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The Florida alligator

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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

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University of Florida
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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
MWpBMm *., s^

If 38-37:
Just As Sweet
By KEN McKINNON
Alligator Sports Editor
If it had been 38-37 at the end of Saturdays 13th meeting
with the Florida State Seminoles it would have been just as
sweet.
But it wasnt and maybe should have been worse than 38-27.
THAT DOESNT matter, though. A win is a win and the
Gators have four out of five. Right, Coach Dickey?
Doug Dickey was asked, after his team had finally gotten it
all together for 60 minutes on one Saturday afternoon, if he
could say just how important it was to win the game against the
cross-staters.
The biggest so far, Dickey said, grinning widely for the first
time since his team whipped up on the Mississippi State
Bulldogs three Saturdays ago. We needed this game bad, real
bad.
AND IT really doesnt matter what the point spread is if you
play as good as the Gators did Saturday, Dickey seemed to say,
in a kind-of round-about way.
Slick and spry offensive coordinator Jimmy Dunn said after
the game that Dickey is just not that kind of guy and he
wouldnt like it if somebody ran the score up on him.
The players didnt seem to mind that the Seminoles had at
least saved some face when third string sophomore quarterback
Gary Huff had thrown three, last quarter TD passes.
AND THE same Gator fans who booed John Reaves for
missing his receivers against N.C. State last week, were ecstatic
(SEE 'GATORS' PAGE 12)

Reforms Urged For University Senate

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the first of a series concerning
problems of reforming the
University Senate.)
By LEE HINNANT
AllvQtOf bwT flflwf
A letter sent last week by UF
Stephen C. O'Connell
Oi. Alex C. Smith, chairman 1
of the presidentially appointed
Constitution Committee, will
undoubtedly touch off another
conflict between reformers
and defenders of the present
structure of the University
Senate.
The letter urged that the
committee give first and urgent
priority'* to a study of the

S. ..... ; L
IN DEPTH
I7 t r- -rr

membership structure of the
senate.
Efforts to make the senate
more representative, as the
reformers say, of the universtiy
community as a whole have been
continuing since 1968. .... In
November of 1969, the defeat of
a proposal in the senate that the
body become a predominantly
elected assembly ended an
attempt of a year and a half's
duration to alter the senate

' : AtWA

The beginning (photo at left) was slow in coming.
But, when it happened, it proved to be the
beginning of the end (above photo). At left, Jim

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 16

OFFICERS DISMISSED
KS Frat Suspended
By National Chief

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Kappa Sigma (KS) fraternitys
local chapter, plagued by
troubles since last spring, was
suspended by the national
fraternity last week, and had its
elected officers dismissed by
national KS President Horton F.
Early.
In addition, the UF chapter
had new officers appointed by
the national organization when
the fraternity was suspended.
A STATEMENT released by
some of the KS brothers Sunday
said:
We, the active brothers of
KS fraternity presently living at
the KS fraternity house have
been led to believe, under false
pretenses, that we would be
living in a remodeled fraternity
house this fall.'*
The statement continued,
saying that without warning, the

membership structure.
But continuing discussion and
dissatisfaction with the structure
of the senate among many
administrators, deans, faculty
and students, culminated in a
free-wheeling discussion at this
year's Presidential Retreat on
October 4.
The retreat, designed to foster
communication and exchange of
ideas among administrators,
faculty, and students was

Photos By Phil Bannister

University of Florida, Gainesville Monday, October 12, 1970

local chapter had its charter
suspended and now the members
must stand before a review
board composed of inactive
brothers living outside the house
and antagonistic alumni ... to
judge our character and to
determine whether or not we are
to remain KSs subject to further
ruling, including behavior and
dress'bodes.
THE STATEMENT was
signed by KS brothers James
Saxon Jr., Fred Floyd, Joel
Dobson, Dennis Silverman,
Terry Waterson, Rick McDowell
and Joey Martin.
McDowell and Floyd said the
promises made by Chris
Tompkins, local comptroller of
KS, to renovate the house have
not been carried out.
They said some of the
now living at the house
had worked in the house, tearing
up the old rugs and wood

attended by very few of the last
category after Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder called
for a boycott of the meeting.
And administrators and
faculty who did attend made
known their feeling that the
senate needed to be
reapportioned, according to
sources who were at the
meeting.
What is the structure of the
senate that has aroused so much
criticism, and what are the
specific complaints of the
critics?
The present University Senate
draws its authority and structure
from the UF constitution of
1964. By that constitution, the

Yancey reveals the delight in scoring the longest
touchdown, via a pass reception, in UF history. The
photo above shows the end product.

paneling to get the house ready
for an interior decorator who
would remodel the house. The
interior decorator, however,
never showed up.
McDOWELL SAID that new
rugs were supposed to have been
ordered for the house, but when
a brother asked for them at
(SEE'KS* PAGE 5)
MWNni
REGENTS WILL appoint a
committee to investigate
the proposed de-emphasis
on athletics page 2
Campus Crier 8
Classifieds 10
Editorials 6
Letters 7
Movies ...11
Sports 12
Whats Happening 3

senate was designated the
legislative body of the
university.* The constitution
provided for the following
membership:
All (full) professors were to
be members automatically of the
senate. Fifty members were to
be elected from the universitys
total number of associate and
assistant professors, with each
college to have a proportion of
that fifty as its total associate
and assistant professors were in
proportion to the total of these
professors at the university. The
fifty elected professors were all
required to have tenure.
In addition, all members of
(SEE 'O'CONNELL' PAGE 21



Page 2

!, Th# Florida Alligator, Monday, Octobar 12,1970

Focus Party Has Full Election Slate

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writor
Claiming a Student Senate
consensus over the summer on
its legislation and a new method
of selecting its nominees, Focus
party offers a full slate of
candidates for the fall election
of senators this Wednesday.
Henry Solares, student body
vice president, and Focus party
senators Doug Jewett and Ellen
Corenswet said Sunday that
opposition to Focus party
legislation virtually disappeared
over the summer.
FOCUS PARTY WON a
majority of seats in the senate
elections last spring. Since then,
Jewett said, a new and broader
Focus party has formed around

OConnell Recommends Senate Study

PAGE ONE^
the Administrative Council,
including the president, vice
presidents, deans of colleges, the
dean of men and the dean of
women, and certain officers
reporting directly to the
president, were members of the
senate. No provision was made
for student membership.
That membership structure
has provided a volume of
complaints for faculty, student,
and administrator critics of the
senate.
Critics are far from united on
their specific complaints or on
how they would like to see the
senate restructured. But the
total number of complaints,

Regents To Appoint
Athletics Committee

The Florida Board of Regents
complied with a request made
by die state Council of Student
Body Presidents and agreed to
set up an unbiased committee to
investigate the possible
de-emphasis of collegiate
athletics at state universities.
STUDENT BODY Presidents
Steve Uhlfelder of UF and
Chuck Sherman, of FSU,
appeared before the Regents and
introduced a petition for the
proposed committee.
In a special referendum last
year, UF students voted three to
one to de-emphasize the
organized collegiate athletic
competition at UF. However,
only about 3,500 students
showed up at the polls to vote in
that referendum.
Uhlfelder said Sunday, Im
very interested in why $157,000
from Parimutual betting funds
should go to the athletic
scholarships instead of to
academic scholarships.
MAYBE WE might be
emphasizing athletics too much.
In this period of inflation,

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

the nucleus from the spring
elections. ;; Z i:: > > )
He said persons elected as Do
It party candidates last spring
came over to Focus party during
the summer. Jewett also said
many of the 40 members from
die fall, 1969 elections had
joined Focus party.
Ellen Corenswet defended the
legislation proposed and passed
by Focus party over the
summer.
STUDENT FREEDOM party
(the opposition this fall) is
talking about doing things we
already did over the summer,
she said.
Focus party this summer
supported (SG) funding for
recruitment of minority groups,
the SAMSON project for

some contradicting each other,
have included the following:
Although the senate is
empowered to enact regulations
affecting students, there are no
student voting members of the
senate.
The senate is heavily
weighted in favor of full
professors and against the more
numerous associate and assistant
professors. Specifically, all 475
full professors are senate
members, while only 50 of
nearly 700 associate and
assistant professors are members.
All senate members or at
least a majority should be
elected, the critics say, rather
than allowing the great majority
of the senate to qualify only

competition for the private
dollar for support of the UF and
other state schools is critical to
the quality of instruction on this
campus and other campuses in
the state.
- If the Regents ignore this
problem, it isnt just going to go
away. Either they (the Regents)
come up with a solution or they
are going to have a bigger
problem on their hands in the
future. The only reason we are
doing this is because we are
concerned about the quality of
academic instruction on state
university campuses, and I want
to see UF become a fine
academic institution.
UHLFELDER IS also
concerned about the special
rules and dorms athletes have at
present.
Thats like saying someone
who works in Student
Government or on The Alligator
should live in a special dorm and
have special rules and curfews to
adhere to. Athletes are students
too, and I really dont think
they need all kinds of special
provisions for their activities.

