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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

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PHIL BANNISTER
BALLOTING FOR BEGINNERS
Don't let the maze of buttons and levers confuse you. This friendly
cybernated creature will be explained cheerfully by your poll
attendant if you've never played the voting game before. Besides, it's
good practice for the 18-year-old vote!
Ballot Contains
Senate Questions

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the third in a series concerning
attempts to reform the
University Senate.)
By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
Among the referendum
questions on todays ballot for
Student Senate elections are two
questions concerning the
structure of the University
Senate.
The placing of the questions
on the ballot is a reflection of
the concern and dissatisfaction
many students, especially
student leaders, have felt about
tfip cpnatp
STUDENTS WILL be asked:
Do you favor a University
Senate whose entire faculty
membership is elective,
regardless of academic rank?
Do you favor a University
Senate with increased student
representation with full voting
privileges?
On a separate list of
referendum questions to be
voted on by faculty members,
the faculty will be asked the
same two questions. In addition,
two more questions regarding
the senate will be put before the
faculty voters:
e Do you favor a University
Senate whose college
presentation is based solely on
the number of faculty within
each College?
Do you favor re-writing the
UF Constitution?
The first of these last two
questions, Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder says, is
aimed at determining how
sympathetic faculty members
would be to the idea of a

1 IN DEPTH m
colleges faculty representation
in the senate based partly on the
student enrollment of a college.
The Student Senate voted to
place these questions on the
ballot at its meeting of Sept. 29.
Reapportionment of the
University Senate has been of
concern to many students since
fall, 1968. It was then that the
membership structure of the
University Senate was given
publicity through the Action
Conferences task force on
governance committee, in the
course of its study of the senate.
STUDENTS WERE surprised
to learn that the Institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences,
with 5% of the student
enrollment, had 25% of the
senate membership, while the
College of Aits and Sciences,
with 33% of student enrollment,
had 21% of the senate
membership.
Another event of fall, 1968,
aroused student reaction against
die senate. After the University
Senate had passed interhall
regulations for students, to be
administered by students, the
Student Senate responded with a
resolution complaining of the
University Senate s authorized
power to enact regulations
affecting students.
The Student Senate protested
against a policy of requiring
students to enforce legislation
they hadnt voted on, and
(SEE 'SENATE' PAGE 4)

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Vol. 63, No. 18

SG ELECTIONS
Polls Open Today

By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Today is UFs election day.
Todays ballot includes 40
senate candidates elections ar
12 referendum questions.
Polls will be open from 8 a.m.
to 6 pjn. Students will vote in
the following areas:
Broward-Rawlings area students
vote in Broward lobby ;
Graham-Hume area-Graham
lobby; Jennings area-Jennings
lobby; Murphree area-Fletcher
K study lounge; Tolbert
area-South Hall lobby, Yulee
area-Yulee porch.
STUDENTS in Twin Towers
vote in the Towers Commons
lobby.
Married Students vote in
living areas as follows;
Corry Village-Laundry room;
Diamond and Schucht
Villages-Diamond study lounge;
and Flavet 111 recreation room.

FBI Arrests Angela Davis

NEW YORK (UPI) Black revolutionary Angela
Davis, sought for murder and kidnaping in the
California courtroom shootout that killed four
persons, was captured in a midtown Manhattan
nfotel Tuesday by FBI agents. She offered no
resistance.
MISS DAVIS a strikingly attractive woman who
usually sported an Afro hairdo, was wearing a dark
jacket and skirt and a short wig when she was
arrested, the FBI said. She was not armed.
Her arrest came at a time when there were dozens
of extra FBI and Secret Service agents in the city to
provide security for heads of state attending the
United Nations 25th anniversary session, which is

National Activities Planned
For Moratorium Anniversary

By TERRY PITMAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Activities are planned for UF
participation after the first
anniversary of the nationwide
moratorium on the Southeast
Asian conflict Oct. 15, the
beginning of a two-week period
of nationwide moratorium
activities this year.
The National Strike for Peace
(NSFP) is cooperating with local
peace groups to begin activities
leading up to the rallies and
demonstrations on Oct. 31, with
statewide action centered in
Tampa.
FROM ALL indications,
there will be hundreds of local
demonstrations, rallies, vigils and
teach-ins against U.S.
involvement in Southeast Asia,
Will Reissner, NSFP staff
coordinator said.

VOTE!

University of Florida, Gainesville

Off-campus voting areas are at
the Graduate Library colonade
and the ground floor of the
Reitz Union.
Referendum booths for
faculty members will also be at
there two locations. The faculty
referendum will include
questions concerning University
Senate.
STUDENTS must have both
their brown fee card and their
picture identification card to
vote. No exceptions will be
made, according to Craig
Hunter, SG secretary of interior.
With all the stress on the
18-yearold vote, we should show
we are involved in our world and
our own campus, Hunter said.
We can show fids interest by
voting.
Fifteen to 20 per cent of
registered students usually vote,
Hunter said.
REFERENDUM questions

Florida Student Movement
made plans for an Oct. 30
antiwar rally at the Plaza of the
Americas during its meeting last
Wednesday night.
Suggested activities for the
Thursday strike include blood
donating to local hospitals and
organizing a bloodmobile to
collect blood in the name of
peace.
WE WANT TO give blood
here not shed blood there,
Reissner said.
Other suggestions include
writing to President Nixon, Vice
President Agnew, a senator or
congressman, working for the
condidate of your choice in the
Nov. 3 congressional elections,
or holding a teach-in or
symposium on the war in
Indochina.
One might also spend an hour
in church or synagogue, join an
antiwar organization or just

Wednesday, October 14, 1970

scheduled to open Wednesday.
Miss Davis, 26, a former instructor at UCLA, is an
avowed Communist and was placed on the FBls
most wanted fugitive list after Superior Judge
Harold J. Haley* 65, was killed in a gun battle Aug.
7 when convicts appearing in his court attempted to
escape.
AMONG THE New Left Miss Davis was taking
on the proportions of a folk hero. Her name was
more and more mentioned with those of Eldridge
Cleaver and Ernesto Che Guevara as an exemplary
revolutionary.
The FBI declined to name the motel she was
arrested at, or to say where she would be held.

include opinions concerning
spring general elections.
University College, University
Senate, Lake Wauburg and
WRUF-FM radio station.
Students are asked whether
the top SG offices should be
decided by a majority of the
student vote in spring elections
and when the election should be
held.
Abolition of departmental
testing and University College or
alternative plans are questioned.
Other questions involve
elective membership of
University Senate and increased
student representation with full
voting privileges: whether SG
funds should be used for Lake
Wauburg and if so, to what
extent.
Students are also asked
whether they favor changing the
programming of WRUF-FM to
make it more student oriented.

think peaceful thoughts,
Reissner said.
The activites on Oct. 15 are
the beginning of an autumn
antiwar campaign leading to the
nonviolent demonstrations on
Saturday, Oct. 31, which also
demand an end to the war in
Indochina,'* Reissner said.
...
A WORKER at Camp
Wauburg tells the way it
used to be when he began
work in 1951 page 3
Classifieds 10
Editorials 0
Letters 7
Movies 10
Sporta 14
Whats Happening 5



,Th Florida AMigatfSr.

