
the Student Government (SG)
elections Oct. 14 must have both
their brown fee card and picture
ID, according to Craig Hunter,
secretary of the interior.
This year there will be no
exceptions. Students must have
both to vote, Hunter said.
FOR VOTERS who will not be
able to get to the polls on the
day of the election, absentee
ballots are available. Requests
for the ballots must be filed with
SG at least five days prior to the
election, according to Hunter.
When filled out, Hunter
said, the ballots should be
returned to the Chancellor of
the Honor Court. If they are
returned by mail, they must be
postmarked no later than
midnight of Oct. 12, two days
prior to the election.
SG is hiring poll workers to
work as election officials at the
polling places around campus for
the Oct. 14 student senate
elections.
APPLICATIONS CAN be
picked up in SG today,
Wednesday and Thursday from 3
to 5 p.m. All applicants must
attend a meeting Wednesday at
7:30 p.m. in room 305 of the
Reitz Union.
Each poll worker will receive
a salary of sls.
Hunter also said campaign
boards have been put up around
campus. These boards,
commonly called green
boards, are for candidates to
post bulletins on.
The boards have been divided
into thirds with independent
candidates using the left third,
Focus Party candidates using the
center third, and Student
Freedom Party candidates using
the right third of the boards.
The section of the boards used
by each party was determined
by a drawing, according to
Hunter.
University
JEWELERS
Class Rings
_ Diamond Rings 1
Across from Murphree Area

more and better student
representation in university
affairs.
PRESENTLY THERE are five
student members of the
550-member University Senate.
The students, however, are not
permitted to vote nor to
introduce legislative action.
Shelly Stevens, under undersecretary
secretary undersecretary for legislative affairs,
said Students are getting the
short end of the deal they
have no true representation.
Stevens said the appearance on
the fall ballot of questions
concerning student
representation in matters
concerning their role in the
university will give students a
chance to go through legal
channels to get constructive
change.
THE UNIVERSITY Senate
is badly in need of reform and
something should be done with
it, Stevens said.
Stevens is starting to inform
students about the issues and is
urging them to vote. Twenty-five
per cent of the total student

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The Supervisory Committee of the Gainesville
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September 25, 1970 of all members accounts. If
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any discrepancies are noted, please contact the

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populace is needed to make the
questions valid.
Since, according to the UF
Constitution, the University
Senate is the legislative body of
the university and controls
everything at the UF, more
student voice in the Senate is
needed, Stevens said.
HE SAID THE five-member
student representation in the
Senate is considered by SG as a
token gesture in which the
administration can tell us that we
are represented.
Stevens continued saying,
We feel this is a violation of the
rights of students as in Section
11, Paragraph I in the Bill of
Student Rights. It states that,
Students shall have active
representative participation in
every university area which
requires some responsibility of
them.
Another question to appear
on the ballot is Do you favor a
University Senate whose entire
faculty membership is elective
regardless of academic rank?
THE SENATE now has 500

members who are full professors
and, Stevens said, out of touch
with the campus and student^.
Fifty additional members are
those whose rank is less than full
professor.

MMdittA
IS HAVING A SPECIAL
ON
PERMANENTS and FROSTINGS
THROUGHOUT OCTOBER
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Stevens said many full
professors are involved in
research work and are not close
enough to the classroom and
students to know what is best
for the university.

Supervisory Committee
P. 0. Box 1017
Gainesville, Florida 32601
HOURS 8:00 a.m. 3:30 p.m. Mon. Fri.



Study In Italy Offered
By FSU In Florence

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writar
Not all students who get
bored looking at the same
buildings and landscape day
after day, transfer to other
ivy-covered campuses. Some go
to Italy!
Florida State University
(FSU) provides the opportunity,
at their Florence, Italy campus.
A number of UF students have
already gone through the
program.
THE STUDENTS, usually
just completing their First two
years of study and soon entering
upper division, apply to FSU
just like any other transfer
student, then gain admittance to
this educational program.

Union Elevators
Breaking Down
These (blankety blank) elevators! said one student at the Reitz
Union as he fumed off to trudge up four flights of stairs. Theyre
always breaking down.
The problem of elevator breakdown is not unique to the Union
alone, though, according to Wayne Wheeler, the Union building
superintendent.
Today an elevator at the Medical Center broke down with two
people in it, he said. The main cause of these breakdowns is due to
the constant and heavy usage theyre put through.
Wheeler went on to explain that the elevator machinery is
complicated and intricate.
When any malfunction occurs in the elevator, it breaks down and
it takes time to find whats wrong, he said.
Elevator abuse (kicking the doors, jumping up and down inside)
contributes to the breakdowns, according to Mr. Wheeler.
But its not fair to say that the students cause the problems.
think theyre proud of this building. Its just that these machines are
going all day and night and every minute, so naturally theyre going to
get tired and give out.

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We Have Cars from $95 to $5,500
All Models such as: 66VW Fast Back
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See The 1971 Chryslers and Plymouths
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We Have Over 70 Models With 5,000 mi.
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Studies abroad last two
quarters. The courses have FSU
accreditation, and UF students
who have been through the
program must then, if they
choose to, reapply to UF.
According to Ernest H. Cox,
assistant dean of Arts and
Science, credit is then transfered
to UF.
THE PROBLEM that* may
occur, according to a University
College counselor, is that all the
credit may not be applicable
towards a specific upper division
college.
It all depends on the major
youre in. A business major may
find that he has taken too many
courses which cant be used

towards his major requirements.
But a history major may be able
to use all the courses in fulfilling
his major, he said.
FSU will send the prospective
student a list of courses given at
the Florence school. The student
then checks with his upper
division course needs regarding
its usefulness.
They usually come in to see
me to find out what courses
they can use, Cox said. They
should also write to FSU to get
more specific information.
At last!
A practical guide
to ease the
burden of useless
courses
WM
by Michael Z. Lewin
Stuck in some rotten courses?
"Worried about final exams?
Forget it. A 27-year-old New
York teacher has written a
book to lessen test-taking
fears ."Tucson Arizona Star.
"Students everywhere will
read it, think it through, arid
practice its incredible tenets.
This book is pure Resistance
literature. University Re Review.
view. Review. $1.95 at stores with guts
enough to carry it.
The Dial Press

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Tuesday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 6,1970

EDITORIAL
Keep Cool;
Just Listen
Tom Slade comes here today hoping to be rejected.
A state senator running in November for the post of
treasurer, Slade is scheduled to speak at the Plaza of the
Americas at noon.
You remember Slade from two years ago when he
demanded the dismissal of UF faculty member Dr. Kenneth
Megill, when he admitted he was a Marxist.
Like Claude Kirk, like Spiro Agnew, Tom Slade is a
demagogue. There are many people in this state, indeed, the
country, who fear those anarchists on the college
campuses. And Slade realizes this. He knows he needs
these citizens votes.
Nothing would delight Slade more today than to be
jeered, to be outshouted. Picture it: Tom Slade, the victim
of student radicalism. It would mean votes and look good in
the newspapers, and look good on television. Slade vs. those
Communist students.
So listen to Slade today and if you agree with the man,
applaud him. If you do not, do nothing.
Keep cool. Do not play into his hands.