disadvantaged Gainesville
children, repairs for the Baby
Gator nursery, and the beginning
of the aluminum can recycling
project by the Environmental
Action Group.
Focus party also supported
resolutions this summer
questioning the validity of mass
standardized testing, and
supporting proposals made by
the Black Student Union (BSU)-
THIS KIND OF legislation
encouraged people to come over
(to Focus party) during the
summer, Miss Corenswet
added.
The Focus party members
indicated that student senators
now organizing the Student
Freedom party campaign also

because of their status as full
professors.
Faculties of the Various
colleges are not proportionately
represented because some
colleges have relatively many full
professors and few associate and
assistant professors, while others
have relativly few full professors
and many associates and
assistants.
University College, especially,
would gain in a senate where a
colleges representation is
determined by total number of
professors, rather than the
number of full professors only.
Faculty representation based
on proportion of students in the
various colleges is not taken into

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Eiversity of Florida Music Department
and J. Wayne Reitz Union
TUESDAY EVENING
'NCERT SERIES
I AMBER MUSIC
BEETHOVEN
TENNIAL CONCERT
Reitz Union Ballroom
Tuesday; October 13; 1970

supported the legislation this
summer.
There is no ideological
difference between Student
Freedom party and Focus
party, Solares said.
THERE WAS really no
opposition in the senate this
summer, Miss Corenswet
added. But some people just
dont like the idea of a senate
without an opposition party.
Jewett explained Focus
partys method of selecting its
nominees this fall.
Under the old system,
Jewett said, Political parties
would promise to a fraternity or
greek block or an independent
organization to put certain
candidates on the ballot, in
return for campaign work or for

account. The contrast most
frequently pointed to here is
that between the College of
Agriculture and the College of
Arts and Sciences.
Arts and Sciences, with 33%
of the universitys students, has
21% of the senate members,
while Agriculture, with 5% of
the students, has 25% of the
senate members. The figures are
taken from December, 1967
statistics.
University College and the
College of Education would also
gain in a senate with
representation based on the
colleges number of students.
The College of Engineering,
along with Agriculture, would
lose membership.

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ON 13-16 OCTOBER 1970.
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monsy in support of the
candidates campaigns.
STUDENT BODY President
Steve Uhlfelder didnt want to
do it that way this time, Jewett
said. So the Focus party
campaign manager contacted
persons in dorm areas, greek
organizations and off campus
areas, telling them to tell
interested persons that they
could submit their names for an
interview with Focus party
members.
We interviewed about 80-90
persons, talking to each of them
for five or ten minutes. We had
them fill out a form telling of
their past experience. Then we
selected 40 persons as our
candidates, Jewett said.

One argument says the
senate should have all faculty
voting membership, exclusive of
administrators and students.
Another argument says the
senate should be composed
equally or in some just
proportion of students, faculty,
and administrators.
Obviously, there is no one
reform plan for the senate, but
many, with several contradicting
each other. The primary issue of
whether the senate needs reform
seems less complex and less
likely to offer obstacles to final
agreement than the secondary
issue of how the senate should
be reformed. -
Tommorrow . past
attempts at senate reform.



Research Award
Benefits Colleges __
By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
Christmas will come a little early this year for some UF colleges.
The Board of Directors of the Division of Sponsored Research will
award deserving faculty members a slice of a $150,000 pie to be used
for campus study, at their meeting here Oct. 28.
DEADLINE for proposals submitted by faculty members
requesting research grants is Oct. 19. Only requests of SIO,OOO or
more will be considered.
Dr. George K. Davis, director of Sponsored Research, said all fund
requests should deal with broad, relevant needs of the university or
soc'.ty in which the UF presently has no active program.
Davis said priority will be given to proposals in areas where
additional grant money from foundations or federal support is
available.
SINCE THE development of a strong graduate program has long
been a major objective of this university, proposals should contain
features which will develop, sustain, and strengthen the graduate
program at UF, Davis said.
Funds will not be awarded for the acquisition of major capital
buildings and all proposals must verify that space is available for the
intended research.
'-'Proposals should state the objectives of the request, importance of
the research to the UF, and proposed procedures. A proposed budget
should accompany the request summary on a separate page.
IN ADDITION, fund requests must be approved by the department
chairman, dean or director, and provost.
Because of the distribution of funds, the engineering staff is urged
to check with Dr. Morton Smutz before developing a proposal.
Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences (IFAS) staff should
contact Dr. J. W. Sites.

WHAT'S HAPPENING

THIS IS A RECORDING: The
deadline for Gator Growl skit
tapes is Oct. 13 at 3 p.m. All
tapes must be turned into the
Gator Growl office 313 Reitz
Union.
MIKE NELSON LOVERS: The
Barnacle Busters, a scuba diving
club, will meet Tuesday evening
Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. in room 230 of
the Space Sciences Research
building. Dr. S. Snedaker will
talk on aquatic science..
ROYAL BATTLE: If youre a
chess bum, register for the fall
quarter chess tournament Oct.
13 from 7 to 10 p.m. in room
118 of the Union. Players of all
strengths welcome.
A TIMELY RHYME: The Union
and the Florida Quarterly will
sponsor a student poetry reading
Oct. 12 at 6:30 p.m. in room
233 of the Union.
WHAT DO YOU MEAN THERE
ARE NO WORDS?:. A
bicentennial concert of
Beethoven will be performed in
the Union ballroom at 8:15 p.m.
Oct. 13. Admission is free.
PEACEFUL OFFICERS: The

' '"' '/'''' V X V V s\i'^ r^V'A^:-.\,. l jto^.
'ii'"|i| l i i iii | i 1 ii | i' 1 i'"'i' 'i'"!' 1 b
M DIET SCALE
WEIGHS GRAMS
AND OUNCES
f I *j XXt I %* X x x
CHESNUTS
DOWNTOWN STORE ONLY
106 WEST UNIVERSITY AVENUE

Veterans for Peace will elect
officers Tuesday Oct. 13 at 7:30
p.m. at the Bench and Bar
Lounge next to the Flagler Inn.
DAMES TAKE IT OVER: The
Agriculture Dames will have a
welcoming meeting Oct. 13 at
7:30 p.m. in the University
Womens Club, Newberry Road.
Speaker will be Mrs. Mary Jo
McLaren, President of General
Dames.
FROM THE PEOPLE WHO
BROUGHT YOU
COMMERCIALS: Alpha Delta
Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi,
professional advertising
fraternity and sorority will have
rush Oct. 12 at 7:30 pjn. in the
Reitz Union rooms 122 and 123.
There will be refreshments and
entertainment.
DO YOUR THING: Collegiate
Civitan will meet Oct. 13 at 7
pjn. in room 363 of the Reitz
Union.
LECTURE OF THE YEAR:
Prof. Stanley Reber, department
of economics, will speak in room
219 of the Arts and Science
Building tonight at B*.oo.

I No Card Needed
j For Richmond Blocs I
I ><
Students who attended the North Carolina State football
game do not need to submit their brown fee card for bloc S
*: seating at the Richmond game. £
: Some students had two athletic cards, Art Wroble, Student §
: Government secretary of athletics, said. These cards were $
: re-validated when they were submitted for the North Carolina S
*: State game.
: IF A STUDENT did not attend the North Carolina State $
: game he must use his fee card for bloc seating.
: The picture identification and fee card are needed to vote in ;i|
j: the Oct. 14 student government election. The bloc seating $
: chairman of each organization will have the ID cards by today. |
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Monday, October 12,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

1970
Seminole
r ;
Picture
Refunds
All those who have not
collected their $1.50
picture refunds from the
1970 Seminole may do
so now.
Come by Student
Publications, 3rd floor of
the Union.

Page 3



, The Florida AlHgrtoc, Monday, October 12.1070

Page 4

UPD Liason
Now Forming
By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writar
If youve got a legitimate
gripe or a compliment youd like
to direct to the University Police
Department (UPD) you wont
have long to wait to make it
known.
Plans are now being made by
several students and members of
the UPD to form a liaison
committee which will serve to
give students a channel for their
complaints or compliments. An
organizational meeting has been
held.
APPOINTED COMMITTEE
chairman Jim Kersey said,
Theres a tremendous
communication gap between
students and police. I'm willing
to try anything to close this
gap.
The committee will have
weekly meetings where students
can air their grievances to the
UPD.
We want legitimate
complaints, Kersey said. But
anyone interested in
police-student relations may
attend the meetings.
THE COMMITTEE will
benefit police, too, since it will
give them a chance to get to
know students and their needs.
It will also give them an
opportunity to let students
know about their functions and
purpose on campus, Kersey said.
Our police here are about
the best trained in the state,
Kersey said.
But he said that out of about
200 hours training the police
receive, only two hours of that
training are devoted to human
behavior study.
Kersey commented he hopes
the committee can influence the
police to get along better with
students and even change the
thinking of any policeman who
feel students are out to make
trouble any time they
demonstrate or assemble.
Applications for those who
want to be on the committee
can be picked up in the Student
Government office. Members
will be selected by the end of
next week. Only seven of the 10
members have been selected.
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Belk Lindsey in the Gainesville Shopping Center



Grand Jury Probes Baugher Death

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
A grand jury meets today to
investigate the death of William
Martin Baugher, a county jail
prisoner found dead in his cell
on Sept. 22.
The impaneled jury will seek
to determine the circumstances
which led to Baughers death.
WHILE SHERIFFS office
officials had tentatively termed
the death a suicide, facts about
the death have raised questions
about the credibility of that
explanation.
Baugher was in a cell with
three other prisoners at the time
of his death.
Baugher was reportedly
having consistent problems with
other inmates.