Page 2

Focus Features Achievement riattorn l

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff WrHar
Campaigning on a platform
of achievement, Focus party
offers 38 candidates for todays
Student Senate elections.
Student Body Vice President
Henry Solares said the Student
Freedom party platform looks
like a me, too platform. It
looks like a copy of Focue
partys platform last spring.
Solares pointed to
achievements of Student
Government in the months since
Focus party gained the SG
presidency and a majority in the

Independents Dont Play Party Politics

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
The word independent
conjures up several different
meanings.
The conotation can be
anything from a nonfratemity
student to an attempt to avoid
conforming to nonconformity.
But by far, independents at UF
have come to mean nonaffiliated
political candidates.
IF ONE REASON could be
cited for a student to run
independently its the desire to
insure student representation
rather than party politics
playing.
I want to represent the
students effectively, Pat

Student Freedom Wants SG Balance

BY CARL CRAWFORD
ANignoi oUffi wniof
The main issue in the Student
Freedom party's (SFP) campaign
for this election has been
balance in the senate.
The party's platform reads
the SFP was organized to
oppose the present one-party
system in the Student Senate.
AS IT NOW stands, the
Focus party has the controlling
voice in all senate decisions. The
SFP intends to balance the
senate and thus give the students
the leverage they need to have a
voice in Student Government.
Early in the campaign, party
organizer Geoffrey Burdick
stated, "the reason we're
forming the party is just that

[you* newest SERVICE I
\ YOU KNOW THE VALUE OF SERVICE. I
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 3260- 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 b' responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next

senate in the spring 1970
elections.
Solares cited the following
among the points in Focus
partys platform of
achievement:
9 Focus party led a student
voter registration drive over the
summer which asked for and
received a favorable opinion
from Florida Atty. Gen. Earl
Faircloth, directing Alachua
County Elections Supervisor
Alma Bethea to allow students
to vote in this county even if
they are not permanent residents
here.
At the initiative of Focus
party, two additional

Windle, a Student Senate
candidate from Hume and
Graham said. I dont want to
be connected with any type of
bloc voting.
Independents have no
common and specific party
ideology, because they dont
believe that any specific
ideology exists.
I THINK THE purpose of
the two parties is much more to
establish a slate of candidates for
presidential and senate elections,
where there are at least two
opposing candidates, than to
push any specific views, Miss
Windle said.
Another candidate, David
Cardwell, from Tolbert said, I
think not running on a party

many people didn't want to run
with Focus.
I believed with a decent
second party set-up we could
balance the senate.
TO EXPLAIN its stand on the
issues in the campaign, the party
set up information tables around
the campus and senate
candidates answered questions at
the tables.
Burdick explained, We want
the senators to keep in touch
with the students. So during the
campaign we will keep the
senators in contact with the
students.
The party also printed copies
of its platform which could be
picked up at the information
tables.
BESIDES CALLING for

involvement courses were
placed in the academic
curriculum. They are a political
involvement course, PCL 530,
offered this fall, and SY 530, a
community involvement
course, to be offered this
winter.
9 Solares cited the SG draft
counseling center, recently put
into operation under the
direction of Pam Ibanez,
secretary of student affairs.
9 Focus party this summer
supported SG funding for
recruitment of minority groups,
the Samson project for
disadvantaged Gainesville
children and repairs for the Baby
Gator Nursery.

ticket can even by an asset.
Cardwell wants to see a senate
where students receive real
benefits from student budgetary
power and money allocations.
I FEEL BY not being
connected with a party I can go
out and talk to students, as a
candidate, just trying to
represent student views. Party
candidates seem more content to
use the party name, instead of
going out to meet the people,
Cardwell said.
Lance Hall, another
independent, plans to align with
a party after election.
I wouldnt consider this as
going against the beliefs of the
people who elected me. The
party, at UF, is basically a

balance in the senate, SFP has
taken stands on the following
issues:
On the Canney controversy
the party platform charges the
administration with acting in
haste and using questionable
methods ragarding Canneys
resignation.
On communication, the
party favors student
representation with voting rights
on the University Senate, and
more publicizing of Student
Senate business.
On student activity fees,

Id) on
[nn
. ISfGOM It j sjnsljaoxe I

Focus party also supported
the granting of funds to begin
the aluminum can recycling
project of the Environmental
Actyan Group.
Focus party passed a
resolution this summer
supporting proposals of die
Black Student Union for
recruitment of more black
students and professors.
Solares and Focus party
Senator Ellen Corenswett
responded to charges by
Geoffrey Burdick of Student
Freedom party Tuesday, that
Focus party had the secret
commitment of fraternities and
campus organizations, and that

system of organization. One
person cant do it. He has to
work with others to get
something accomplished.
MY VIEWS would stay the
same. Id just be using a better
method with which to follow
through, he said.
One of Halls ideas is to
establish a SG subsidy for
student election campaigns.
Some people in leadership
positions in the social
organizations on campus have
exploited the use of higher
campaign costs to aid
candidates, he said.
JUST AS IN the other two
parties, Independents are not
able to focus on any one really
volatile issue. Some Independent

the party favors channeling the
fees directly through Student
Government.
On infirmary out-patient
charges, the party feels the
charges should be eliminated.
On University College
requirements, the party would
work toward giving students the
opportunity to take UC
requirements over 4 years, is also
in favor of the 18-year-old vote,
lowering textbook prices and is
against pouring large sums of
money into Lake Wauburg.
Burdick said Tuesday the

Focus had shown a lack of
interest in the senate elections.
Miss Corenswett denied any
secret commitments to Focus
party.
We sent candidates to
campaign at the fraternity and
sorority houses because
off-campus, thats where the
people are, just as on-campus,
our candidates campaigned
where the people are, in the
dorms, she said.
I think weve shown an
interest in this election in that
our candidates have been
campaigning personally, both
on- and off-campus, Solares
said.

candidates are supporting such
issues as reassessment of student
football tickets, 24-hour open
house in dormitories such as
Towers, wider use of refrigerator
rentals on campus, increased
student parking areas, and some
sort of auditorium or structure
where students can come for
some really big sounds.
But, as Independents, several
of these candidates have widely
varying views on even these
issues.
In the past, Cardwell said,
the Student Senate has not
been quite as effective as it
could have been. I feel it has
great potential, and if the
students can fulfill this potential
well have a real student voice.

Focus party wasn't running a
hard campaign because theyre
not interested in the election.
They're just concerned with
the presidential election, why
arent they concerned with the
opnatrrrs
HE CLAIMED although
Focus publicly was not working
for bloc voting, some fraternities
and organizations were solid
Focus supporters.
We have to mobilize the
independents to vote for us,
Burdick said. We must inform
these people as to whats going
on.