1 OTHER COLLEGES COMMENtI
: -v m
- - J
Whats Wise
For Nixon
President Richard M. Nixon should not be surprised at
the rather strong tone of the Scranton Commission report
on student unrest.
And the members of the commission should not be
overly stunned if the President gives the report the same
treatment which his predecessor, President Lyndon B.
Johnson, gave the report of the National Advisory
Commission on Civil Disorders.
If Nixon disposes of it in the same or a similar manner,
however, it would be tragic for both the American system
of higher education and the other institutions of the
country as well.
If, however, he decides to ~ implement some or hs
recommendations he will be taking on some of the most
influential voices in the country who insist that the only
way to deal with dissent is with force.
It would seem, then, that the first choice would be the
wiser of the two. But whos to say whats wise for the
President?
For instance, one of the reports basic recommendations
is an immediate end to the war in Vietnam. A man with
wisdom wouldnt have needed the recommendation of a
commission on campus unrest to see that. He should have
determined it not long after the second orthird coup detat
that South Vietnam experienced during the early stages of
the war.
It also recommends cessation of divisive and insulting
rhetoric on both sides of the campus conflicts. It wouldnt
have taken much more wisdom than a hoot owl holds for
the President to recognize how those words applied to the
language of his Vice-President.
It would take a dramatic about-face by the President if
the time and money spent on this report were put to good
use.
But this is an election year and about-faces are usually
interpreted as unAmerican or cowardly to the electorate,
which is about to put into office even more of the Nixon ilk
than one would have thought possible two years ago.
The main ingredient ih an about-face would have to be
courage, something which the President claimed he had
plenty of in invading Cambodia last May. We hope he
chooses the courageous again, rather than the politically
wise.
- THE DAILY TEXAN

ft yfifVf i/ {\ M
$ Tilf. E/fU. \
HU Ji I
X
So much for walking softly. Hand me the big stick

In Defense Os Uhlfelder

If you will Mr. Alper, a few
words in defense of Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder.
Your column of last Friday
states that President Uhlfelder
has listened to left wing students
and ignored what you believe to
be the bulk of the student body.
He attempts to politicize every
aspect of your life, you hint
theres no fun left.
Certainly Uhlfelder has stirred
a lot of controversy in Student
Government, but that seems
unimportant along side of a few
changes never realized by former
presidents.
For one, perhaps this is the
first student administration that
comes off as more than a yes
man to powers that be. For a
change, SG has decided to fight
for the student. It will, for a
change, bargain for the student.
Everybody else seems to have an
advocate, why not the student?
While the rest of the
university all too often seemed
disinterested in the preservation
of academic freedom, and the
students seem to have topped
the apathy poll, SG finally has
gotten involved.
Certainly Mr. Uhlfelder will
be the first to admit his personal
tendency to speak out before he
sometimes considers an issue
thoroughly. The difference
between this and the past
mealy-mouthed student
governments is that this time
someone is speaking out. The

Alligator Staff
Ron Sachs Anne Freedman
Assignment Editor Feature Edjtor
Greg Jones Craig Goldwyn
Entertainment Editor Assistant News Editor
£53 FIO,id und,r th '
"*~ ,n s,u n *>.
Editorial Offica phones: 392-1686, 87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors or
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.

student is being more fully
considered than ever before.
If he makes an effort to
interject politics into a
previously undisturbed portion
of your life, perhaps its because
the state of our planet is more
troubled than ever before in its
history and you, somehow, have
escaped recognition of those
troubles until now.
As lowly students, and
nothing more, you and 1 can
afford the luxury of ignorance
and apathy ; or is that part of the
reason were in this world-wide
mess?
I dont agree with his
suggestion for Homecoming
either, and I doubt the majority
of students do.-But it is more
food for thought than Ive heard
for past Homecoming
celebrations.
Any executive public officer,
which the student body
presidency certainly is, must
echo the wishes of the overall
student public as much as
possible.
But then arises the question
of that executives own
conscience. Does he echo those
cries from the public when in all
personal honesty he cannot
abide by them? It takes no small
amount of courage to stand by

KEN DRIGGS

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

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

beliefs, perhaps even ideals,
when those around you seem
cool to the thought of ideals
applied to real life.
My intension certainly is not
to paint a perfect picture of the
student body president. It is
only a voice of support for him
in his efforts to steer SG into a
path which will better the lot of
the student and of learning.
The president has his failings,
some of them substantial. But
let me ask you, did Charlie
Shepherd really better your lot
at UF? Clyde Taylor? Shepherd
the first time? On and on ...
Theyre in Tallahassee now
furthering the same personal
ambitions they worked for as
student body president.
Last spring students had the
opportunity for that kind of a
president in Alan Howes, and
they rejected him. If you didnt
bother to vote in that election
then forever hold your peace.
That act of disinterest forfeits
your right to bitch.
If you did vote and lost, then
work for your kind of man next
spring.
In the meantime, debate
Uhlfelder if you will, but Ill
take this kind 'of student
government, thank you.



oncKfi t\v>

Canney Dismissal
MR. EDITOR:
I wish publically to
congratulate President Stephen
C. OConnell for his summary
dismissal of Robert Canney,
controversial graduate student,
from his teaching position. Such
courage and forthrightness on
the part of President OConnell
are what this nation desperately
needs.
Obviously there will be those
who will criticize this dismissal
on the grounds that it had
nothing to do with his teaching
abilities, but was because Mr.
Canney was politically
embarrassing to the University.
But we must realize that a state
university is, by definition,
political; and President
OConnell, by steadfastly
ignoring so-called moral and
educational considerations,
showed great courage in holding
to a political view of universities.
It is equally heartening to
have learned this week that
President OConnell welcomed
the possibility of FBI agents
coming to help him keep an eye
on students and faculty at the
university. A-little wire-tapping
and snooping will help those
professors and students realize
that they cannot blatantly
change the political future of
our people.
There is a prevailing
misconception that young
people should have a hand in
planning the future. This is
dangerous nonsense. Only the
older people and those in power
know what the future should be
like, and young people must be
told in no uncertain terms how
they should think, believe and
behave.
And if some young people do
not want to do what they are
told, they should be expelled
from the university. And if
professors will not teach in the
way they are told, theyshould be
fired.
And if non-conformist non-conformiststudents
students non-conformiststudents and teachers try to

show their nonconformity
outside the university, then it is
the communitys duty to arrest
and imprison those trouble
makers.
I am sick and tired of all this
talk about American freedoms
and American civil rights.
Students .and teachers do not
have either the freedom or right
to criticize those in power, to
ridicule the policies of our
established leaders or to mock
our past traditions.
Steve OConnell, all of us
support you and applaud your
determination to run a tight
ship. Keep up the good work. It
would be better not to have a
university at all, rather than see
it degenerate into a morass of
social criticism, constant change
and rampant human freedom.
THOMAS HANNA, Chairman
Department of Philosophy
s.
Homecoming
MR. EDITOR:
After having read Steve
Uhlfelders recommendations for
homecoming changes, one
question posed itself to me. Is it
irrelevant to enjoy irrelevant
fun? In the name of revelancy,
fraternities are bending over
backwards to become involved,
we have a socially aware
homecoming slogan, and the
Sigma Chi derby, which afforded
many people a lot of fun, has
been terminated.
Mr. Uhlfelders suggestions
would have us also cast
homecoming aside and force us
to entertain our more serious
thoughts during one of the
lighter times of the year.
The majority of students here
are as concerned as Mr.
Uhlfelder. These students are
often called apathetic because
their concern shows up in the
voting booths rather than in a
rally in the plaza, or in attending
classes rather than striking. Most