KSs In Trouble

[%OM page o*3
Sears, he was told they were
never ordered.
Floyd said if any of the
members of the local chapter
wish to remain in the fraternity,
they will have to be approved by
a review board of alumni. Those
brothers will have to live up to
standards of Kappa Sigma as
expressed by the review board.
This, McDowell added, would
also mean the acceptance of a
dress code.
Another brother complained
of the behavior of comptroller
Tompkins at a rush party.
McDowell said Tompkins was
disgusted and insulted some of
the people at the party.
HE WANTED to kick the

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Baughers head was shaved
sometime during the last 24
hours of his life.
Former prisoners have
alleged that Baugher was the
subject of homosexual attacks
from other prisoners.
Baughers feet were flat on
the ground when he was cut
down from the hanging position
he was found in on Sept. 22.
ACCORDING TO friends and
his lawyer, Baugher was not
despondent at the time of his
death, and was optimistic
about being released.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Baugher,
making funeral arrangements for
their son, were in Gainesville for
less than 24 hours after the
death. They flew back to their

blacks out (of the party),
McDowell said. He called the
rush a zoo.
Tompkins, reached at his
home Sunday, said he had no
comment to make about the
situation.
Early could not be reached
for comment on Sunday.
THE FRATERNITY, whose
house was closed last spring, has
been having financial problems
from some time. The reason
given by the national
organization for closing the KS
house last spring was that the
local chapter was heavily in
debt.
However, former chapter
president Rick Miller charged
the real reason for closing the
house was that the local chapter
tried to pledge black students.

home in Liberty, Mo., on Sept.
24.
In a telephone interview with
The Alligator on Oct. 8, Mrs.
Baugher said she had been told
by the Alachua Sheriffs Office,
... that my sons death was a
suicide.
BAUGHER, who was 25,
travelled around the country a
great deal, according to his
mother. Thats why we sort of
lost track of him, she said. <
But there was never anytime
when he couldnt come home,
Mrs. Baugher said.
Baugher had been in jail for
approximately five months on a
charge of possession of
marijuana. During that time he
received no correspondence
from his parents.
V.W.%%V.VAW.VAW.*AWV.V. .V.V.W.W
V
1 Elections Forum |
1 Tonight At 7:30 |
Rick Horder, president of
:j: the student senate, will
:j: address an open forum for
the senate candidates of
:jj Murphree Area at 7:30 :j:
Monday night in Thomas :j:
ji Court Yard. |
j: Each candidate will speak jj;
j: for five minutes. ij:
j: Eleven students who are ij:
ji running for three senate seats ij
j: are the following: Focus £
j: Party, Scott Langston, Gary 3
j: Schweitzer, David Hecht; -j
j: Student Freedom Party, j:j
:j Arthur Thibodeau, Robert j:j
j: Browning, Rory Rohan; jij
ij Independent, Richard
ij Fennell, Rick Baker, James :j:
ij Smith, Andy Van Bueren, :jj
: Lance Hall. $
'..v..v.v.v#*.*.'.'.'.'..'.

MARIE MORAN, a friend of
Baughers, said BUI (Baugher)
wrote home on two occasions
while he was in jail.
Mrs. Baugher reported that
she had received no written
word from her son during the
time he was jailed.
Alachua County Sheriff Joe

FSU Flambeau
Issues 'Alligator

By MICHAEL CAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
For the first time in its long
and glorious history, The Florida
Alligator came out on Saturday.
Well, not really The Alligator.
It just looked like The Alligator.
IT WAS put out by The
Flambeau, the FSU student
newspaper, and distributed by
some FSU fraternity men at UF
while the Gators heat the
Seminoles 39-27.
The paper had the same
masthead and followed general
Alligator style. It was four pages
long, with a picture of Albert
the Alligator with a screw
through him on pages two and
three.
The stories dealt mainly with
sports and were spiced with
references to homosexuality
among Gator team members.
WE WERE drunk one night
and wrote the stories, Dale
Friedly, one of the Flambeau
editors, said.
Its something thats been
done almost annually since
1967, Jack Abstein, managing
editor of the Flambeau said.

Monday, October 12,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Crevasse expected the Grand
Jury would conclude its
investigation by Tuesday
evening.
The jurys proceedings are
closed to the public; however,
any indictment that may result
will be publicly issued.

Dale Friedly and his spots
staff were mainly responsible for
this one.
THE REACTION around
campus was diversified. Most
students said they realized it was
put out by FSU when they
opened the paper up.
I thought it was funny,
Wayne Marshall, freshman, said.
Especially the part about
Alvarez.
The part about Alvarez
referred to a quote by him
concerning Fred Abbotts return
to the Gators.
HE IS QUOTED as saying,
I theenk he (Abbott) is beeg
guy and play football goodest of
all players of football on my
team. I say peace on him.
Fred Abbott, the man in
question, thought the whole
thing was very funny.
Another article, states: The
Gators are led by quarterback
John Reaves ... who was named
to the John Reaves
All-American team in 1969; he
hopes to repeat this year.

Page 5



Page 6

i, Th* Florida AWtor, Monday, Octabw 12,1970

EDITORIAL
Grand Jury
Probes Truth
When the Alachua Grand Jury meets today it will be
faced with sifting through facts and allegations in
attempting to find the truth regarding William Baugher's
death on Sept. 22.
Investigation has thrown doubt as to the validity of the
Sheriffs Office tentative explanation of suicide in the
county jail death.
Baugher's death is surrounded by discrepancies regarding
his state of mind, relationships with other prisoners, and the
knowledge other prisoners had of how his death occurred.
For the truth to emerge the Grand Jury will have to
consider the possibility that the county jail is not a safe
place to live.
There is more at stake in the jurys investigation than an
explanation of Baughers death. It will also be shedding light
on the degree of security a prisoner receives when he steps
into a county jail cell.
Whether or not Baugher killed himself is to remain
undetermined, at least until the jury releases its findings.
But the fact that the death could occur at all in the
Alachua County Jail is alarming.
Perhaps the jail is understaffed. Perhaps prevailing
attitudes toward the purpose of penal institutions dictates
that such occurrences as Baughers death are unfortunate
but unavoidable.
Perhaps this is the case. But is should not be.
The Grand Jury has broad powers in its investigation. It
can limit search to the death of Baugher, or it can seek to
understand those conditions in the jail which indirectly
contributed to his death.
The responsibility for the death of William Baugher is
deeply rooted. An explanation of the death alone by the
Grand Jury will prove insufficient.
For the other men in the jail, and for those who come
after, such an explanation will not be enough.
Now, the responsibility belongs to the Grand Jury.

'lllicit Bicycling

A note was shoved under my
door the other night asking me
to come to a secluded spot to
talk to a well-known criminal.
Although wary of a trap I
went and sure enough there was
the infamous unlicensed bicycle
rider. As you may know, many
people have been sent up the
river for not getting a Gainesville
bicycle license.
BUT THIS man has openly
defied the law riding his illicite
bicycle.
My life in crime began one
week ago,* he said.
It all started as I pulled my
unlicensed bicycle out of my
car,** he tearfully recounted. At
that very moment I began
contributing to crime in the
streets.
IT WASN'T my fault. Not
completely. As I started to ride
out to a fire station to get a
license my handlebars fell off.**
He recalled how after first
putting off the license it got
steadily got easier.
Riding down University
Avenue I could almost feel the
police cruisers slow down to
watch me,** he said. They
strained through the darkness at
night to see if I had a license.
I would look up sometimes
and see a policemans icy eyes
piercing my head as he rolled
by.
GOD BLESS Spiro Agnew, I
muttered.
Every once in a while I heard
a funny 'click* on the
telephone, he said. Fearing
wire taps I warned my
roommates not to mention my

bicycle or when I might go out
riding on the phone. My phone
is unlicensed too.
Earl Warren eat your heart
out, I said.
Then I began to get worried
about the police confiscating the
evidence, he said. So each
night I rolled the bike up the
stairs to the 13th floor of the
Towers and into my bathroom.
I LEFT it in the bath tub
with a wrench. 1 figured if the
police were coming I could
disassemble it and flush it
away, he said.
Clever.
No, not any more. The new
no-knock provisions wouldnt
give me time to take off two
wheels and a goose horn.
"Life has become a
nightmare.
Is it too late to go back?
YES, THATS why you have
to tell your readers not to get
started like I did, he gurgled.
You start out like this and go
on to the next, worse, more
horrible thing.
You mean youve gone
further?
You know those labels on
furniture that say Do Not
Remove*? I rip them off.
I left my way and he left his,
pedaling across the swamp
falling over small trees and
bushes.