Camp Wauburg 19 Years Ago

By CAR LOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Willie Benson has been
working at Camp Wauburg for
19 years.
He knows its story better than
most who talk about it.
He said the camp of 1951 was
a lot different than it is today. It
was better, he said.
More people used to go and
lie in the sun to soak up a tan in
the smog-free air of the camp,
located nine miles south of UF
on 441,19 years ago.
IN THOSE days there were
so many people trying to get a
tan that I could not mow the
grass, Willie told me while we
walked to the dock.
Cars were parked in the
field, there was no road. Many
times 5 or 6 can could not get
moving again because they had
dead batteries'or something, he
said. Now sometimes we get
only six can here in a day.
But times have changed. The
camp is no longer thriving.
BUT ONE thing has improved
in 19 yean. In the 1950*5, the
camp, like UF, was segregated.
The only black people who
could come in were the ones
who worked here. My son
who was bom in 1951 could
not come and swim in Lake
Wauburg, but all that is changed
now.
We stood in the steps which
used to lead to the bath-house .
now they seem to lead to
nowhere We built the
restrooms under that tree. The
rest rooms didn't have to be tom
down, they only needed repair
and a new toilet, but they never
got it. They told us to tear it
down.
WHERE NOW only two
makeshift barbecue pits remain,
there used to be eleven. We
built them with bricks, as they
became old we did not get
cement to repair them. To build
those barbecue pits again it
wouldn't cost too much. We
l|| JOHNSTON
Help, we need time
too.
Don't wait until tha last
mlnuta for Christmas
portraits. Saa us now.
Dacomoar 4tn Is tha last day
20%
111 JOHNSTON
uiNsnsaassr
Ph. 372-2912
1915 N.W. 13th Street
Dlrsctty across from
vNiiriSfiiiv myn x.ooo

it?; ** Kl
WILLIE BENSON
... talks about his 19 years at Wauburg.

could build them ourselves.
What about the floats? There
used to be four. We had to take
them out of the lake and throw
them away, Willie said, but he
pointed out new ones could be
built. It would be rather
inexpensive, with boards and
barrels, Willie said.
We walked back to the
recreation area which now is
dosed. He stood near the
see-saws, and said once there
were four. Now only two are

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TIMES HAVE CHANGED

left. I made one of those,
Willie said. 1 took an old board,
sanded it down and painted it.
HE SAID many things in the
camp did not cost UF much
money and the see-saw was one
of the. The posts bordering the
road were free. We got them
when they were building the
highway (441). We went and we
asked for the posts and they
gave it to us. We hauled them
here and put them on the
ground.

. The same goes for the
construction of the picnic tables.
I built those, theyve been here
four years and are still strong,
Willie said.
The concrete in which anchor
the tables did not cost much
either. This is part of the
sidewalk that used to be behind
the old Union, now the Arts and
Sciences Building.
WE BROUGHT them over
here and put them to good use,
Willie said.
The two lonely canoes resting
to one side of the dock had seen
better days.
I have fixed those myself.
You know at one time we had
more canoes and boats, Willie
said.
HE REMEMBERS the time
when there were seven canoes
and ten rowboats. I used to
paint one boat at a time, so
there were always nine boats the
students could use, he said.
Crowds used to be a problem
in Wauburg back in 1951, when
Willie began to work on the
camp.
We used to get about 500

fcfednwday, October 14,1070, TM Floridc Aftfevtor, I

people any summer day, Willie
said. On week ends we used to
get from 1000 to 1100, can
were lined up all the way to the
highway.
I HAD to ask people to
move when I was mowing the
lawn. Now I could not run one
down if I tried.
The slide was taken down this
year. We were ordered to tear it
down. A close inspection of the
slide reveals it is still in usable
shape.
We also have a brand new
diving board which we have not
been able to put up.
I TOLD Willie of the $98,000
available that could be used to
repair the camp if students voted
for repairing the facility. He said
it would take less than that to
put the camp back in shape.
But what would happen if
students vote to close down the
park. 1 guess I will lose my job
here, Willie said. They told me
I could get a job on campus, but
I would not want to leave
Wauburg. I know what to do
here

Page 3



l. The Florida AlUgm, Qctofcf 14> 3*W

Page 4

Senate ReaDDortionment On Ballot

[Trom page"owe^
complained against a University
Senate which enacted student
regulations even though it had
no student membership.
ANOTHER MAJOR incident
which aroused at least
temporary student resentment
occured in the winter quarter,
1969.
At its January meeting of that
year, the senate voted not to
allow either student
representatives or Alligator press
observers to attend the meeting.
A majority of the senate
interpreted the UF Constitution
as not allowing student
attendance. The constitution
provides for the membership of
the senate and specifically states
that non-member faculty may
attend, but no mention is madie
of student attendance.
THE PRESS was specifically
barred from attendance by a
senate by-law of 1965.
In fact, it seems that before
fall, 1968, neither The Alligator,
Student Government, (SG) or
students in general had shown
much interest in attending
University Senate meetings.
At the January meeting,
which drew a large delegation of
students, the senate discussed a
policy concerning student
demonstrations.
AT THE MEETING, the
senate vote reasserted the
traditional closed senate policy
after the aberration of the
December, 1968 senate meeting,
which students were allowed to
attend. An Action Conference
resolution had Requested that
students be allowed to attend
senate meetings. The senate
action in January received
prominent display in The
Alligator. The Student Senate
passed a resolution objecting to
a University Senate discussion of
campus demonstrations with no
students involved in the
discussion.
At the February meeting, the
senate reversed itself once again,
and in fact enacted several
reforms.
THE SENATE VOTED to
allow both general public
including press representatives,
and student attendance at its
future meetings. In addition, five

£ 13lh Street. Gainesville 378^304^

students were to be selected by
SG to become non-voting
members of the senate. The five
student designates could speak
from the floor, but they could
not vote nor introduce motions.
If student opinion was
somewhat mollified by the
February actions of the senate,
it was also likely that the
January vote of the senate left
an unfavorable impression in the
minds of many students.
Through the winter and
spring, 1969, the constitution
committee of the senate was
evaluating proposals to
restructure the senate. In may,
1969, the student senate passed
a Bipartite Government
Resolution, introduced by then
Student Body Vice President
Charles Harris, to be forwarded
to the constitution committee.
THE STUDENT Senate
proposed the bipartite
government of a University
Senate composed of faculty and
administrators, and a Student
Senate. Each of the two
branches would have exclusive
jurisdiction in the areas with
which its membership and
constituency would be most
concerned.
In addition, both branches
would share concurrent
jurisdiction in areas of mutual
concern, the proposal
continued.
The student senate would
have exclusive jurisdiction over
distribution of the student
activity fee, student
publications, and student
conduct.
THE PRESIDENT would
retain his final veto power over
both legislative bodies.
In November, 1969, the work
of the constitution committee
was climaxed when a vote on the
floor of the senate expressed
itself in disfavor of the idea of a
predominantly elected senate.
Specific proposals of the
committee for restructuring of
the legislative body never made
it to the senate floor.
Steve Uhlfelder was elected
student body president in spring,
1970. Uhlfelder says he has
frequently expressed to UF
President Stephen C. OConnell
his desire and what he believes
to be the desire of a majority of