1 have to make a confession. I
have no soul. Which is really
embarrassing my black
roommate, who has been trying
to teach it to me since the
beginning of school. But its no
use. I just cant get the hang of
it.
IVE BEEN making a
concerted effort for years to
pick up just enough soul to get
by with, and it has only left me
a confused, embittered and
isolated member of my own
generation. I even tried to dig on
James Brown when he was here,
but even when he threw the
microphone out at the crowd
and caught it by the wire, I did
not even come close to the
spiritual orgasm which swept the
rest of my more appreciative
peer group.
Ive got to admit, my roomie
doesnt have a lot to work with.
My idea of a really swinging
evening is to get a large bag of
rippled potato chips, a glass of
water with a couple of Fizzies,

READERS FORUM

of these students are still able to
enjoy themselves without feeling
guilty.
There is no question that our
nation and the world face vital
issues that must be met. These
issues always have been and
always will be there. Perhaps
these arent happy times but
the times are largely what you
make them for yourself.
Enjoying oneself for the sake of
enjoying oneself has always been
and always will be a relevant
issue.
Surely even Steve Uhlfelder at
times forgets himself and has a
good time without thinking
about black enrollment or the
Vietnam War. The students,
faculty, and alumni who enjoy
homecoming ask nothing more.
BRIAN WEEKS (4AS)
Comic Section
MR. EDITOR:
After reading the comic
section of your newspaper once
more, I notice that editorial
maturity is still lacking. I notice
also, that Vice President Agnew
is really causing some worry.
The truth hurts, doesnt it!
Just because Mr. Agnew
supports this great country and
is not afraid to say what he
thinks is right, dont label him
irresponsible or intemporate.
Certainly, most American
liberals would like Mr. Agnew
silenced or muzzled. This further
illustrates the left-wing
hypocrisy, because silencing
Agnew is political oppression.
The true fact is, as noted news
commentator Paul Harvey puts
it, He (Mr. Agnew) is speaking
for a lot of Americans, who are
tired of being led around by the
ear, by a handful of New York
or Washington based newsmen
who pose as neutral-and arent.
Another interesting point is, if
there is so much wrong with
America, as you tend to infer,
how come America is the only
country in the world with
people standing in line, waiting
< * t / V V

Cant Dia On Soul

and curl up in the fetal position
and listen to my recording of
Lester Hale reciting the
Christmas Carol.
Not that Im totally square,
but my musical sensitivities
apparantly got locked in
somewhere around the early to
middle Beatles and 1 havent
been able to make up the lost
ground.
ALL BANDS sound alike to
me. I hate to admit that because
my father says exactly the same
thing and he thinks that the
Silent Majority is a left wing
front organization. But they do.
They just all sound loud to me. I
can never hear the words, so I
just stand there, smiling like Im

to get in, instead of dying, trying
to get out as it is in some
countries?
Let us also consider this
quote: What was good enough
10 years ago, or even 10 months
ago, isnt good enough any
more. The major emphasis from
now on will be on youth
particularly intellectual youth in
colleges. Guss Hall, national
leader, Communist Party, USA.
(Florida Times Union, 8/16/70).
Food for thought?
One last comment. Its too
bad that you cant have a
conservative editorial column.
Without it, your editorial section
becomes a meely mouth
perveyor of plated-tudinous
poppycock!
BOBBY WILLIAMS
Canney Case
MR. EDITOR:
Tom Biggs, the
administrations lawyer who
seems to be assuming more and
more of the duties of the
president of the university, has
summed up the Canney case
very nicely: Its just like
anybody else working at the
university their boss can
change them around any time
they want to. (Alligator, Oct.
1)
Until now Bob Canney has
never been given a reason by his
bosses for breaking the contract
they made with him; he has only
been told that the boss has
decided he shouldnt be
teaching. The felony
conviction (which, of course,
is not final) does not obligate
anyone to remove him from
teaching.
Dean Sharpe, who is
appointed by OConnell, told
the press (but not Canney) that
ty "'moval of Canney from the
cl .m was dictated by the
felony conviction, but never
explained why. OConnell, who
normally makes political and
r ttt i-tt A-

Tuesday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

JOHN PARKER

really grooving, snapping my
fingers out of tune, and looking
for an opportunity to dive
quietly out of the nearest open
window.
Iron Butterfly, Lead Zeppelin,
Aluminum Barstool. 1 dont
know. I thought they were all
brands of surfboards. Is there
any hope for me?
Doubtful, says my roomie.
And I agree. Either Im tone
deaf, or else everyone else is
pretending to enjoy incredibly
undistinctive music just to throw
me off guard.
Come on everyone, own up. If
youll confess that its all a big
joke, Ill go break my Lester
Hale record and buy a round of
Fizzies for the house.

academic decisions by quoting
the law, has not been able to
come up with a single law to
support him in this case.
OConnell has only been able
to say that it is not illegal for
him to remove Canpey from
teaching, and if we believe Biggs
who tells OConnell what the
law is, nothing that the boss can
do is illegal.
The administration has
correctly defined their role.
They are bosses who can do
whatever they wish to teachers,
students and staff. The only
answer to such authoritarianism
is unionization. The boss must
be invited, or forced, to sit down
with the employes and agree
upon a contract. They have
broken Canneys contract, but
they cannot break a contract
arrived at through collective
bargaining.
Now that the administration
has admitted that they a r . t
boss, let them not be surprised if
we do not treat them as
colleagues.
KEN MEGILL
President, Local 1880
American Federation of Teachers
LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
f Be typed, signed,
double-spaced and not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer rfiows Just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for spaoe.
Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for usa 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, Tuesday, October 6,1970

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.

ENGINEERING EXAM
Any engineering senior wishing
to take the December
examination for certification as
an engineer-in-training must mail
his application to the Board of
Engineering Examiners in
Orlando by Oct. 15.
Applications may be obtained in
Dr. Marion Foreman's Office,
Room 308, Weil Hall.
Information about exam
review sessions, sponsored by
the Florida Engineering Society,
will be announced at a later
date.
UNIVERSITY HOLIDAY
SCHEDULE ANNOUNCED
University employees will
observe the following holiday
schedule for the balance of the
1970-71 academic year:
Homecoming (Oct. 30), half
day
Thanksgiving Day
Day after Thanksgiving
Christmas Eve half day
Christmas Day
Monday after Christmas to
substitute for day after
Christmas since this falls on
Saturday
New Year's Eve, half day
New Year's Day
A half day to be scheduled at
the discretion of the department
chairman is added to the above
list..
RHODES SCHOLARSHIPS
United States male students with
at least junior standing who were
between the ages of 18 and 24
on Oct. 1,1970, may apply for a
Rhodes Scholarship. They are
tenable for two to three years at
Oxvord University in England.
Value is approximately $3,100
per year. Interested persons
should apply to Dr.
A. A. Murphree, 202 Anderson
Hall before Oct. 24.
' ~ /
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.