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

Really, now you can't hold it there forever
'Wise Up Clod Fans

I remember a sports column
from the Berkeley school
newspaper last year, and as you
would expect, even their ideas
on sports are radical.
The writer was deploring the
thick-headed win or nothing
fan who cares nothing about the
athlete as a person, or the sport
as an art, but only the win-loss
columns and the coldly inhuman
statistical summaries.
There is more to sports than
that, he said. Pretty radical. At a
track meet, forget the numerical
details and watch the
tremendous power and
execution of the high jumper,
the fantastic combination of
speed and grace of the long
jumper, the silken determination
of the miler, he asked.
IT MAKES sense. The
difference between winning and
losing is miniscule, many times
a matter of sheer hide. The joy
of athletics is in the
performance, not in the cut and
dried, black and white final
outcome.
That's a lesson our alumni
could stand to learn. The fan
who boos his own team is
venting anger and
disappointment at his own
failures. He identifies with his
heroes on the field, but not with
their grace and ability, only with
their success or failure. He wants

Alligator Staff
__ RonS ch 1 Anne Freedman
Assignment Editor, Feature Editor
Grag Jonas CrrfgGoJdwyn
Entertainment Editor Assistant News Editor
PublishMl by students of the University of Florida under the
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
t
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.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

the instant vicarious gratification
for the success that he could
never achieve himself. He
doesnt care anything about the
abstract and artistic maze which
an athlete must run to achieve
the ultimate goal of victory.
The only trouble is that his
team is playing another team
who is running that maze with
the same determination, the
same meticulous training, and
the same victory only-crazed
fans.
AND SOMEBODY has to
lose.
The trouble is that no one
realizes that, and the pressure
increases from all sides for
everyone to win. the more
pressure, die more mechanized
and impersonal becomes the
game, until the end result is not
a joyous form of physical
expression, but a coldly
calculated duty, with victory the
only remuneration.
Lets let everyone schedule 10
games a year with two different
teams on every date. Then have
everyone refuse to play anyone.
That way each team in the
country could claim at least one

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor

JOHN PARKER

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

I (* fIMK Tr T ?L*r IO \
i* I
I
\* NraSr /

forfeit per Saturday and every
school in the country could be
10-0. You could just have IBM
machines run off the results on
Saturday morning and mail them
out to the *ol alums and they
could read them and get drunk
in the comfort of their own
dens.
WISE UP clod fans. Next time
you go to a football game put
some serious effort into
watching what is really going on
down there. Realize that there
are real live people sweating
inside those helmets, people who
have frustrations and
shortcomings and feelings like
you. People who live for
practically nothing else but the
exhibition of strength and grace
that you watch on Saturday
afternoon. People who, when
you are stretched out on your
living room couch after work are
out on a dusty practice field
perfecting intricate and difficult
maneuvers that you couldnt
even understand, much less
appreciate.
And know that when you
boo, you desecrate the sacred.



Insurance Profiteers Heading For Extinction

Well, it looks as if the
insurance mdusfejrhas struck ,,,
another solid blow for a state
sponsored insurance program.
Profit hungry businessmen seem
to be writing the script for their
own extinction no matter how
loudly they squeal about the
evils of a socialized economy.
Tl\e Florida legislatures
ac option of the California Plan
seems to have left us two results;
the end of Insurance
Commissioner Broward Williams
political career (he backed the
plan) and a new set of insurance
rates only slightly short of
ludicrous.
YOU SEE, under the
California Plan insurance
companies are allowed to
establish their own rates. It
didnt take long for those
profit-possessed business
executives to see dollar signs
sweeping through their brains.
Thus theyve made a bungle even
Karl Marx would have been
proud of them.
The announced increase for
auto insurance runs around 25 per
cent for all companies, that on
top of a previous hike of about
15 per cent last year. Its enough
to make you drive uninsured.
Those marvelous men whose
super protection plans
care-f or-you-and-your-family or-you-and-your-familydoy
doy or-you-and-your-familydoy tried a similar stunt in
Massachusetts this summer. The
result was a bill in the state
Reapportionment
MR. EDITOR:
Student Government in the
past has passed bill after bill
calling attention to the
inadequacies in the existing
structure of the internal
government of the UF. The
present system is, according to
senate bill 69-1047, archaic and
grossly unrepresentative of the
university community as a
whole. The University Senate
has continuously failed to
reapportion itself in the interest
of the body it governs.
The university created in
1969 an Action Conference
Task Force on Governance.
They presented strong viable
proposals for improvement.
They felt that reapportionments
is vital and should be based on
both:
A total full-time student
enrollment in each college.
Total full-time faculty at
the ranks of assistant professor
and above in each college.
These proposals were not even
considered by our
administration.
The University Senate consists
of 550 full members. Their
concern is shown by a quorum
of only 60. A body of 550 is too
large and unwieldy. The Action
Conference suggests a
membership of 150.
The University Senate
realizing its own need for change
established a University
Constitution Committee. After
six months and many meetings
they issued their report. They
called for a complete
restructuring of the
senate, consisting of initially 200
members, all elective and
holding titles above that of
instructor and below that of full
dean. The University
Constitution Committee also
'jtr je *Jr i* e 1

legislature that ordered a 15 per
cent rate decrease for all policies
and a stern warning to insurance
firms that if you dont like it
get out of the state.
THIS KIND of profiteering
is what gives insurance
companies a black-eye; but not
our company, let me show you
our full family coverage...
Thats a line Ive heard from all
too many smiling insurance
salesmen who got my name off a
list of seniors last year.
With inflation that always
seems to climb to new heights
the insurance industry leads the
charge. They display what seems
to be a never ending greed for
money, not the public good.
TRUE, SUCH an enlightened
attitude is rare in American
industry, but a select few have
taken on that obligation. At
least a sizeable percentage have
chosen not to be the pace setters
in the stick-the-cornered stick-the-corneredconsumer
consumer stick-the-corneredconsumer game.
The special session of the
legislature called by Governor
Kirk could produce landmark
legislation and stand as a lesson
on concern for the public good

proposed the inclusion of at
least 10 students with full voting
priviledges.
Again the administration
refused to even hear these
proposals. The students are not
being represented by the
mal-apportioned, antiquated
University Senate. Students are
being given the opportunity to
express their views in the
upcoming referendum questions.
I hope that this time the
administration will listen.
SHELLY STEVENS (3 AS)
Poor Coverage
MR. EDITOR:
In regards to the article in
Fridays Alligator, concerning
the inquiry for Robert Canney, I
feel that basic items were not
handled properly. The coverage
of senates action seemed to be
incomplete and Steve Uhlfelders
statement demonstrated a
complete lack of respect for the
University Senate.
As for the coverage, how
many were for and how many
were against the resolution? By
how wide of a margin was the
resolution defeated? Three
student representatives views
who were for the resolution
were presented, yet no opinion
of the majoritys was given. All
the Alligator gave us were
comments from Uhlfelder such
as Right now were only tokens
in a University Senate that acted
like a can of worms, and
another intellectual comment
from Don Middlebrooks, They
acted like a bunch of gutless
wonders. It seems that at least
one member of those in the
majority would have been
represented in the article.
Uhlfelders statement, Either
because they dont want to, or

KEN DRIGGS

READERS FORUM

that American industry will not
so readily forget.
The enactment of a state
sponsored non-profit auto
insurance program could serve
not to replace the current
insurance industry but to forge
complete coverage at a cost

for some reason the University
Senate refuses to stand for their
own beliefs, demonstrates a
gross lack of judgement, in my
opinion, of our student body
president. It does not seem
logical, right or fair for Steve
Uhlfelder to make a public
statement, presuming to know,
and indeed expressing a
complete lack of faith that the
University Senate did not, in
fact, act in accordance with their
own beliefs in upholding
President OConnells decision:
that of keeping a convicted felon
out of the classroom.
Not even Steve Uhlfelder has
that kind of intuative
knowledge, and it does not seem
to me that he had any
justification for making such a
statement.
BRIAN WEEKS (4AS)
Infirmary
MR. EDITOR:
On Sunday, Sept. 27 I was
unlucky enough to need the
outpatient services of the
Infirmary. Upon entering I was
informed of the $2 nurses fee,
and the $3 additional doctors
fee. I was also informed that I
was not allowed to see a doctor
until I saw a nurse meaning it
would cost me $5 to see the
doctor, regardless of whether or
not I needed to see the nurse.
After a short wait, my visit
with the nurse consisted of
telling her what was wrong, and
having her try to convince me to
wait until Monday to see my
own doctor. If I had felt well
enough to wait another day, I
wouldnt have gone there on
Sunday in the first place,
especially for $5.
Since a part of each students
fees is for student services, and

something short of industrial
piracy. *?,
A COMPREHENSIVE state
insurance program encompassing
most areas of coverage would be
welcomed by a great many
over-burdened, under-insured
Floridians.
It could be legislation that,
for a change, would put teeth
into the claim that state
government is a friend of the
Florida public, the little man,

the Infirmary is a student
service, why must a student pay
$5 to see a doctor during
particular times of the day? One
can go to an off-campus doctor
for $5, so where does the
student service come in?
The Student Freedom Party
favors the elimination of
out-patient Infirmary charges,
and I certainly agree. Right now,
a student cant afford to be sick,
except from 8 to 5 on
weekdays!!
. LYNNE EDELMAN, 3ED
Gator Reviews
MR. EDITOR:
After reading four years of The
Alligator articles about opinions
on musicians and movies, I have
sincerely began to wonder if the
writers of these articles ever
listen to the music or see the
movies they write about.
For example The Alligator has
printed critiques on both The
Chambers Brothers and The
Boys in the Band. The review
on the Chambers Brothers after
their performance was very well
done, but the proceeding
article ugh! Im sure many
people who heard Friday nights
performance now realize The
Chambers Brothers are not
merely gospel singers... it
would have done the author of
the proceeding article some good
to have listened to them before
making such an uncalled-for
blunder.
As for The Boys in the
Band.. .seeing is believing. The
dialogue is priceless and a
controversial subject is dealt
with maturely and relevantly. As
a film it is enlightening as well as
entertaining, for one with an