students, for restructuring of the
University Senate.
THE BIPARTITE government
resolution of May, 1969, was
slightly altered and passed the
senate again this summer, with
the support of Uhlfelder. The
resolution was entered as an
information item on the
senate agenda for its most recent
meeting of October 1.
SG activity for senate reform
was again shown at the student
senate meeting Sept. 29, at
which it was decided to place
the referendum questions
concerning University Senate
before the students and faculty.
A climax came on Oct. 1,
when Uhlfelder called for a
student boycott of the annual
Presidential > Retreat for
administrators, faculty, and
students, set for Oct. 4. The
retreat went off as scheduled,
but very few students attended.
THE RETREAT was followed
two days later by a letter from
OConnell to Dr. Alex G. Smith,
professor of physics, whom the
president had recently appointed
to chair this years constitution
committee.
The letter urged that Smiths
committee give first and urgent
priority to the consideration of
proposals to restructure the
senate.
I dont know how much
affect it had, Uhlfelder said
Monday of the boycott. But
getting action there (on senate
reform) was one of the main
purposes of calling the boycott.
OCONNELL MENTIONED
in his letter to Smith the clear
consensus of those present at
the retreat for reform of the
senate, but he did not refer to
the student boycott.
Uhlfelder explained his reason
for calling the boycott.
We (SG) had talked and
talked. They (the
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administration) knew our
positions. We felt it was time for
them to take some action.
THE STUDENT BODY
president also tried to explain to
an Alligator reporter last week
his purpose in pushing senate
reform.
If the University Senate were
more representative, students
and faculty would more readily
accept decisions, because they
would recognize the University
legislative body as legitimate.
A truly representative body
could more easily arbitrate two
opposing points of view.
BUT UHLFELDER remained
guardedly skeptical, Monday,
concerning the prospects for real
senate reform.
We will be talking about

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senate reform again next year
unless serious efforts are made
to reform rather than to pacify,
he said.
I think OConnell needs to
set a deadline for when the
committee should report and
when the senate should vote.
The University Seante meets
only once a month, which means
they meet only twice more this
term. Issues tend to die out from
quarter to quarter.
UHLFELDER CALLED on
students and faculty to vote on
the referendum questions today,
whether they want reform or
not, so that the results might
serve as a guideline to the
constitution committee in its
consideration of the senate
structure.



Gator Nursery Day Oct. 17
To Support Fundraising

SE ESPOSITO
jr Writer
nt Stephen C.
tinesville Mayor
Triff and Gov.
have proclaimed
Gator Nursery
uay.
THE DAY. was called to
support attempts to raise funds
for the nursery, which cares for
children of UF married students.
A fund raising boxed chicken

WHATS HAPPENING

HAPPINESS IS: Joining the
Florida Speological Society and
going caving every weekend.
For more information, there will
be a meeting today at 7 p.m. in
room 347 of the Reitz Union.
HALLOWEEN STRIKE: There
will be an organizational meeting
for the anti-war moratorium to
be held Oct. 31, today at 7:30
p.m. in the Union.
The meeting is sponsored by
the Florida Student Movement
and all individuals and
organizations wishing to
participate are welcome.
MUSICAL MEETING: Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia, professional
music fraternity for men, will
have a rush smoker on Oct. 16 at
7:30 p.m. in the Union room
123.
TAP, TAP, TAP: Savant
applications are available now at
the Student Activities desk in
the Union. All applications must
be turned in to the desk by Oct.
Correction
Students interested in
volunteering to help VISTA
collect and distribute books
and magazines to the Alachua
County Jail prisoners should
call Linda Evans at the Vista
volunteer office, 376-6415.
The Alligator printed the
wrong phone number
Tuesday. We apologize for
the mistake.
Powerful
MI

The new Citroen is its own hjgh*.
powered salesman. Standard power
includes: the stopping power of
front inboarcHdisc brakes. The last lasting
ing lasting power of functional design. The
power of Citroens Constant Level
Ride System. The going power of
a "hemi engine. Now let Citroen
demonstrat? its selling power. Take
a test drive.
Citrogn
WE KNOW THE VALUE OF
CARS, YOU KNOW THE
VALUE OF SERVICE
EDS
MEHARI CITROEN
4308 NW 13TH ST
GAINESVILLE. FLA

dinner will be held Saturday on
the Tolbert area green between
East and South Halls from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m.
The events purpose is dual:
to pay tribute to services offered
by the Baby Gator Nursery and
to raise funds for expanding the
nurserys facilities, according to
John Cosgrove, baby Gator
Nursery fund raising chairman.
FRIED CHICKEN dinners
will be sold for $1.50 winch
includes baked beans, cole slaw,

19 to be considered for fall
tapping.
FLICKERING FILM FANS:
The Popular Film Selection
Committee will meet today at 7
p.m. in room 310 in the Union
to select movies to be shown at
the Union. All interested are
invited to attend.
WOMAN OF THE YEAR:
Savant will have a meeting Oct.
15 from 7 to 9 p.m. in room 361
of the Union. There will be
discussion on the Dr. Myrna
Brady woman of the year award.
ONLY 90 MILES FROM OUR
COAST: The Federation of
Cuban Students will meet today
at 8:30 p.m. in room 349 of the
Union to plan activities for the
fall quarter.
THE KICK-OFF: The
Environmental Action Group
will meet today at 7:30 p.m. in
the Student Activities Center of
the Union to recruit
door-to-door stompers for the
amendments concering
conservation.
For those interested in
pollution control, EAG needs
people in the secretarial pool, on
the aluminum can drive and
newspaper recycling.

I
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Two Free Cokes
with every Pizza ordered
376-2407 FREE DELIVERY 376-2407
*

rolls and a turnover.
Tickets are available at
dormitories, fraternity and
sorority houses or Saturday
during the event.
OConnell, McGriff, UF
Athletic Director Ray Graves,
candidate for state treasurer
Tom Slade, and Jim Richardson,
a representative from the
governors department of
community affairs, will be
introduced at the affair.
The Albatross, a local rock

VETS ELECT OFFICERS: The
UF Veterans Club will meet Oct.
16 in room 150 C of the Union
at 7:30 p.m. Officers will be
elected and bloc seating cards
are due.
UNCLE SAM WANTS YOU:
Army ROTC will have
sweetheart rush Oct. 15 at 7:30
p.m. on the second floor of the
ROTC building.
WHAT HAPPENED TO THE
ORANGE? Applications for
membership in Florida Blue Key
will be available Oct. 15. They
may be picked up in the offices
of the dean of the various
colleges or in the Union
information desk or the student
activities desk.
They must be turned in to
room 312 of the Union no later
than 5 p.m. Oct. 16. An active
member of Blue Key must sign
each application. A member will
be on hand each day between 2
and 5 in room 312 of the Union.
FOOTBALL FUCKS: Films of
the UF-FSU game can be seen
Oct. 15 in the Union auditorium
at 8 p.m. The films are
sponsored by the Alachua
County Alumni Club.
NOTE: All notices for Whats
Happening must include dates.

band, will play,. and the Gator
Band and UF cheerleaders are
expected to attend. WUWU
Radio Station will be conducting
interviews during the dinner.
THE
Copy Center
1718 W. Jniv. Ave.
i
5{ Xerox 4<
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 8 am-9 pm

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Heading home? If yourre under 22, you can qualify
for Shawnee's special youth fare. Just bring us
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1