TO HECK WITH JONES...GET ONE TOO.'
4) WHAT'S YOUR DESIRE IN MOTORCARS? IF IT
a CAN BE BOUGHT IT CAN BE FINANCED! WHY ft
V WAIT...GIVE YOUR CAMPUS CREDIT UNION AN

SPEECH SCREENING FOR
TEACHER EDUCATION
MAJORS
All 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.
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 thr 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 8:00
a.m. at Howard Bishop Junior
High School. Applications for
the general teaching loan and
exceptional child teaching loan
can be picked up in Room 124
Norman Hall.

Page of* Record
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.

NURSING SCHOLARSHIP
LOAN EXAMINATION
Oct. 13 from 8 to 12 a.m. is the
date and time of the nursing
scholarship loan examination at
the A. Q. Jones Lab. Center, 716
N.W. 10 St. 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 for
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.
UNDERGRADUATE AND
PROFESSIONAL COURSE
AND CURRICULUM
CHANGES FOR 1971-72
The deadline for submission of
curriculum and course changes
for the 1971-72 catalog is Oct.
9, 1970. All proposals for
changes in undergraduate and
professional courses and
curricula should be submitted to
the University Curriculum
Committee, 233 Tigert Hall,
prior to this date.
Proposals for new courses
should be submitted in 20 copies
on the New Course Offering
Form, No. 101. Minor changes
in courses and course deletions
should be submitted in 20 copies
of the Deletions of, Minor
Changes in, Course Offerings
Form, No 100. Proposals for a
change in course credit by more
than one quarter credit hour or
substantial revision of an
existing course should be
submitted in 20 copies on the
Form No. 101. Copies of these
forms may be obtained from the
Office of Academic Affairs, 233
Tigert Hall.

university calendar
Thursday, October 8

Union Movie, 'The Graduate",
Union Aud., 5:30, 8:00 &
10:30 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, 118 union,
7:00 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, 346 Union,
7:00 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge, 150 C & D
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Citrus Club Meeting, 363 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Lecture-Recital David Kushner,
'The Music of Erik Satie",
AFA Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Collegiate Civitan Meeting, 357
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday, October 7
Florida Speleological Society,
361 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Phi Chi Theta Meeting, 357
Union, 7:00 & 7:30 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, 363 Union,
7:30 p.m.
Theta Sigma Phi, Marsha
Petersen, Mademoiselle
editor, speaker, 355-356
Union, 7:30 p.m. for
members, 8:45 p.m., public

SDFSDFSD

Notices for events to be inducted in
the University Calendar must be sent
to the Public Functions Office, G-72,
JWRU. Friday issue deadline is noon
the previous Wednesday. Tuesday
deadline is noon the previous Friday.

Union Flower Arranging Class,
118 Union, 7:00 p.m.
Christian Science Meeting, 357
Union, 7:00 p.m.
Florida Engineering Society
Meeting, 303 Aerospace Eng.
Bldg., Mr. John Hoover,
"Professional Engineering
Abroad", 7:30 p.m.
Wildlife Society Meeting, 211
Bartram Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Gator Football Film, Union
Aud., 8:00 p.m.
Friday October 9
Union Movie, 'The Night They
Raid Minsky's", Union Aud.,
5:00,8:00 & 10:30 p.m.
UNION BOX OFFICE
Ravi Shanker, Faculty, Staff &
Gen Public, $2.50, $2.00 &
$1.50; U. of F. Students,
$2.00, $1.50 & SI.OO.



The
Florida
Alligator

'Boys Delight And Shatter

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entertainment Editor
The lost art of acting
continued its redemption in
Gainesville over the weekend.
Added to George C. Scotts tour
de force as Patton are eight
powerful performances by the
entire cast of The Boys in the
Band. I*Just 1 *Just when one becomes
convinced that movies are
vehicles for the commercial
personalities of stars or mere
examples of directorial skill a
movie/play like Boys comes
along to delight and shatter us
one and all. This movie is a
finely written script
devastatingly portrayed by
ACTORS. It is as simple as that.
The techniques of movie-making
are employed to bring us the
drama not be the drama itself, so
they are unobtrusive and always
used to the best advantage of the
play.
The Boys in the Band was and
is a play. It was critical and
commercial success on
Broadway and it comes to the
screen with all the pacing,
tension and crackling dialogue of
a really good play .The actors are
incredible. Most of them are
unknown to movie audiences,
their faces evoking only a faint,
nagging memory of having been
seen somewhere before-another
movie, a commercial,
somewhere.
The movie explores a hitherto
undiscovered country in mass
audience, serious movies; that of
homosexuality. It explores
homosexuality on many levels.
ON ONE LEVEL the film is
an education to the majority of
people who are unable to say
that some of their best friends
are homosexuals. The audience
is acquainted with the vulgate of
the homosexual world and
discover that it is populated by
people. On another level the
movie can be viewed as an
intense drama that happens to
be set in a homosexual meleu for
effect and the dramatic
complexities it provides. On still
another level the film can be
viewed as a drama about
homosexuals, their identity,
their assumed guilt and their
lives.
Part of the genius of the film
is that it provides a
comprehensive experience on all
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
37.8*2646

-Sr w fir T >: -Vk S"Â¥
wi Wm s.

levels few the audience. The
setting of the film is a New York
apartment where seven
homosexual friends are gathering
for a birthday party. The drama
is generated by the unexpected
arrival of a striaight, old
roommate of one of the
participants. Sound simple?
About as simple as saying that
Whos Afraid of Virginia Woolf
was about nightcaps at the
Burtons.
Kenneth Nelson plays
Michael, the owner of the
apartment and the giver of the
birthday party. If the movie is
abut anyone it is about him. He
plays an artistic Southern
Catholic who is losing his hair.
He is also losing his life in too
many oblivion drunks, too many
sweaters he cant afford and an
angry guilt about his
homosexuality that he hides
behind bad jokes. His collection
of aging queens who will
attend the party are reflections
of a homosexual existence.
THERE IS EMORY, played
by Cliff Gorman, who is as fag as
your father always told you fags
would be. He is effeminate, he
talks with a lisp, he has a white
poodle. He is the caraciture of
every queer joke in the world.
And yet his uncompromised
conception of himself is the
most open of all the characters.
He could never be mistaken for
anything else because he
deliberately fulfills the worst
dreams of the straight world.
There is Larry, darkly
handsome, confidently
masculine and as compulsively
promiscuous as a heterosexual
counterpart would be.
Ultimately there is Harold.
Leonard Frey dominates the
movie as Harold, the birthday
boy. Harold is an aging,
pockmarked Jewish fairy who
sits like some great myopic bird
that preys, with his slashing
irony, on the hypocritical quflt