Monday. October 12.1970. Tho Florida AlHgdor,

rather than special industrial
interests.
Somebody in Tallahassee
please consider it.
Oh, by the way. Next time
that smiling insurance salesman
comes to your door explaining
how you are an intelligent
college senior who will readily
realize the value and necessity of
his particular insurance program,
ask him why itll cost so much.
Then slam the door in his
face.

reviewer may have seen it, but
perhaps not with the open mind
such a movie demands.
The author of the article
about bringing good movies to
Gainesville should have seen Z
before labeling it a James
Bond parody. Z is one of the
first true political-propaganda
films permitted in the UJS.
general theaters. It would
benefit any educated person to
see it for what it says and means,
and for what it tries to say. Z
is exciting, but about as far away
from James Bond as Superman is
from Huey P. Newton. I only
hope some day The Alligator
will review instead of invent
articles.
C.LJL (6JM)
Hanna
MR. EDITOR:
There has to be something
sick about a philosophy
chairman who, in 1966,
advocated experimentation with
LSD.. And who now believes
its perfectly all right for a
convicted felon to be teaching
students.
My God! Wonder what went
on in the intervening years!/
DOUGLAS LLOYD BUCK
LETTERS POLICY
Letter* must:
t Be typed, signed,
double spaced end not exceed
300 words.
Not be signed with a
pseudonym.
Have addresses and
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
writer shows just cause. The
editor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Writers may submit longer
essays, columns or letters to be
considered for use as "Speaking
Out" columns. Any writer
interested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
editor and be prepared to show
samples of his work.

Page 7



Page 8

l, Th* Ftorfcto AlMlor, Monday, Octofc m 12.1*70

cr :V Campug Crier SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT |
I A Career In Community Affairs I
I All students who will be completing their junior year as of Sept. 71 are
1 mHhRRBBBHI VHHHHfSII e *'9*b ,e f r the New York City Urban Fellowship program. The program
;; P offers immediate openings in city government. Interested students are urged
.' *>' Sj t 0 apply in the Student Govt. Office of Community Affairs Rm. 305, J.
|B0 WfmSF Wayne Reitz Union.
I Dialogue, sponsored by in need of a secretary. The job
V does not require a lot of time but much typing is required. Contact Steve
I Slutzah if interested, 373-2687. I
lAs a part of the Student Govt, concert series, Ravi J_ jl Ilf til A J 1 I
Shankar will play here on Thursday at 8:15. dTUQGVIIS Will LsGCICIG I M (f , Admission prices are $2, $1.50, &sl. I T )
At the Student Senate Meeting last Tues., the Senate voted to place the I
Wauburg question on the Oct. 14th ballot. This referendum will allow I
students to vote on and decide what will be done with the controversial I
I student recreation area. Student Body ftes.SteveUh If elder urges students to | / \ l
| watch the Alligator and Student Govt, bulletins for information about 9
1 Wauburg so that they may vote intelligently in the upcoming referendum.
I Guest Tickets Available-Maybe I
1 All students who are planning to bring non-student guests to the
f homecoming game must register at Gate 14 Monday thru Friday of this week
J from 1-5 p.m. This is due to the limited number of guest tickets available.
| Registered students will be randomly selected by computer. Presentation of
both Brown I.D. and Orange Card. Registration does not guarantee a ticket,
I it only makes the registrant eligible for selection. Also, tickets for the
I Richmond game may be picked up Mon. and Tues. at Gate 13.
I W.C. Fields Appears At The Rathskeller |
The Rat will feature W. C. Fields himself in a new version of Alice in
Wonderland. The film also features Cary Grant and Gary Cooper. It all
happens this Wednesday from 7:30 on. Also, this weekend the Rat will
feature a group from Daytona, Free Delivery. Admission both Friday and
Saturday night is only one dollar.
I Girls In ROTC? I
I Army Sweetheart Ruth will be held on Oct 15th, 7:30 to 9:00 in the I
ROTC Bldg. All girls who would like to do a service for the servicemen and
I feel that they have the qualifications are invited to attend this rush.
I Draft Counseling I
I The Stud. Govt Dept, of Student Affairs reports that the Draft Center is I
I now in business. Personal appointments are available by calling 392-1665
| The office in the Presbyterian Student Center is also open.
I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER miictuawc I
I THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNnriiu e.mne
I WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. Al-reHNOON.S.OO OF EACH I
I BRUCE SCHWACK I
I Ei?.!ST 0R 0F communications I
I STUDENT GOVERNMENT I



Students Decide
Wauburgs Fate

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
After eight months of
discussion, and about $5,000 in
planning, it is up to UF students
to decide what they want to do
with Camp Wauburg.
The Student Senate passed a
bill Tuesday which will put
referendum questions on what
to do with the facility in the
election scheduled for
Wednesday.
The referendum questions
are:
Do you favor spending no
Student Government funds on
Lake Wauburg and its immediate
closing?
Do you favor spending only
sufficent SG funds to maintain
Lake Wauburgs present
facilities?
Do you favor spending
$124,000 of SG funds to
develop the south side of Lake
Wauburg?
But these questions do not
tell the whole story of the
Wauburg controversy, and could
confuse the voters.
Out of every students tution
money, 50 cents are destined
towards maintenance of the
camp. This comes to $27,744.81
according to Reitz Union figures
released by Union Assistant
Director Charles Nealy.
Other incomes, such as sales,
membership cards and rentals
raise the amount of the income
to $29,523.18. The expenditures
are listed as $27,043.18. This
leaves a net income of $2,479.85
which Nealy said is being held
until the students decide what to
do with Wauburg.
THIS YEAR the Union did
not charge the fee for getting
into Camp Wauburg, since there
have been few improvements
and the camp is generally worse
than in previous years.
So far this year the money has
netted the students only the
maintenance of the camp, in
equipment to cut the grass, trash
collection, maintenance men
salaries and four chemical
toilets.
The camp will close
operations for the year later this
month, two months before the
normal December closing date.
IF THE camp is closed, the
money will be used by SG for
other purposes.
If students decide on the
second question to spend
sufficent funds to renovate the
old site in the north side of the
lake SG will move towards
renovation, but the expenditure
in this case would have to be
considerable.
A bath house would have to
be built, and the road would
v

TAKE THE 30 MINUTE DRIVE AND
SAVE!
1 STARKE 01 FLORIDA
"SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORITE DEA LER CJ
- hours
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
Gainesville phone 372-0103 anytime by appointmen^

have to be repaired. Other
facilities, such as bar-be-cue pits,
more canoes, slides would have
to be put in, and it would be an
added expense.
THE PLANS for developing
the South side of the lake have
already been made in case the
students decide to allow for it.
It has already cost SG $5,000
to lay out plans which call for
the expenditure of $124,000 to
develop the south side of Lake
Wauburg.
BUT STUDENTS will not
have to dig the money out of
their pockets as with the
controversial University
Activities Center which was
defeated in a similar referendum
earlier this year.
There are $98,000 in SG
reserve funds which could go
towards development of the lake
facilities. This money could also
be used to renovate the old site
if the voting goes that way, or if
the whole Wauburg question is
nixed, it could be used in other
ways.
No plans exist right now of
how the money could be used.
THE OTHER $26,000
which would be needed if
students decide to move to the
new site would come out of
present SG money. That is
money which is not in this
reserve fund.
According to Undersecretary
of Legislative Affairs Shelly
Stevens, the SG reserve fund is
money that has accumulated
over the years, and has not been
spent. He said if the students
vote to keep operating the old
site, the figure of money spent
there would not be as much as
the $124,000 which are needed
to move to the south side.
There is also a question of
what can be done with the land.
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
CAJfSELS IN THE AIR
378-2646


t- ;
'n, i,
-t
(pil 'sL#
r-ij A 1
Jjf I \&.
Biqed won't smoke. No matter how much he
looks like a fat dqar. His thinq is to Write. He's a
pen. And inside that funky red case, he's all heart
With lots of ink And a biq soft tip that writes
like he means what he says. On
or foreheads, or balloons, or even SK
paper. Uihen he does run dry, you SB I Btem> \
refill him with a cartridge. Biq B 8 \
Red from Parker, yet. Take all B \ writes f
of him fbr *5- Give him and m /
cause a -Rjror Just don't put m y
him down near an ashtray. W
Bid RED FOR MEN WRITES BLACK. REFILLS WITH -4 COLORS. INI STORES
CAMPUS-WIDE. ALSO DOWNTOWN. FIVE BUCKS. A BG RED FOR
WOMEN. TOO DONT YOU KNOW SOMEBOOV WORTH IT? A
PTC T> Prfcy (Yr> Compriy Wipwfc. US*
' 't *. ' ~~ *- r ..~ 7 -T