Page 5



Page 6

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 14,1970

EDITORIAL
Referendum
Endorsements
Five questions will be put to student vote today that we
feel will prove to be crucial issues throughout the remainder
of the school year.
The Alligator recommends the following answers:
WAUBURG: We favor the spending of partial funds to
maintain the universitys recreation area. The spending of
$124,000 is not needed to develop the area into a usable
facility.
UNIVERSITY SENATE: We favor both a University
Senate whose membership is totally elective regardless of
academic rank, and includes increased student
representation with full voting priviledges.
An elective body with students is vital in bringing about
needed academic reforms that students have asked for in
previous referendums.
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE: We favor abolishing
University College and spreading general education
requirements over four years. This would give students more
freedom in planning their academic schedules. We also favor
the abolishment of departmental testing.
WRUF-FM: We favor changing the programming of
WRUF-FM to make it more student-orientated. This would
include the broadcasting of more underground music in the
evening hours.
ELECTIONS: We favor the electing of the four major
Student Government officers President, Vice President,
Chancellor of the Honor Court and Chief Justice of the
Traffic Court -by a majority vote instead of a plurality.
The primary election would then be followed by a run off if
no candidate receives a majority vote.
Sounds The Same

The Fascist Anti-Semetic
Right and the New Left have
joined hands.
Their common foe is Israel.
THE NEW Left hates Israel
because they regard it as an
outpost of western imperalism in
the middle east. The
Anti-Seme tic Right hates it
because it is the home of two
million Jews.
It is interesting to note the
line of reasoning taken and the
slogans put forth-because they
are the same as those the New
Left uses about Vietnam. It
should give some pause to
consider looking behind high
sounding slogans to see if
substance lies behind them.
The literature is from the
Liberty Lobby whose
headquarters is in Washington
D.C. It sent out an appeal for
money and support to prevent
intervention of American forces
in Jordon to aid King Hussein
whom the Liberty Lobby and
the New Left regard as an Israeli
puppet.
ARE THESE Fascist slogans
familiar?
The strategic insantity of
America entering another
overseas war is matched by the
criminal irresponsibility of those
who promote it.
These unamerican war
criminals are using the free
press as a propaganda tod who
sell out America for personal
gains.
Militant prowar agitators
are holding rallies throughout
America demanding a blanket
check on your earnings.
Hundreds of thousands of
letters flood Congress from
special-interest groups of
hyphenated Americans

I FRED 11
VOLLRATH|.
MSaanBMSHHBBjiB
. :'
demanding that your sons be
sent to die for Israel.
All but a tiny minority of
congressssmen are terrified at
the thought of speaking out for
America and Peace knowing
that if they do, they will be
crucified by the pro-Zionist
press in their district.
Hands off the Mideast.
Immediate withdrawal
There is absolutely no
excuse for sending troops
anywhere else, sending troops to
the Mideast would be illegal and
unconstitutional and would
constitute high crime.
Sub-rosa pressure operators
and corrupt politicians belong in
jail, not making policy for a
supposedly free nation.
If these Fascist slogans sound
a familiar ring they should. All
one has to do is substitute the
word Vietnam for Israel, and
instead of calling the hate object
Zionist they are called Fascists
by the Left.
IT WOULD appear when the
chips are down the Fascist Right
is more anti-seme tic than
anti-communist. And finds more
in common with the New Left
than the New Right.
In the Mideast the Fascist
Right makes common cause with
the Soviet Union, Lenninist
orientated Palistinian Gurrillies,
and domestically adopt the
slogans and reasoning of the
New Left.
The New Left finds a well
deserved comrade in arms.

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

Bravo, Bravo
UF Life! Its Futile

Fall is usually a time of
beginning at a university -a
season of hope. Freshmen hope
for a great career in the big
school, old students hope for
better grades, the administration
hopes for a less recalcitrant
student body, and faculty hope
for more pay. But whats it all
for? Very little at best.
Fall is really the beginning of
another year of Futility.
. .Tiget Hall grinds out
plenntiful memos that affect all
of us, but somehow affect none
of us particularly if you ignore
them.
.. John Parker has nothing
better to write about than the
Greeks.
.. .The Greeks have nothing
better to do than defend
themselves.
.. .Bruce Alper writes an
article, and tries to become a
student William Buckley.
.. .Other journalists repudiate
him, and make Alper a hero
when his articles, on their face,
would have deservedly fallen
into the file of would-be
political pundits.
.. .Economists draw curves
and market areas that bear no
resemblance to real life. If you
ask them if what they are

Alligator Staff
DnteVriintt Anne Freedman
Assignment Editor r
Feature Editor
Steve Strang Craig Goldwyn
Assistant Assignment Editor A
Assistant News Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the ausoic- of
die Board of Student Publications. uspices of
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit,
third floor, Reitz Union. u,tB
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florid?

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief
Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

RALPH GLATFELTER

teaching is useful, they say they
don't know or care.
.. Political scientists gather
voting statistics to make a
science that doesn't exist.
.. Physicists are trained to
receive a degree and become
unemployed.
.. .Student government spins
its wheels, and finds it is
powerless.
.. .Blue Key begins its endless
political manipulations to select
a new President.
.. .ODK looks for a new
project that just might be
relevant to sombody,
somewhere.
.. .The Student Senate passes
endless resolutions that no one
reads, much less cares about.
.. .Lackey politicos perform
worthless jobs so they can get in
ODK or Blue Key and do
nothing.
. .Doug Dickey works
endlessly to prepare for another
meaningless football game
against another team that will be
better than expected.
.. John Reaves grieves for the

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor
Loretta Tennant
News Editor

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

IP

fickle adulation of students, long
since given to some other hero.
. .The cheerleaders plan
another pep rally to stir up
students to cheer for the Gators
next opponent Florida State,
Richmond, Auburn, the only
real difference is in the colors of
the uniform.
.. .Hippies smoke grass and
rap endlessly of ideologies and
do nothing.
.. .Straights drink booze and
look cool and do nothing.
.. .Suddenly its time to seek
a job you apply for one where
youre qualified, but dont have
connections you lose.
.. .You seek a job where you
have the connections, but then
youre not qualified, you lose.
.. .If you get the job, then
youll perform meaningless work
for a faceless company, grinding
out worthless paper. What else
does college train you for? I
dont know. I dont care. Its
futile.



U.S. Fascism

Those readers who have
managed to keep up with my
intermittent columns have
probably realized that my
concern with racism, militarism,
and other mainstays of fascism is
somewhat of an obsession. I
tend to get mad at people like
Nguyen Cao Ky, who proclaim
that I have one and only one
idol: Adolf Hitler.
Like Sinclair Lewis, 1 believe
that the phrase It cant happen
here! is quite inaccurate.
Unfortunately, many Americans
are like the Europeans of the
1930*s who longed for the
fabled Strong Man who could
make the trains run on time.
Needless to say, I am rather
di sa p pointed at an
Administration that
recommends to the nations
highest court a poorly-educated
white supremacist, then
nominates to a lower court the
hand-picked choice of Gurney,
perhaps the most fascistic U.S.
Senator.
Gurney recently urged an
effort to purify our campuses
in order to achieve Law and
Order. This is the most blatant
appeal to the Aryan myth since
the fall of the Third Reich; one
wonders what methods Hen-
Gurney advocates for the
purification of The Master Race.
The most fascistic member of
the N ixon-Thurmond
Administration would have to be
Spiro T. Agnew, the man who
almost cost Nixon the 6B
election. Agnew recently said
that polarization on political
issues is inevitable and that
certain extremists and law
violators should be separated
for the good of the majority.
He added, we must recognize
that it is important to separate
some of the people from our
society so they dont impair and
impede our progress. Before
you start asking just whom the
phrases some of the people
and our progress refer to,
remember that Agnew
previously mentioned the
rotten apples, who can easily
be discarded ... Sock it to em,
Sprio; Muskogee ber Alles.
Agnew also said last week:
There is not an attempt on my
part to polarize over such
matters as race, creed, or
economic advantage. This is a
purely political polarization.
Those two statements are rather
absurd, to make one hell of an
understatement. Id] like Mr.
Agnew to explain to me a single
instance of polarization that was
purely political, that was NOT
based upon such matters as race,
creed, and economic advantage.
His use of scapegoats
contradicts his denials of bias; it
is no accident that he has twice
attacked JoseplT Rho only N* < tSter^ l -S
Presidents Commlssioh that
investigated the Kent
State-Augusta murders. When
Governor of Maryland, he
managed to unite every black
organization in the state against
him in 1968 because of his
incredibly callous insensitivity
and racism.
Agnew is supposed to be a
Republican, but he loves to
denounce Senator Charles
Goodell, thus insuring the
election of Rep. Richard