win
WIN GIFT CERTIFICATES
wuwu RADIO PRESENTS^^^^^^^^s^S
B^^^^ator football jackpo^^B
LISTEN TO 1390 RADIO FOR DETAILS
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of his well-wishers. Life, says
Harold, is one lass-riot and he
giggles unforgivingly over the
souls of those who fail to see the
joke.
Peter White plays Allen, the
uninvited guest whose entry
causes a crises to his identity and
to those of the guests. Where, in
a previously private party, the
Boys had been able to deride
homosexuals who were
overcome by their guilt and
confessed it by pleading, Jesus
was I drunk last night, I dont
remember a thing, they are
driven to drink by Allens
disgust and their own insecurity.
Michael, who had initially
demanded that the boys hide
their predictions from Allen
only to be undone by Emorys
camping, is the most distressed.
He siezes on Allens unhappiness
as a sure sign of latent
homhomosexuality disregarding
Mailers observation that any
homosexual who succeeded in
repressing his homosexuality
earned the right not to be called
a homosexual. Michael devises
an evil game to test the depth of
his guests involvement and to
ultimately test Allen.
The film, in the final analysis,
is a film about people,
unencumbered by any
categorical prefix. The problems
are sexual, human problems not
queer or straight delimnas. The
film is a compelling drama about
men, not freaks, and many of
the cliches familiar to everyone
are dealt with. The film is able
to provide a glimpse of a little
known world and at the same
time portray a universality that
touches every one. It is both
hilarious and tragic, profound
and corrupt. It is a movie that
can open with, One thing you
can say for masturbation, you
dont have to look your best for
it, and close with the
observation I dont understand
any of it, I never did.
Everything in between is
stunning and magnificantly
acted.

ITS NEW
I'lllfl JifiljH
DYNAMITE
Study Abroad In
Florence, Italy
Academic Program:
Acquire two consecutive quarters of credit in courses from the
following fields: Art; Classical Languages. Literature and
Civilization; English; History; Humanities; Italian Language and
Literature; Philosophy; Religion. Credit transferable to. any
university or college. Courses taught by Florida State University
instructors.
Extra Class Program:
Live in picturesque 15th century Italian Villa. Enjoy field
trips to Florentine galleries, museums, churches. Participate in
Center-sponsored tours to cities such as Rome, Naples, Pompeii,
Siena. Travel on your own during long weekends and between
quarter breaks.
Requirements:
A minimum of 2 point grade average. Sophomore standing or
above. One quarter of Elementary Italian or *ts equivalent.
Approval of your academic advisor.
Costs:
Fees for two quarters: in-state student $1,625.00; out-of-state
student $2,025.00. Fees cover tuition; round-trip transportation
to and from New York via charter plane; room; board; insurance;
and excursions sponsored by the Center. (Other travel at your
own expense.)
Information and applications:
For applications and Information write to:
Dr. Wayne C. Mlnnlck
Associate Dean, Arts and Sciences
212 Williams Building
Florida State University 4§|
T-n-^-Florida 32306

Tueeday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
"Antiques trash & treasure"
Melrose, Fla. on hwy 26, 20 min
driver. Mon-Wed call 475-4931,
Thur-Sat 10-5. Open Sun 1-4. Kitty
& Terry Bowman. (A-10t-64-p)
German shepherd pups: 8 weeks old,
AKC registered. Dans is
exceptionally good-tempered. Males
& females available. 466-3538
anytime. (A-st-8-p)
%* fMee/ i I
I m-nis jr |
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fUE DmMTIiCEiND.
W ...is not a musical A
AT ... 2:25 4:50 M
MARVIN EASTWOOD
FWNTVDURWAGON
\[GP| J
LAST 3 DAYS M
AT... 1:51 4:20
6:55 9:30 M

I YOUR NEWEST SERVICE I
[DEAIE^O^t^OTEjG^AR^^^I
I WE
I YOU KNOW THE VALUE OF SERVICE. I

A little less than
conventional I
,jjip
"-. % s;£ r ,:ate '&
*: jj&L ttOjk Ski
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FOR SA LE
Bronica S 2 Camera SL Reflex soft
case lens hood ext. Tube set like new
$250 Classic guitar made In Spain
$25 need money call 376-5012
eves.(a-st-11-p)
A FREE GUITAR LESSONI 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)
Flamenco guitar, fernandez (madrid)
serious inquiries-in search of Martin
or Vega 12. Chuck Tasca 378-5624.
(A-st-9-p)
I.W. 13th St. Across from
t 372-9523
PIUS CO-HIT j
HERE WE GO AROUND MULBERRY BUSH
PENTHOUSE 2 PENTHOUSE ?
NO ONE UNDER 18 ADMITTED NO ONE UNDER It ADMITTED
luiood/tock RATED X
"BUNNY AND CLOD
SPECIAL EARLY BIRD PRICE 40 CENTS
PER PERSON IF YOU ARRIVE BEFORE J: IS

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesdays October 6,1970

FOR SALE
Honda 450 1967 $450. 1621 SE 23
PI. (A-st-8-p)
Scuba Divers: Equipment, repairs,
hydro-testing, Nortt> Floridas largest
air station Merritt Enterprises 71
(NW) 6 Ave. (a-st-l 1-p)
Single bed mattress and box springs
for $25.00. Microscopes for pre-med
and graduate studs, approved by U of
F microscope committee. 378-4859.
(a-2t-111-p)
LEFT HANDED GOLF CLUBS,
Putter-9 iron, driver & 3 wood, steel
shank, bag & cart very good
condition $65 Windy 372-0596 95
(a-3t-l 1-p)
Stereo am-fm receiver Kenwood
Solid State, 130 watt, T K 140 u and
Two, Pioneer C S *BB Speakers total
only S2OO. 1225 SW Ist Ave. Apt.
No. 431 (a-st-11-p)
Honda 450 Recent overhaul, new
paint, 2000 tires, best offer also
Dodge Dart 65 new paint, tires,
372-2375 p.m. (a-2t-11-p)
BEAUTYREST MATTRESS SET
Fair-Traded Queen-Size $250 plus
tax. 2 wks old. Asking $225. No. 146
Camelot Apts. 6-10 p.m. 6-8988.
(a-st-11-p)
For sale Voit Diving 'Equipment
single 2250 cu in. tank. Contour back
pack, regulator, 48 in. spear gun SBO.
Call Ron 378-0768. (a-st-11-p)
"NEVER used anything like it, say
users of Blue Lustre for cleaning
carpets. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
1968 YAMAHA 180 very clean elec
start xcellent shape $630 new but
will sell 4 $395 firm must c 2
appreciate. Call 373-2216 5-11 pm.
(A-st-12-p)
Buick gran sport 66 stick buckets
fm-am needs tires clean 995.00 Utah
musical Inst, speaker cabnets fine
walnut finish sell at cost 373-4240.
(A-st-12-p)
26 girls lightweight bike with
basket, horn, lock. $26 call Pamela
378-4017. (A-3t-12-p)
Honda CLI7S luggage rack 1500
miles excellent condition S2OO
equity and take up payments. Call
Bob 372-2748. (A-st-12-p)
FOR SALE Honda S 90 good
condition, cheap transportation, see
to appreciate, S2OO or best offer
372-0079. (A-st-12-p)
125 cc 1969 Scooter made in Italy
225.00 also a 12 portable black and
white TV 50.00 Call Bruce Gordon
372-4830 after 5:30. (A-3t-12-p)
FOR RENT
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)
1/Br ac Furn Apt available Oct. 15
Fh. 373-3074 after 5 p.m. M-F.
(b-3t-11-p)
Room for rent sls/week ask for
Lula Jones 376-5573. (B-2t-12-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
atmoisons
CAFETERIA
rTUSSOAr S FEATURE "1
I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT
I 991 !?
I 3 | WEDNtSO* V I 3
I § FEATURE I
I bountiful BEEF STEW I
j Z 79< i
I LUNCH: 11 tH 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
I moisons
I CRFETERIR ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Geinewille Mali JM