Monday, October 12,1870, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Drawing table and desk model royal
electric typewriter $45 each or best
offer. Call Ada or M.J. 378-7025.
(A-4t-14-p)
5 Amer. Mags new 7" wide 15"
wheels for Chev 5 luggs S2OO Call
378-6797 also Arbalete Champ
deluxe spear gun 3 rubbers $25
(A-3t*l4-p)
1965 FORD ECONOLINE VAN.
Excellent mechanical condition S7OO
Call 373-1754 after 5:00 p.m.
(A-4t-14-p)
German hand made stradlvarius copy
violin for sale 378-3524 made 1954
(A-3M4-P)
STEREO RC AM-FM port, console
separate spkrs. Ex. con; good sound.
Lak-a-bred. 378-4850 after 6. S2OO,
albums Incl. (A-st-14-p)
ONE of the finer things of life Blue
Lustre carpet and upholstery cleaner.
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
62* Bulck convertable good engine
trans need u-joint must be pulled
away SSO. Leave, name and number
at Elrods Auto Repair or call
372-3043 (A-st-14-p)
/lamenco guitar, fernandez (madrld)
serious inquirles-ln search of Martin
or Vega 12. Chuck Tasca 378-5624.
(A-st-9-p)
Bulck 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)
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- (A-st-12-p)
1968 YAMAHA 180 very clean elec
start xcellent shape $630 new but
will sell 4 $395 firm must c 2
appreciate. Call 373-2216 5-1] pm.
(A-st-12-p)
Scuba Divers: Equipment, repairs,
hydro-testing, North Florldas largest
air station Merritt Enterprises 711
NW 16 Ave. (A-st-11-p)
Voting? You don't HAVE to vote
one line only, although with this
election we think you should (top
line only, that is). If youre
off-campus, remember to pull the
lever for M.R.S. Pd. Pol. Ad.
(A-lt-16-p)
Must sell 1968 VW excellent
condition call 376-6683 after 5:00
Glenn Springs Apt. G 4 Jerry Welborn
(A-st-15-p)
Batteries, chains, helmets and
accessories cost less at the CYCLE
WORKS 1220 S. Main open 3 until
BP.M. (A-3t-l 5-p)
CAMERA: Miranda sensomat, sir,
thru-the-lens meter, 50/1.9 auto,-
35/2.8 auto; 135/2.8 auto, 2x
converter, other accessories.
373- or 392-0221. (A-3t-15-p)
New Kustom 200 watt amp. with rev,
vlb, and fuzz. 3-15" spks. $550 or
best offer. Vox cont. organ. S4OO or
best offer. Call 392-8239. (A-st-15-p)

" Todays "1
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
! 1 I
| MONDAYS FEATURE | I
| BAKED CHOPPED STEAK!
- WITH HASH
i; SSL 79< I
I 1 I TUESDAYS FEATURE | s I
a I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I 3
I ALL YOU CAN EAT |
L ?*j
LUNCH: 11 111 2 SUPPER:4:3OtI! 8 FREE PARKING
moisoivs
I CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison! I
lL 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall Jt
-

Page 10

FOR SALE
29.50-14 cheater slicks, made by
M/T, 7" tread, mounted, balanced,
xlnt cond., Also Offy 6-2 881.
manifold W/carbs. Call 373-3367.
(A-4t-13-p)
12 string EKO guitar, pearl entay,
perfect condition and great sound.
Call 372-6946 after six. Price $125.
(A-5M3-P)
Belair port. 8-trk stereo tapeplyr;
seldom used; perfect condition; SIOO
new, will sell for S6O; need $ to visit
Army husband; call 373-2627.
(A-3t-13-p)
STUDENT SPECIAL clean, adjust,
lubricate & install New Ribbon on
your portable standard typewriter
then guarantee it for 30 days all for
JUST $14.50! Limited time only. JR
Office Furniture & Equip. Co., 620
S. Main St*, Phone 376-1146.
(A-24t-13-c)
1970 Honda CB 175 luggage rack,
crash bars very clean 5 mo old need
money see at 505 ne 3rd st Asking
SSOO, includes new tag (A-st-13-p)
1970 Mobile Home S3BOO Nothing
Down Mr. Olln 964 5606 Starke Fla
(A-st-16-p)
NEVER used anything like it" say
users of Blue Lustre for cleaning
carpets. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooers also
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
Bob cats, coons, skunks, ferrets,
squirrels, monkeys, parrots, hawks,
ducks, foxes, snakes, turtles, for sale,
trade or we will buy Call 475-2546 or
475-2181 local (A-10t-6-p)
YAMAHA 350 1969 Excel cond only
4000 mi fast and reliable two helmets
incl must sell wife Is preg Call
378-4402 after SPM (A-st-16-p)
1970 BSA 650 thunderbolt bright
red 2 helmets luggage rack MUST
SACRIFICE $950 Bob 373-1242
(A-st-16-p)
1969 Honda 750 3500m1. Excellent
Cond. 372-7070 after spm.
(A-st*ls-p)
GIBSON 125 TDC Hollow Body
Electric Guitar. Double Pickups.
Costs New $350. Excellent
condition. Guitar and Case $175.
392-7161 (A-lt-16-p)
Size 34 slack wardrobe 9 pr. $36.
Wish my size 36s were as nice! Also
1800 BTU AC broken condensor $lO
or best offer 378-9561 (A-lt-16-p)
8-track TAPE CARTRIDGES
********* SAVE 50% +
************ xwo (2) of your LPs
recorded for $5.95 special discounts
too. I pick up and deliver. Quality
reproduction guaranteed. John
378-5916 4-8 PM (A-lt-16-p)
AKC German Shepherd pups 3 mo.
old black and tan $75 pure black
SIOO excellent pedigreed call
372-7016 or 392-0243. All shots and
wormed (A-st-16-p)
FOR RENT
Female roomate wanted La Bonne
Vie apt. 346 nice apt. Roomates easy
to get along with come by anytime or
call Prls 373-4230. (B-4t-15-p)

l. The Florida Alligator, Monday. October 12,1970

FOR RENT
For Rent 2 Bedroom Trailer, A/C
heated, Furnished 109.50 per mth
Call 376-0486 or 378-8070 Lease
until June (B-3t-16-p)
Male roommate, own bedroom, new
trailer, S2OO per quarter + Vz util. Call
Bill at 392-7508 between 8 and 9
pm. (C-st-13-p)
Wanted Immediately 1 female
roommate, SBS a month + deposits
or 2 at $52.50 a month + deposits.
Village Park. Phone 372-1560 after
2pm. (C-st-15-p)
Male roommate wanted to share two
bedroom apt. at no. 108 Landmark,
$65 a month plus utilities. Call
372-4270 or come by. (C-st-14-p)
Female roommate over 21 to share 2
bedroom Point West Apt AC carpet,
pool, dishwasher. SIOO/mo. plus
utilities. 373-2370 (C-st-15-p) v
" ' ' "**
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted-La
Mancha apts. Priv room $75/mo.
utilities Included 378-3034 Apt. 55
Immediate occupancy (C-2t-16-p)
Wanted bass guitarist and organist
with equipment for Chicago
Butterfield type group Call Tim or
Charlie at 378-9497 anytime after
five. (C-3t-16-p)
Want to hire neat and dependable
female to prepare noon and evening
meals for 2 working male students at
Village Park. Salary and meals
furnished. No strings, just meals!
Additional housekeeping work
available if desired, for extra salary,
call Asher, 373-1077 or 376-4417.
(C-st-8-p)
Wanted: GIRLS USED BICYCLE!!!
CALL DOREEN AT 378-2774
(C-lt-16-p)
Formal 7/8 8/9 475-1065 after 6:30
(C-2t-16-p)
Either someone to give yoga sessions
or Just someone to practice yoga
excerclses with call Jan 378-1728
(C-lt-16-p)

SENIOR iilD GREEK
PORI|IIAITS
FO#THE
I
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.
SHOOTING-MONDAY-THURSDAY 1-SPM, 6-9 PM
FRIDAY-8:30-12 NOON, 1-SPM
SENIORS MAY CAIL 392-6550 FOR APPOINTMENTS.
SITTING FEE $1.50
OCTOBER 6-14
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF A-L
XO AXA X# ATP #2X
AE# AAA AXO AX AX# AOn
AEII A#E AAII AT KA SKY
ato ata Ben at ks
OCTOBER 15-23
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF M-Z
*rA xx #AO #m n* xn
nKA XN KAO nx# tke zta
nA# X#E KA XK XAM
XAE TE# #KT ex #KO

Paid Political Advertisement)
i|r ; ¥ 7
' '3
m : yl

22 22. 2, AT THE RAT
Hp&
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY
7:30 i Opm $2 per person 1
PROVIDED BY SGP

Airplane Rentals
1969 Cessna 150
> v $12:00 1 Hour
MMWWMWMIMMWMMIM
Piper J-3 SB.OO/Hour
*********************
Champion Citabria
$ll.OO/Hour
nnnnniiiinnnnnniinnnnnnn<
Flying Hawks Corp.
Stengel Field 3764011
5 minutes from Campus.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