..
| -f 1,, |||
DAVE
MILLER
**" 11 u i""
-
Ottinger. Governor Rockefeller
of New York, Senator Hugh
Scott of Pennsylvania, and other
prominent Republicans have
urged Agnew to stay away from
New York, but Sprio ignores
them and continues to pile up
votes for Ottinger.
The vindictive idiocy of Mr.
Agnew is evident in the
reasoning he employs to justify
his attacks upon Goodell:
Senator Goodell has supposedly
made vicious attacks upon
President Nixon. This is a lie; it
is Agnew who has viciously and
stupidly shouted at anyone who
chooses to (Strom forbid!) differ
with him.
Last week Attorney George L.
Hinman, who served 10 years on
the Republican National
Committee, sent the following
telegram to the White House: It
is a matter of the deepest regret
to one who is bound to our
party and to our national
administration by deep ties of
friendship and loyalty to have
our proud banner so lightly
dipped in filth against another
Republican whose only offense
is an independent view of the
issues of life and death in our
time.
Reasonable men can and do
differ on Sen. Goodell, but no
fair-minded person can do
anything but deplore your
reference to him today in New
Orleans.
As Frank Mankiewicz and
Tom Braden pointed out last
year, Agnews infantile speech
denouncing TV people was
followed immediately by
hundreds of phone calls to NBC,
CBS, and ABC, with references
to the Commie Jews who
were allegedly dominating those
stations. This is not surprising,
for Mr. Agnew, during the 1968
campaign, referred to fat Japs
and Polacks and said: If
youve seen one big-city slum,
youve seen them all.
Last week Agnew charged
that leaders of the Black
Panthers have been responsible
for more assassinations of
policemens than any other
organization. This statement,
reminiscent of Nixons
indictment of Charles Manson
before the trial had ended,
shows Agnews malignant
racism, particularly in light of
what happened to Fred
Hampton, Mark Clark, Bobby
Jutton, and about two dozen
others.
Ajnd Agnew accused
Kennedy of condoning
violence, though Kennedys
quote was: Violence feeds on
itself. It breeds reaction and
repression. And he blamed Dr.
Spocks permissiveness for all
the evils of the world, although
Dr. Spock definitely believes in
discipline. But Agnew does not
believe in facts, for they get in
the way of his beloved
scapegoats.
Oh, well, at least Shirley
Temple thinks Sprio is a
brilliant man.

'
P
READERS FORUM

Homecoming Tickets
MR. EDITOR:
Recent developments in the
student ticket situation have
prompted me to write this letter.
Last weeks announcement of a
registration and random
selection for student guest
tickets to Homecoming, 1970
(Auburn) has been received with
justifiable disappointment
around campus. I am writing this
to explain my position with
regard to that decision.
Less than two weeks ago I
appeared before the Ticket
Committee of the University
Athletic Association (AA.) as
the student representative and
liason between the Student
Body and the AA. I am a
member of that committee. My
purpose for appearing was to
extend the deadline for
purchasing orange cards for
students who had legitimate
excuses. Also, I intended to
reaffirm the previously agreed
upon policy of the A.A. to sell
an unlimited number of guest
tickets to students with the
proviso that only one per
student would be allowed. If
capacity became a factor,
however, it was understood that
only season ticket holders would
have priority over tickets sold to
students. THIS POLICY WAS
NEGOTIATED WITH THE
PAST S.G. ADMINISTRATION
AND THE UHLFELDER
ADMINISTRATION
RELUCTANTLY INHERITED
IT.
Apparently the Athletic
Association, in its zest to sell
tickets, inadvertently oversold
the Auburn Game leaving a
critically limited number of
tickets unsold on the East Stand.
At this point in time it was
more
student guest tickets. Even the
A.A., with all its power, cannot
give what it does not have.
Thus, in order to make the
best out of a bad situation, I
decided that computer selection
was the only fairway to handle
this crisis. It would not only
alleviate the long lines and
possible skirmishes but, if the
results were announced early
enough, students could better
plan for the weekend. I realize
that many students are upset

over this situation you have
every right to be. But I am
asking you for your full
cooperation. I assure you that
the entire process will be under
S.G. supervision and no special
interest group or individual will
be unjustly favored.
ART WROBLE
Secretary of Athletics
University College
MR. EDITOR:
On Oct. 14, the referendum
on the future of University
College comes before the
student body. A negative stand,
which has been duly publicized,
favors a research institution at
the expense of undergraduate
education. We as
undergraduates, feel that the
positive side of a REFORMED
UC needs exposure.
\
If Arts and Sciences takes
over UC, the enrollment would
jump to 12,000. The result
would be enormous lectures
administered by graduate
instructors while your more
experienced professors would
teach graduate students. Thus,
the overall quality of education
at the UF would markedly
diminish.
If UC is abolished, major
changes without credit loss also
would go. What will happen to
the student who decides to
change a major as do 75 percent
of undergraduates? The student
would have to switch colleges
and suffer credit loss. With the
UC program, students can find a
major but with the new
proposal, students must declare
a major in one year.
With the reformed UC,
comprehensive courses will be >
\ spread out over four years i and vi
\ students can exempt the*cbdrsfe*

LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
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 draws 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
w Vile WOf K

Wednesday, October 14,1970, The Florida Alligator,

in their major field of study. A
four-year liberal arts program
with small classes and
experienced professors is
possible. Objective tests will be
eliminated.
The only safeguard you have
from a mass-oriented research
project is to retain an
autonomous, self-budgeted UC.
Dont jeopardize your education
for a political move to give A&S
undergraduate money and
intellect. The national move in
education is towards a small
class inter-disciplinary study
program. Lets not regress but
progress by keeping the
structure of UC and improving it
from within. A proposal has
been submitted; researched and
validated. Please preserve the
education we have and vote for
the retention of UC with
education courses spread out
over four years.
808 MARSH (2UC)
RITA GOODAN (2UC)
i
The Graduate
MR. EDITOR:
Os late, there has been much
controversy as to whether the
leadership of the present
Student Government is
responsive, representative, too
radical or what have you. To
resolve this grave crisis that
threatens the very foundation of
Student Government, I am
proposing to settle this issue
once and for all. The test is
simply this: since many students
would like to see The Graduate*
but couldnt due to a series of
sold-outs, will Uhlfelder be
responsive enough to step
forward and keep Dustin
Hoffman around as long as
well, I can have the chance to
see him in action?
oxfl Y/i bsrbtfcm
w -no v; JOHN TANG, 4EG