WANTED
THE PLACE APTS. Female
roommate needed for townhouse apt.
S9O mo. includes own bedroom and
utilities come by n 0.317 or call
372- (C-SMO-P)
Need psych 201 text basic
psychology Immediately. Call Wally
Coe at 376-0929 please! (C-4t-10-p)
1 Female roommate needed: own
room. $45 per month plus utilities.
Call 372-7694 after 3:00 pm.
(C-st-10-p) x
Wanted male roommate for fall
quarter at French Quarter. Rent $45
plus your share of utilities. Call
378-2281 after 5 p.m. (c-3t-11-p)
Female roommate wanted for
quarters 11, 111, IV. Nice apt. Must
like pets. Call 376-2318, Mary or
Ann. (c-st-11-p)
Female roomate needed $55 mo. +
util. Plush La Bonne Vie no. 362 Call
373- after 3:00 two bedroom
townhouse to share. (c-3t-11-p)
Math student needed desperately to
tutor senior high school student in
algebra and physics. Reasonable pay.
Please call Denise 376-6310 Pax.
(G-4t-12-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. Dubs
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-30t-4-p)
WANTEDiTRANSMITTER
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)
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)
v.-av.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.v.v.v/.v.v.v.v.v.
AUTOS
e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e
a

LARGEST STOCK of USED
IMPORTS in Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDA! HARFRED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378-7085.
(G-tfc)
Saab 67 V 4 white radio no defects
see at Pinna Performance Motors or
call 376-5012 evenings must sell
$895 (g-st-11-p)
67 MGB new in 68, clean, needs
muffler, will trade down, cycle, van,
etc. Has rebuilt trans. need cash,
asking $1150.00 Phone 378-3972
Pax. (G-4t-12-p)

autos
1970 Road Runner 383 Excellent
Condition 4spd Mags Petty Blue
16000 Mi Must Sell $2300 Phone
378-1109 Ask for Lewis or Davis
(g-st-11-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)
1962 AUSTIN HEALEY 3000 good
condition, runs well, circumstances
force sale. $650. Call 378-7344 after
SPM. (G-4t-9-p)
Twenty-five volunteers
needed for participation
in a study involving
encounter and marathon
groups. Interested
persons should contact
Dr. Renick or Dr. Kuck
at the student mental
health service.
Paint in Oils
Instruction by Hope White
$6.00 for 6 two-hour sessions
Tuesday evenings starting
Oct. 13 7:00-9:00 pm room
C-4, Union register at the first
lesson or in room 310 of the
Union sponsored by the JWR
Union.
I | LAST
|j| t | ll|l 4
iw&SH mdssacre *
*.CANDICE BERGEN PETER STRAUSS?
Soldier BliipF
********
Cfceir LAST
11 4
ra? S *M days
4" Arthur Hailey 1 IqS]
unlocks the doors 4
J* in his sensation- M.
£ filled best seller
*f^|ooMofl
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George C.
* S ¥ portrayal m
4- -NY DoMy
* 1 nml
* ITEMM:('. X
\ *" *. Wr*
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*********



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

v.X-X?Xt"*Y*Y*!v"X*X*X*X*X"X"X*&'
autos
.**
69 Datsun 2000 5 speed new tires
and clutch SISOO or best offer call
378-8038 will consider trade.
(G-3MO-P)
64 Chevy Supersport Convertible 327
4-speed SSOO or trade for
Volkswagen 373-1620 (g-3t-10-p)
69 Pontiac GTO Make offer
Campus Credit Union 1200 S.W. sth
Ave. Mr. Nellinger. (G-st-10-p)
. 6 9 XKE Jaguar, low mileage,
warranty, factory AC, excellent
condition. Call 376-3196 after 6:00
pm. (G-st-8-p)
PERSONAL
Coeds Facial Hair removed forever
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-3 2t-137-p)
The only place in town all set up for
you to be a star. Wednesday nite is
Jam session-talent nlte at the Bench
& Bar 9 pm. Sid & Bob, the sound
equipment, mikes, piano, drums are
there. Come & sing along or take it
yourself. Dont be shy. Rustic warm
& authentic city style place.
376-3303. (J-2t-12-p)
HELP. S7O worth of checks
destroyed in washing machine. If you
bought pottery on 23 or 24th &
payed by check please call 372-5095,
Doug Dewey. (J-st-8-p)
" \
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)
Maas Bros, is looking for a fashion
minded coed to complete its 1970-71
college board. If you enjoy modeling
and would like to represent the
University as a Fashion Advisor, we
would like to meet you. Applications
are available in our personel
department, (j-tfc-11)
Live off-campus? If you want to be
represented in the Student Senate,
its up to you to vote for your
choice. VOTE MRS. (J-lt-12-p)
NEVER have you seen such a
beautiful and complete sporting
goods store. Treat yourself to a visit
now. B&B SPORTS CENTER 5320
NW 13th ST. 378-1461 (j-st-11-c)
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)
NEED MONEY individuals,
organizations, clubs Sell leather key
chains, etc. over 100% profit Call
373-3988. (J-st-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)
LOST St FOUND
LOST: beige drawstring purse
between Little Hall and Art Gallery
on 10-1-70. Need IDs. Call Janet
392-8503 anytime. (L-3t-12-p)
STAMP COLLECTORS University
City Stamp Club 1911 S.W. 34th St.
7:30 P.m. Ist & 3rd Tuesdays. Cali
378-9693. (J-3t-10-p)
"What hymns are sung, what praises
said for home-made miracles of
bread? IBID. New Delhi Deli The
Hogtown Delicatessen. (L-3t-12-p)
join the fun!
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
AII over America people are taking to the
s V young and old. some just lor the fun
o! it. others because their business bene benells
lls benells ,rom faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers
try a lesson
JUst $5 That s all it costs for our Special
niroductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
erokee with modern low wing and total
y ,n g ease Come visit us today.
|379<2646l
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
Waldo Road