HELP wanted
Cocktail waitress wwM) full or part
tlma. no expert#*** necessary. Wy
train. Must to* 21. Call after 9,
376-9175, ask for Mr. Thomas. Dub*s
Staff Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-30t-4-p)
GROOV' / chicks now being
INTERVIEWED by local ad agancy
for modeling and/or public contact
work at manufacturers* trade shows.
Have fun and eam good bread at the
same timel Must be young, attractive,
personable, articulate, and enjoy
meeting the public. Expense paid
travel for some assignments. Call
376-4656 for appointment.
(E-st-15-p)
Wi J
tSSSs
ujliE B4NL M
2:25 4:50 7:15 9:60
IMMMiuiitiSgf
lhM>uWNHjLp£j
/ TdL \
AN OTTO PRIMINOIR FILM
tgUnkr' pvaaiaaat *op*
FEATURE AT... 1:45
3:42 5:39 7:39 9:41

r UWU^ i
I /f READING \\ |
8 S. , \ Rosemary Wldman, / k C
X S* V Camille Symons, and / #
X \ # \ Kip Smith will be \ 2
X /r I reading their own / 1 ?
A "N. 1 poems tonight and t
0( /[ \ 1 selected other poetry. / \ (
5 VIV 1 V Rm 233 Union, 7:30 / (
8 l^A pm |
OI f\\ / Sponsored by J.W. Rsttz \ *vpj ]
0 I ,s I Union and tl Florida I Hf (
81 */ fv \ Quartariy / V j
\ I

f NOW OPEN EVERY NIGHTI I
IkoP^OOfl^
>d9 4 I
M I
I ..... ki /

HELP WANTED
Flag burning ana ourlal ceremoanes
Plaza Monday at, say, 2:3011 No CIA
or fbl, please all freaks, hips, yips
Welcome. Like burn It, Dig?
(E-2t-15-p)
HELP WANTED! Local company
needs secretary immediately good
skills A personality. Must be willing
to move to Tampa/Sarasota area
January 1. Call personnel supervisor
372- (E-st-13-p)
MEDICAL TECHNICIAN OR
TECHNOLOGIST: Background In
histology. To be trained In electron
microscopy. Excellent position for
part-time student or student spouse.
Term appointment 2V years. Salary
$6,548-98,098 depending upon
qualifications. Equal Opportunity
employer. Write Chief, Personnel
Division, VA Hospital, Lake City,
Florida 32055. (E-7t-13-p)
AUTOS
1964 TR4 red $750 call 376-6072
evenings ask for Dave. (G-4t-14-p)
SUCH A DEAL! Metallic blue 66
Corvairwell serviced, 3-speed
dependable transportation. Sporty
yet economical. Asking 600
373- (G-st-15-p)
LARGEST STOCK of USED
IMPORTS In Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDA! HARFRED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378-7085.
(G-tfc)
Pontiac Tempest custom, 67, V-8,
air, AM-FM, new tires, excellent
condition, 1550, call after six
372-6946. (G-st-13-p)
62* Buick convertable good engine
trans need u-Jolnt must be pulled
away SSO. Leave, name and number
at Elrods Auto Repair or call
372-3043 (G-st-14-p)
Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
4c Sell Trade Repair. 4
4 Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith,
* gun dealer, Micanopy. 1
* 466-3340.

nflOnOwy* UCTuOir Till rIOfKIt AlllJllOf,

AUTOS
xXvX:XvX*XvXvX-x-XX-x*X''X-X'X*x
Volvo 1961, very good body,
fantastic engine, transmission, both
rebuilt recently $350. Call 373-3141
anytime ask for Chuck, (G-3t-14-p)
1963 BUICK SPECIAL automatic
transmission, radio, power steering,
GOOD BUY $350 Call 376-2804 or
372-4637 anytime. (G-3t-14-p)
FOR SALE 62* olds super 88-V8 new
tlres-just tuned-rest In good
condition-9325 or best offer Call Bob
after 8. 376-5981 (G-st-16-p)
xx*:*:::^
WANTED: Back issues Os PLABOY
before 1961. Will buy or trade. Call
Vince at 376-9473 after 6:00 pm.
(J-st-13-p)
SINGLE STUDENTSI Meet more
members of the opposite sex through
NDS. All dates In Gainesville. Most
dates with U.F. students. For free
details yvrite: Nationwide Dating
Service, P.O. Box 77346, Atlanta,
GA 30309. (J-10t-13-p)
A unique and unusual gift is a
handmade gold or silver ring. Original
design or your own private symbol.
Reasonably priced. 373-1947.
(J-st-15-p)
Stutterers wanted for an auditory
feedback study. Will pay you SB.OO
please call Michelle Jensen Evenings:
378-0104 Days: 392-2046
(J-10t-15-p)
WHAT BETTER QUALIFICATION
for a student lawmaker than a law
student? The interests of Off-Campus
students can best served by electing
MRS to the Student Senate.
(J-lt-15-p)
FREE KITTENS Get them Wtfflb
theyre cute. Call 373-3862 or come
out to 3224 N.W. 13th St. (Bocklers
trailer Ct) lot 14. (J-3t-13-p)
Any Students Interested In working
for the Askew Adams campaign,
come to 9 W. Unlv. Ave. on Monday
night at 8:00 p.m. Pd. Pol. Adv.
(J-lt-16-p)
Coeds Facial Hair removed favevw
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrotoglst 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
Norlta, happy B Day. the best Is yet
to come. Have fun. Miml (J-lt-16-p)
Off Campus Residents I Student
Senate elections Wed., Oct. 14 Vote
for Rocky Draud. Focus. Pd. Pol.
Adv. (J-3t-16-p)
LOST: One notebook and psyche
textbook. Helpl I'm lost without Itl
Please searchl Reward offered
contact Carleen 373-1228.
(J-3t-16-p)
We've been together over a year, but
have been closer together these past
six months. Lets keep going until we
lose count. HWKPKK?I I love you,
Wael CoOC
WANT AN EXPERIENCED GIRL?
Sharon Friedman Is qualified with
past experience on the Senate. Vote
for Sharon Friedman on Oct. 14 for
Senator, pd. pol. adv. (J-3t-16-p)
MRS who? (Pd. pol. adv.) (J-lt-16-p)

Care about student govt? Let me
back In the senate I Vote OWEN
BEITSCH, student senator,
off-campus. Ive been there before!
Pd. Pol. Adv. (J-4M5-P)
We must eat to live and live to eat.
Fielding The New Delhi
DELICATESSEN 706 West
University (J-lt-16-p)

Page 11

DEBBIE-Happy first, fourth, and
twenty-elgthl Are your knees better?
Love-your Baby (J-lt-16-p)
Happy Birthday, Elaine! We all low
you at apt. 1591 And so does the
HULK, even though he cant be here
today. But where Is Puca? (J-lt-16-p)
NEED CASH? Listen for the voice of
a gator football player on WUWU
radio. Then dial 372-1390 and all
kinds of wonderful things will
happen. Dial 1390 nowl (J-lt-16-P)
Full figure model, experienced In
drawlng/photog. No fakes, please.
$3/hr. 376-5774 (J-2t-16-p)
LOST eSc POUND
FOUND: a ring In Tolbert
Area-Identify It and you can have it I
Call 392-7739, ask for Pam.
( L-3t-14-p)
LOST: Gold Boy's High School Ring
initials CBG John Marshall High
School. Phone 392-7634 (L-3t-14-p)
FOUND: Siamese kitten on corner ot
N.W. 3rd Place & 18th Street. Found
Friday, Sept. 25. Call 378-8268.
(L-3M4-nc)
FOUND: Black & brown mutt,
female Was advertised In lost column.
1103 SW 7th Ave. 373-3061
(l-3t-16-nc)
Found: Bishop Moore High School
ring found outside of Anderson call
372- after five. (I-31-2 6-no)
SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc
373- 9-5. (M-10t-9-p)
We SERVICE ALL IMPORTS.
Factory trained mechanics.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS. 506 E.
Unlv. 372-4373. (M-tfc)
Ruby's Alterations apt. 217-100 N.E.
Bth Ave Gainesville, Florida
376-8506 Mrs. Ruby Mills.
(M-st-15-p)
HOME MADE CAKES cakes baked A
decorated for any occasion home
or office parties shower-birthday shower-birthdayetc.
etc. shower-birthdayetc. Call 376-9550 (M-3t-16-p)
We're wired for sight 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. (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)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
Tired of walking to classes while your
HONDA Is being worked on??? See
Steve at the CYCLE WORKS for fast
service & low prices. Open 3 until
BP.M. 1220 S. Main. (M-3t-15-p)
CAREER I
OPPORTUNITIES I
Due to New Store Expansion
and Rapid Promotions We I
Have Openings for
MEAT CUTTERS I
-STOCK CLERKS
-MEAT APPRENTICES!
-PRODUCE CLERKS
-CHECKERS
Full time and part time I
Excellent wage rates and p
liberal fringe benefit program I
provided.
APPLY In Person To I
David AHagood At The I
BIG STAR I
3736 Newberry Rd.< I
Oct. 8,9, & 12 thru 16l
8 AM 6 PM I
In A mflmrt