Page 7



Page 8

I. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 14,1970

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I The "time to thine" coats are here in antique Brats and American "Panther" tunic top over flare
Navy. It's the wet-look gone warm with toasty pile collars and cuffs to shades of mahogany and rust (ac
I snuggle up to. At Sears Junior Bazaar. Modeled by Rita.
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belk-l
Now you can be that sexy, sophi;
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and goucho by Thermo Jac. Add
Mr. Marks and stylish boots by D
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jphisticated woman you never dared be.
World of Belle Lindsey and this pancho
Add the sophisticated look of a hat by
>y Daniela and turn it on baby. Modeled
mmm BVm' tJP
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_ ... . a, %o comfortable in thi. bniifwd nylon vnahabia nigh* htat. Bands Think wtt. Think wild. Think iumpwitr Think Susan Scott. Modoted
of tike fur on t*i ra|ln dnnva, ntcklln* and tha curving ihirttail ham. by Jack*,
wt iMih knit) modeled by Shri. pric* 10.00. alio available in long ityle 12.00. Modeled by TrWta
DESIGN BY FOTIOU PHOTOS COPE-SURRENCY ..

MAAS BROTHERS
Slip into something comfortable for sleeping or lounging with this
colorful callico print pajama set by Vanity Fair. It is shown here with
a matching robe and can be found in the lingerie department at Maas
Brothers. Modeled by Pat.
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WILSON'S

Catherine Morrison wears a robe called Crochet Play by Vanity Fair. I
Luxurious Sheveiva with old fashioned crochet play lace and!
contrasting color. Slim ribbon subtly intertwined on the bib and cuffs. I
Concealed seam pockets on this wonderful washable Dacron Polyester I
Sheveiva. 1
All from Wilson's Lingerie Department.
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Wsdnsrlsy, October 14,1*70, The Florido Alliftor,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
AKC German Shepherd pups 3 mo.
oM black and tan $75 pure black
SIOO excellent pedigreed call
372-7016 or 392-0243. All shots and
wormed (A-st-16-p)
STEREO RC AM-FM port, console
separate spkrs. Ex. con; good sound.
Lak-a-bred. 378-4850 after 6. S2OO,
albums Ind. (A-st-14-p)
1969 Honda 750 3500m1. Excellent
Cond. 372-7070 after spm.
(A-5M5-P)
Flamenco guitar, femandez (madrld)
serious Inqulrtes-ln search of Martin
or Vega 12. Chuck Tasca 378-5624.
(A-st-9-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)
1970 Honda CB 175 luggage rack,
crash bars very dean 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)
YAMAHA 350 1969 Excel cond only
4000 ml 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)
Conn alto saxophone with case, two
mouth pieces and strap. S9O. or best
offer. Ph 378-0477 call after 6:00 PM
(A-st-16-p)
EB2C Gibson Bass Guitar and Fender
Bass man Amplifier. $450 or Best
Offer 378-0477. (A-st-16-p)
$350 value, panosonlc stereo
components asking S2OO Call
372- after 4PM -
Desperated I (A-4t-16-p)
Need $$ cassette recorder with tapes
SSO HONDA 450 3000 miles new
last spring $750 Call 376-1429 after
5 PM (A-st-16-p)
8-track car tape deck w/4 speakers 9
months old. SSO Firm 860/W 10
heavy tapes. Call 373-2520 ask for
Bishop (A-st-16-p)
150 Honda road cycle needs a little
work 2 helmets S7O 373-2520 call
between 5 and 7 also bell l> howel
auto load 16 movie camera $45 Steve
373- (A-st-16-p)
STUDENT SPECIAL dean, adjust,
lubricate & Install New Ribbon on
your portable standard typewriter
then guarantee It for 30 days all for
JUST $14,501 Limited time only. JR
Office Furniture & Equip. Co., 620
S. Main St., Phone 376-1146.
(A-24t-13<)
Sofa sl2, ttdouble bed sls, electric
broom $6. Phone 378-5794
(A-3t-18-p)
SONY 230 tape recorder; Almost
new; Perfect cond.; Accessories
Included; $175.00; Call Steve Lewis,
376-9450 (A-3t-18-p)
1969 Honda 50 470 actual ml, elec,
start, excel cond, helmet & bookrack
Incl. $l5O cash 373-2877 (A-3t-18-p)
CAREER I
OPPORTUNITIES I
Due to New Store Expansion I
and Rapid Promotions We K
Have Openings for 1
MEAT CUTTERS I
-STOCK CLERKS
-MEAT APPRENTICES|
-PRODUCE CLERKS
- CHECKERS I
Full time and part time I
Excellent wage rates and
liberal fringe benefit program
provided.
APPLY In Person To I
David AHagood At The I
BIG STAR I
3736 Newberry Rd. I
Oct 9. & 12 thro 16|
8 AM 6 PM
4m ffwW o/tpnttumi\ h S

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 14,1970

Page 10

FOR 8A LE
HANNA'S husband Hector hates
hard work so he cleans the rugs with
Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer
sl. Electric upholstery shampooer
now available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-7-c)
SEIKO SPORTSMATIC 5
Self-winding; Day-Date; a beautiful
black face with silver case and band.
S3O Call Dave 376-0739 (A-st-18-p)
67 triumph 500 cc very clean very
quick extra seat, bars, fenders, meg.
pipes will sell for $599 Call 373-2911
(A-st-18-p)
Must sell 1968 VW excellent
condition call 376-6683 after 5:00
Glenn Springs Apt. G 4 Jerry We I born
(A-st-15-p)
150 Honda road cycle needs a little
work 2 helmets S9O 373-2520 call
between 5 and 7 also Bell & Howel
auto load 16 movie camera $45
Steve, 373-2520 (A-st-16-p)
BAR, handmade Mexican handwood
w two leather covered stools. 2
shelves & built In wlnerack 54" x 41"
deep. Must see It $l9O. 378-9577
after 1 (A-3t-18-p)
Young attractive girl who is tired of
holding her own Is seeking a new grip
on life Call 378-0441 (A-3t-18-p)
1969 KAW Mach 111 500 cc excellent
condition with 1970 wiring kit good
miles $760.00 Ph. Tom Shires
462-2082 (A-lOt-18-p)
AR 2-a spkrs S2OO Fisher 500-TX
amp S3OO Garrard SL6S-S3O
372- (A-3t-18-p)
Bob cats, coons, skunks, ferrets,
squirrels, monkeys, parrots, hawks,
ducks, foxes, snakes, turtles, for sale,
trade or we will buy call 475-2546 or
475- 2181 local (A-10t-6-p)
8-track TAPE CARTRIDGES
******* SAVE 50% + ******* two
(2) of your LP's recorded for $5.95
special discounts too. I pick up &
deliver. Quality reproduction
guaranteed. John 378-5916 4-8 PM
(A-lt-16-p)
1967 Fleetwood, 12x60, 3BR, IV2
bath. Air Cond., partly furnished on
lot no. 42 in Pine Hurst. Excellent
Cond. $4995. 378-3516 (A-st-18-p)
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)
Female roomate wanted La Bonne
Vie apt. 346 nice apt. Roomatas easy
to get along with come by anytime or
call Prls 373-4230. (B-4t-15-p)
Available immediately due to
cancllatlon. 1 BR AC furn apt
$l2O/yr lease. $l3O 6 mo lease Ph
373- (B-3t-18-p)
WANTED
Female roommate wanted S4B/mo.
upstairs and poolside. Village Park
call after 2PM 372-5463 (C-lt-18-p)
1 Female roomate for La Mancha
apt. Free rent for Oct. Call 378-9824.
(C-2t-18-p)