I-:-:-:-:::::::::::::::::-:-:-:-:-:.:.;.;.:.;.:.;.;.-.;..................
lost Sc found
Found, a gerbil in the college terrace
laundry room. Call Jeff at 373-1814
(L-3t-10-nc)
Found: Key. Lost in room 129 Tigert
Hall. Phone 392-1261. (l-2t-11-nc)
SERVICES
vivXv:^
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)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 s. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge.
ROD-REEL & GUN SHOP
WE FIX-TRADE-SELL
ARCHERY-FISHING-HUNTING
I 378-1696 1

SENIOR AND GREEK
PORTRAITS
FOR THE
1971 SEMINOLE
j
WILL BE TAKEN OCTOBER 6-23 IN ROOM 346 OF THE
J. WAYNE REITZ UNION, FROM 8:30-5 PM AND 6-9 PM.
/
STUDENTS MAY CALL 392-6550 FOR APPOINTMENTS.
STUDENTS ARE DIVIDED INTO TWO SHOOTING PERIODS:
OCTOBER 6-14 -
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF A-L
X 0 AX A X$ ATP $22
AE$ AAA AXO AX A2s A Oil
aeii ase aaii at ka
ATO ATA Ben AT K 2
OCTOBER 15-23
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF M-Z
$rA 2X SAO $M II B$ 2n
UK A XN KAO IIKS TKE ZTA,
nA$ 2$E KA 2K 2AM
2AE TE$ SKT 0X SKO
mm - m^mmmmmmmmmm

Tuesday, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

SERVICES
vX%vXvXvX X*X-I*X*XvX*X'l*X''-*'X'.\*.
We SERVICE ALL IMPORTS.
Factory trained mechanics.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS. 506 E.
Univ. 372-4373. (M-tfc)
Kanapaha pre-school center, ages 3-5,
Mon-Fri.'7ls-545. Ptione 378-9830.
Archer Road, hot lunch, snacks,
reasonable rates. (M-10t-3-p)
STEVE CARES about your HONDA
See him at the CYCLE WORKS.
1220 S. Main St. Open 3 until 8 p.m.
(m-3t-9-p)
Housewives: Will do ironing and
mending for three dollars a week.
Call after 5:30 and before 10 p.m.
372-5269. (M-4t-7-p)
CARS WASHED AND WAXED AT
YOUR HOME. 10.00. CALL
372-2427 EVENINGS. (M-st-8-p)
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins

Page 13

SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
373-1984, 9-5. (M-10t-9-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.

the
'/;v^ SI.OO per person A
AT IHE RAT
entertainment provided by Student Government Productions

X;X;X;Xx:wI;IvX;XwX;Xx>:;Xx% : :X*I*:
SERVICES
X:X*X%vX-X*X-X-X-X-Xv
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
ape library 8-track, reel-to-reel or
ssette at rock bottom cost. Call
Jay, 376-9583, between 5 and 9 PM
for details. (M-st-9-p)



Page 14

. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 6,1970

The
Florida
Alligator

Dunn Looks For Key

By PHIL PETTIJOHN
Alligator Sports Witter
UF went back to work on its
offensive line today in the
Gators first day of preparation
for Saturday's meeting with rival
Florida State.
M We made a few mistakes in
the line and didn't get the
execution on the tunning plays
that we had hoped for, said
offensive head coach Jimmy
Dunn.
"I understand the rivalry the
two schools have, Dunn said,
whose wife Eleanor went to
FSU. The game and the
tradition have become even
more intense since I played
here.
They have what looks like
the best defense we have faced
this year, Dunn said. We will
have to play our best game to
beat that fast aggressive bunch
they have.
Still looking for the right
combination in the offensive
line, Dunn has come up with
more changes.
Gene Conrad moves from
strong guard to quick guard. Bill
Dowdy moves back up to the
first team at quick tackle. And
captain Donny Williams moves
back to his starting strong guard
post.
Dowdy and Williams were
moved down in last weeks
sweeping change after a poor
showing against Alabama. Fred
Abbott remains at strong tackle
and David Peek retains his
starting center role.
We may have reached a point
where a starting role may not
mean that much, said Dunn
All 10 of our offensive
linemen, injured included, all
played against North Carolina
State (Fla. 14-6).
Injuries have caused constant
shifting in the line and prevented
Freshmen
Defeat
Auburn
Pw Pppn JOY
Alligator Writer
After overcoming a slight case
of first-game jitters, the Baby
Gators took command of the
Florida football field and
marched over Auburn 27-13.
The stars of the show were
running backs Lenny Lucas of
Daytona Beach and Vince
Kendricks of Miami Springs,
who ground out most of the
Gators rushing yardage.
Kendricks was responsible for
over 100 yards and one
touchdown.
The Gator defense did not
allow Auburn to cross the
Florida 40-yard line until the
third quarter, and Florida had a
27-0 lead by then.
QUARTERBACK CHAN
GAILEY from Americus,
Georgia scored two touchdowns
on runs of two and 22 yards and
tossed another one to split-end
Joel Parker for the UF freshmen.
Kendricks scored his on an eight
yard romp.
Auburn chose a more aerial
minded attack that caught Gator
defenders unable to stop the
Aort look in pass.

* " / vvaXXX vy y w XJtYyvv\VvAA/vV_X fiv* uy

the unit from working together
as a whole for more than a few
days.
The Gators concentrated on
the passing game Monday
without All-American split end
Carlos Alvarez and fullback Mike
Rich.
Rich is sitting out with a
bruised thigh but may be back
today. Alvarez rested today on
his work-a-day-rest-a-day
program.
Mike Kelley, Floridas injured
middle linebacker practiced

SALES
808 STACY ,lUC service MM
376 5222 PARTS MUfll
ACCESSORIES
CAMPUS REP
MILLER-BROWN MOTORS
mm JHbSHL 4222 N. W. 13TH ST. *- 376-4552

' fe ... J L_
STEVENS
STUDIOS
OF BOSTON AND MAINE
has been selected as the
official Portrait Photographer
for the 1971 Seminole,
yearbook of the University of Florida.
Senior and Greek portraits will be
taken October 6-23 in room 3470 f
the J. Wayne Reitz Union.

again today, but it is likely that
Eric Taggert, who intercepted
two passes against N.C. State,
will start.
Defensive bade Doug
Sorenson is still out, leaving
sophomore John Clifford to
start at safety. Clifford picked
off three State aerials last
Saturday.
Defensive tackle-middle
linebacker Eddy Moore will be
cut a couple of days with an
ankle injury that he suffered
against N£. State.

Swing around!
to
Budgeli Rent a Gap /jv
of Gainesville jmll
376-1245
Free pickup and
delivery anywhere I Ik #
in Alachua County I S
ONE WAV SPECIAL f
Bncluocs gas a. air conoitioniwol
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Hent a ilan
For Less.