SERVICES
Housewives: will do liorilng and
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The Florida Alligator

and putting the waytogo, nice
job, great job, and that big slap
on the back junk on every player
they could see or reach.
Big Jack Youngblood, who
led a vicious Gator rush that,
literally, ate FSU quarterbacks
alive for the first three quarters,
was so happy and carefree
during the final, frenzied
moments that he decided to help
lead the Seminole student
section in a resounding chorus of
go to hell Flo-ri-da, go to hell.
While Gator offensive tackle
Bill Dowdy and Seminole
defensive back David Snell were
thrown out of the game for
starting a fight that nearly
resulted in a game-ending brawl,
Youngblood got up on the UF
bench with FSIFs first black
cheerleader, Gail Andrews, did
something similar to a belly
dance, and yelled the go to
thing right with them.
HARVIN CLARK knew that
the Gators had proved to
everyone that they, truly, had a
good, strong, powerful and
exciting football team.
Also, during those foal
jaA H 1 H|Sg| | sSHHgnBHBHjHnKa
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minutes of excitement, that
could have been final minutes of
total frustration if Dickey had
chosen to leave Reaves & Co. in
the ball game, Clark was loose
and relaxed and was even balled
out by defensive back coach
Don Brown for talking to a
reporter before the end of the
game.
It could have been worse. It
wasnt. It didnt matter.
IT WOULD of been a great
day for the defense if we had
gotten that punt return of
Clarks, said defensive
coordinator Doug Knotts,
referring to Harvins fourth
quarter, 61 yard punt return for
a touchdown that was nullified
when a teammate threw a
wrongside block on a Seminole
tackier.
Clark, an All-Southern
running back during his high
school days at New Smyrna
Beach, seemed more serious
when he said, its just like I
told my teammates in high
school, dont block when I get
the ball. Lay down.
THE GATOR defense was
good for three quarters, Dickey
said, but the momentum, what
he says is the vital key in any
football game, shifted over to
Florida State in the end, thus
nullifying a great day for the war
mongers.
John Reaves threw the ball
with zip, tossing a zinger to
lanky Jim Yancey for the
longest touchdown pass in
Florida history.
He hit with consistency and
showed more confidence and
sharpness than he has all season.
AND HE showed it in the
locker room.
The pass to Jim gave me the
confidence I needed, said
Reaves, who hit for more than
200 yards for the fifth time this
year. Quarterbacking is a game
of confidence. Up to the Yancey

Page 12

pass, I didnt have it.
Reaves efforts must have
rubbed off on Carlos Alvarez.
ALVAREZ PLAYED in his
1969 form.
He almost broke open two
punt returns and caught passes
the way only he catches passes.
Carlos was at his best this
week in practice, Dickey said.
His spirit and good health can

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Alligator Sports Editor

L The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 12,1970

add a lot to a football team. He
really helped us this week.
So, it didnt really matter
what the score was.
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Defensive end Jack Youngblood demonstrates his
specialty in the rivalry game with FSU Saturday as
he decks the Seminole's quarterback Frank
Whigham (12). In the aix>ve shot, Youngblood has

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disregarded a block by tackle Roger Minor (77) and
hits the quarteiback. In the shot below,
Youngblood finishes the play, adding his own,
personal finishing touch.

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Monday. October 12,1970, The Florida AMgrtor,

Page 13



Page 14

, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 12,1970

FSU Higher Than Gators

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
UF students chanted, Go to
hell Florida State, go to hell, at
Thursdays midnight pep rally at
the Reitz Union. However, there
was one dissenter who
whispered, I dont care where
they go, as long as we win.
Well, the Gators did chew up
the host Seminoles and maybe
FSU did go to hell, but wherever
they went they had the
opportunity to do it with
alcohol.
And maybe its merciful for
FSU fans that the City of
Tallahassee has no ordinance
prohibiting alcoholic beverages
at games. What could be better
than easing the pain of a Gator
attack with some stiff drink in
the stands?
GAINESVILLE HAS a city
ordinance banning booze,
although it wont go into effect
at Florida Field until Saturdays
game with Richmond.
UFs new policy of
prohibiting all beverage
containers backs up a long
standing, loosely-enforced rule
against beverage spirits.
Weve never really had a
problem with drinking here,
said a FSU campus officer after
the game. We picked up six or
seven drunks for fighting, but
Im sure there were a lot more
drunks in the stands.
Before the game a visiting
Alachua County Sheriffs
Deputy said he was instructed to
only stop incoming fans who
carted large ice chests. This was
done because of seating space
limitations.
STUDENTS WERE seen
roving around the stadium base
with their bottles of hard liquor
and wine plainly visible.
On an unsuccessful UF pass
play the Seminole defender fell
into the lap of a fan knocking
over a bag full of ice on the
sidelines. A liquor bottle neck
became exposed on the holiest,
most sanctified part of the
stadium the field.
The FSU officer emphasized
that drinking was not a major
problem at Doak Campbell
Stadium. Several of those we
arrested today got in fights at
the concession stand over whom
was going to be waited on, he
said.
The concession stands were
indeed crowded and the Coke
boys didnt canvass the stands
like the friendly capitalists at
Florida Field. Drinks were
almost as watery as the ones at
Gatorland and the cups also had
black residue at the bottom.
FOR THE dry non-drinking,
soft drink or otherwise, Gator
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fans had the refreshing pause of
Florida Gov. Claude Kirk, who
with the flatering wave of the
baton led the Florida band in a
musical score on the sidelines.
Gov. Kirk roamed the length
of the field while attractive girls

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passed out invitations to attend
an open house later in the
afternoon at the Governors
mansion.
The entire muggy afternoon
was a mixture of politics,
unceasing Go to hells, booze.

wide open football and frayed
tempers on the field.
Even the field smells
different, said a UF band
student, philosophically, before
the pre-game show.
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LEAD 2-0 IN SEMES
Orioles Edae Red Machine

CINCINNATI (UPI)
Obscure catcher Ellie Hendricks
poked an opposite field two-run
double Sunday to climax a
five-run fifth inning explosion
that handed the Baltimore
Orioles a 6-5 victory over the
Cincinnati Reds and a 2-0 lead in
the World Series.
The Orioles, whove won 16
straight games since Sept. 19,
now have a commanding lead as
the Series shifts to Baltimore
Tuesday because no team has
ever lost the first two games at
home and then come back to
win the Series.
Hendricks was involved in the
crucial play of Baltimores 4-3
victory in the first game
Saturday when umpire Ken
Burkhart ruled Bernie Carbo out
on Hendricks diving tag at home
in the sixth inning.
HENDRICKS, a 29-year-old
lefthanded hitter who alternates
with Andy Etchebarren behind
the plate for the Orioles, joked
before Sundays game that he
had to make that play to get the
headlines because his hitting
even his homer Saturday
usually only made the fine
print.
On a team with hitters like
the Robinsons, Powell, Blair and
Buford, Hendricks .242 season
average didnt cause much of a
stir. But with the score tied 44
in the fifth, he worked reliever
Milt Wilcox to a 3-2 count and
poked a shot down the third
base line past Tony Perez for a

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double that gave the Orioles a
64 lead.
Relievers Moe Drabowsky,
Marcelino Lopez and Dick Hall
then held the Reds to one run
over the last four innings
Johnny Benchs sixth inning
homer to nail down the
victory for Tom Phoebus, who
relieved starter Mike Cuellar and
pitched 1 2/3 innings of one-hit
ball.
The story of the Series again
was that the shaky Cincinnati
pitching staff couldnt hold an
early lead. Gary Nolan had a 3-0
lead after three innings on
Saturday and Jim McGlothlin
held a 4-0 margin after three
innings of Sundays game.
BUT NEITHER pitcher could
make the lead stand up.
MeGlothlin was tagged for a solo
homer by Boog Powell in the
fourth inning Powells second
of the Series and then shelled
in'the fifth inning when the
Orioles put together their
five-run rally. t
Chico Salmon started it with a
one-out pinch single and Don
Buford and Paul Blair followed
with consecutive singles that
narrowed the deficit to 4-3 and
knocked out McGlothlin.
Manager Sparky Anderson
decided to gamble on Wilcox, a
20-year-old reliever who won the
third game of the playoffs
against Pittsburgh as a
replacement for McGlothlin.

Wilcox, who was called up in
September from Indianapolis,
just didnt have it.
HE GAVE up the Orioles
fourth consecutive single,
Powells RBI hit that gave him
four RBIs for the Series and
narrowed the deficit to 4-3.
Frank Robinson, who is
0-for-9 in the Series, then flied
deep to right for the second out.
But Brooks Robinson, who
made a fantastic play. at third
base for the second consecutive
day against Lee May as he
continued to prove that hes still
the best in the business at the
position, singled to tie the game
44.
Hendricks was the next
batter. A native of St. Thomas in

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the Virgin Islands, he spent his
early *2os in the Mexican League
- hitting 109 homers in four
years for one club but still
failing to get a % shot at the
majors.

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Monday, Octobar 12,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

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Page 15



Page 16

I, The Florida ANifetor, Monday, Ootobar 12,1970

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PLUS OTHERS
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HI Carlos Alvarez, who looked like the Carlos of old,
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