Only Family Watches
Obscure Larry Morris

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
Sophomore Larry Morris says
when he trots out to his football
position for UF grid battles,
the only people that know Im
there are my mama, girl friend
and me.
Being a center, like he is, is
obscure enough, but in Morris
case its even more so because
hes a specialist for punts and
placekicks.
However, the 6-foot 1 inch,
210-pound Pensacola product
must be attracting more
attention than he thinks. Right
now Larry is very valuable to the
team, said coach Doug Dickey.
He has the best snap for our
kickers.
DICKEY SAID a chronic
shoulder injury prevents Morris
from engaging in too much
contact on the line.
Morris first separated his
shoulder in his junior year at
Pensacola High, where he reaped
all-state honors in his senior
year. Since then the shoulder has
separated an estimated 20 times.
Even with the impending
threat of injury, Morris has seen
heavy action in the Mississippi
State and Alabama games. He
missed the opener against Duke
because of a shoulder separation
in early fall practice.
The inevitable happened in
the Alabama game, when Morris
shoulder popped out as he
covered on a punt. I was
blocked, fell down and my
shoulder separated, said Morris.
But I was able to take a swat at
the runner and sort of tripped
him up for Gene Conrad.
FOR REPAIRS, the shoulder
was slapped back into place on
the sideline,, and Morris
continued playing.
Both Morris and Dickey spoke
of a future operation that would
hopefully repair the damage.
Oh, its nice just to work
with kickers because its not too
rough, but it gets hard just to
stand around during practice,
Morris\aid. Im in the game to
play and I want to play more.
Morris is still a little sore from
the recent shoulder separation
and wears a shoulder brace that
looks like a bridle a horse wears.
Orioles,
Reds Clinch
Pennants
The Baltimore Orioles
clinched the American League
Pennant for the second straight
year over the Minnesota Twins
hy sweeping the best of five
series, 3-0.
Jim Palmer pitched a seven
hitter and doubled in a run
Monday as the Orioles defeated
the Twins 6-1 at Baltimore.
* *
Rookie Don Gullett, only a
year out of high school, saved a
3*2 victory for the Cincinnati
Reds Monday as the Red
Machine rolled into the World
Sfies by sweeping Pittsburgh
three games to none.
Gullett, came into the game
after Wayne Granger gave up a
to Roberto Clemente in
the top of the ninth. After a
by Willie Stargell, the
lefthander finished up the game
b V getting A1 Oliver on a
grounder to second.

I HAVEN T worn the brace
in a game, but only in practice,
said Morris. I center a lot better
without it.
Morris doubts if he will wear
the support against Florida State

-jjyfl $Mm pi -', .
ir S ffl
W Jjjjgr
PHIL COPE
CENTER LARRY MORRIS
... snaps back to John James (6)

0 i 52315? v,

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* a ** $7.00 to $ll.OO value 1620 W. University University Plaza jjj
if- I ML *
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* 29 to 33. length in Solids, I Select another sale dress for SI.OO
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Sales Good Oct. 6, 7 f &B X*
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Saturday. Furthermore, his
home support of his mama and
girl friend wont make the scene
either.
Hovever, Morris other fan
Doug Dickey is expected.

Ever Enjoy A
only at Burger King
The Home of the Whopper
8 N.W. 16th Ave.

I
A CHESNUTS
SPECIAL
Vsl
>
i
CHESNUTS
DOWNTOWN AT 106 WEST
UNIVERSITY AVENUE & AT THE MALL

TiMtey, October 6,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Benny Vaughn Stops Baptist Sweep

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Sports Writar
If there is one sure thing in
the sports world, its putting in
the top three men in a cross
country duel meet. That way,
barring an extreme disaster like
having the rest of your team
drop stone cold dead on the
course, mathematically you
cannot lose.
Baptist college almost made
that mathematical possiblity a
reality against a young UF
varsity Monday afternoon, and it
took one last gutty surge by UF
half-miler Benny Vaughn to
break Baptists* third man, Clyde
Goode in the last forty yards of

Allen Traded To Dodgers
For Sizemore And Stinson

St. Louis (UPI) The St.
Louis Cardinals traded slugger
Richie Allen to the Los Angeles
Dodgers in exchange for
infielder Ted Sizemore and
rookie Bob Stinson, general
manager Bing Devine announced
Monday.
In 122 games Allen batted
.279 with 34 homers and 101
runs batted in for the Cardinals
before an injury sidelined him
on Aug. 14. He injured his right
leg while sliding into second base
in a game against San Francisco
here.
Stinson hit .298 and drove in
53 runs for the Dodgers
Spokane farm team in the triple
a Pacific Coast League this year.
He had six homers.
In 96 games with the Dodgers
this year, Sizemore batted .306
and drove in 34 runs. The
General Manager said Sizemore
would be used to eliminate a
possible depth problem at
shortstop and second base,
where Julian Javier, 34, has been
hampered by a sore arm.

tfie Eat ts back!
iKlitfj a feer Sfepcual!
Busch and Old Milwaukee 64 02. PITCHER Rg. $1.40 Today only $1.15
# GLASS Reg. .25 Today only .20$
ALSO
Basket of Popcorn Reg. 25< Today .15$
*Beer Special is Limited To Members only but lt's Easy to become a Member!!
If you're 21 yrs. of Age Memberships are available at the RAT BAR for $1.50 a year.
_ The Rot is For all U. of F. Students & Faculty regardless of Agell
Food Special
FAMOUS Florida Favorites!
Rathskeller Ham A Cheese Basket Italian Style Spaghetti
%lb. thin sliced ham & Swiss cheese meat sauce, grated cheese,
on Jewish or Warsaw rye, crisp potato chips U. of F. Facility Club, Inc. tossed salad w/French or Italian dressing
Condiment & Lettuce Dill Pickle RfltflSfecl/Cr toasted garlic bread
Barbours -11 a.m. -7 p.m. Mon. Fri. _
Food Service Mon. Fri. 7 a.m. -7 p.m.
Located in the Main Cafeteria Murphrac Area ~ ..
, OPEN SAT. on Home Football Games 8 a.m. 2 pjn.

senny vaugmn
... finished third
the four mile, course. After
Goode it was six orange and blue
runners into the chute, pushing
Baptists fourth man into 11th

Aigner Aigner
v -r r . -- - i v
For the widest selection
of Aigner shoes, in
Calf, Crinkle Patten, and
Hand Sewn Snake.
Also Midi Boots,
Crinkle Patten and Calf.
Visit
DONIQAN'S

IN CROSS COUNTRY ACTION

place and giving the Gators a
29-30 victory (lowest score
wins).
Baptist runners Buddy Britt
and Ken Layne tied for first in
19:58.6, followed by Vaughn in
20:02, Goode in 20:05 and Roy
Benjamin in 20:10. "Jim
McQuinn, a freshman who led
the team to victory over Florida
Jun i o r College Saturday
morning was sixth in 20:20
followed closely by Jack Stewart
in 20:23, David Harrison in
20:49 and George Bridges in
21:17. Dennis Bruce (21:41),
David Heitkamp 21:53 and
Eamonn OKeefe (22:41)
finished out the scoring for UF.

TRACK COACH Jimmy
Hawk Carnes said he had
expected the meet to be this
close: We knew they would be
trying to go 1-2-3 on us, and all
our boys knew it. It was a

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

Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 6,1970

matter of one person pulling it
out of the fire for us. We didn't
know it would be Benny, but
we're not complaining a bit. He
can surprise us like that any time
he wants.