| Todays
I more for your money meal
.moisons
I CAFETEWA
I jwEDNESDATS FEATUR^
I | SAVORY BEEF STEW |
I f I WITH 70 IS
I"' -'l MCE ~ #TTC I!
1 11 yll i
~~ I l | THURSDAY S FEATURE f
I {pork cutlet parmesanJ
I WITH GOA
I SPAGHETTI WW\ J
I LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moHisons
I CAFETERIA .....beyond comparison! I

WANTED
Hip girl to live In modern house with
2 acres In SE need car cook, tight
dean own room $25 + V 2 util.
373-3381 (C-st-17-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 b/. (C-st-14-p)
Wanted bass guitarist and organist
with equipment for Chicago
Butterfield type group Call Tim or
Charlie at 378-9497 anytime after
flve:.(C-3t-16-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)
A deal need one girl to share
2-bedroom mount vernon apt. 57
with two other girls. Oct. rent freel
52.50/mo. 378-9937 or 376-9759
Call after 4. (C-2t-18-p)
Roommate for 2 bdr. apt. In NE
section. Own bedroom $35 month +
1/2 utilities Call Leanne at 378-0447.
(C-lt-18-p)
Ignorant polack with lumbago
needed for poster-boy for polish
chatagua society. Call Ignatz
Nlxonskl. IRISH NEED NOT
APPLY I (C-lt-18-p)
HELP WANTED
GROOVY CHICKS NOW BEING
INTERVIEWED by local ad agency
for modeling and/or public contact
work at manufacturers' trade shows.
Have fun and earn good bread at the
same tlmel 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)
Cartoonist wanted for Alligator
experience helpful see Steve Strang
after 3PM room 365 Union 392-1686
(E-tfC)
MEDICAL TECHNICIAN OR
TECHNOLOGIST: Backgroupd In
histology. To be trained In electron
microscopy. Excellent position for
part-time student or student spouse.
Term appointment 2Vi years. Salary
$6,548-88, 098 depending upon
qualifications. Equal Opportunity
employer, write Chief, Personnel
Division, VA Hospital, Lake City,
Florida 32055. (E-7t-13-p)
EARN EXTRA MONEYI We need on
campus representatives, to sell
quality receivers, speakers, tape
recorders, record changers, $
cartridges at discounts. Write to: Jeff
Johnson National Direct Sales Co.
Suite 111 Hopkins, Minnesota 55343
(E-3t-17-p)
Cocktail waitress wanted! nm ot part
time, no experience necessary. Wtft
train. Must be 2i. Call -after $
376-4175, ask for Mr; Thomas. Dub's
Steer Room, 4560 NW 13th St.
(E-30t-4-p)

AUTOS
TR4A IRS 1966 Very good
mechanically; Interior not o good.
Ron at 392-1372 or 372-65897
(G-3M6-P)
1969' Pontiac Lemans 4spd radio
heater air 350 Call 378-5667 after 5
PM (G-2M6-P)
1967 Mustang Convertible 289 d V 8
wide oval tires 4 speed transmission
excellent condition Phone 378-8884
student 2157 NW 9th Ave.
(G-4t-17-p)
67 VW bug sacrifice $1,025
378-3196 (G-3t-18-p)
65 Mustang, 6 cyl., 3 speed, new
tires. 376-2184; after 5. Reasonable
price. (G-3t-18-p)

(paid political advertisement j~~
VOTE FOR M.R.S.'
(TOP ROW)
Senate CanJid*t l0f(-C*mput)
* M. R. Shul mister_
Jmmm
f HwrAnv \ (.HHM.KcsnrrT
ft 1^ H A hi C*#o*9* S Patio* 7r A
I/| T 11 V KARL MALDEN
a _' 1 "'"I
W3MHI fiTia > ~ -Starts"*-.^
| 233 W. Uafrersifr TOMORROW! \
LAST DAY V li \
"doctor zhivago" lIIirOOUCIIIg %
;
COTTON I I I I
3:30 Tm tehctives mti i Mtker cnU lave!
Coeriyl
Union Mm
Irl t M.GOOFREY RAYMOND CALVIN I
GAMBRDGE-ST.JACQUES- LOCKHURT/
\ _juoypace OntWh OSSIE DAVIS /
United Artists +

AUTOS
SUCH A DEAL! Metallic blue 66
"Corvalrwell serviced, 3-speed
depend! ble transportation. Sporty
yet economical. Asking 600
373-1507 (G-st-15-p)
LARGEST: STOCK of IWED
IMPORTS In Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDAI HARF RED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378-7085.
(G-tfc)
Classic 1959 Jaguar XKISO Hdtp.
wire wheels, good tires, looks good,
runs but. naeds some work. $350 or
best offer 376-2708 (G-4t-18-p)
FOR SALE 62' olds super 88-V8 new.
tlres-Just tuned-rest In good
cond!tlon-$325 or best offer Call Bob
after 8. 376-5981 (Q-st-16-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS
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*l4*p)
Dodge Dart, 1967, V-8, automatic,
sports coupe, 39,000 ml., excellent
condition. SBSO. Hardtop. Call
Linda, 376-6415, leave name, phone
(G-3t-18-p)
Eastwood
SUBURBIA DRlVeV|^^P^
pENTHOUS^^AOIKo^^^I
WOODSTOCK
4O cents for Mat and early bird
B arrive before 7i30
SANDRA
jnMi 40 cents for Mat and
j~~~eariyblrdarrlvebefore7^3oj

Wm 1 IS / ruJ^V|Y
<'ii Must He IH Years of | kII Sj
Ipe to F.nter & Prove it! I KV W w V Wt/jr
ll Is V I I
V \\ // / V B
_______ 7 ll

Wednesday, October 14,1970, The Florida Alligator,

personal
Care about student govt? Let me
back In the senate! Vote OWEN
BEITSCH, student senator,
off-campus. Ive been there before!
Pd. Pol. Adv. (J-4t-15-p)
SINGLE STUDENTS! Meet more
members of the opposite sex through
NDS. All dates in Gainesville. Most
dates with U.F. students. For free
details write: Nationwide Dating
Service, P.O. Box 77346, Atlanta,
GA 30309. (J-10t-13-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)
Coeds Facial Hair removed forevef
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electrologist 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
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)
DOROTHY A.: call Chris 372-7694
about apartment (J-lt-18-p)
Congratulations new phi delt
brothers Carl, David, Doug, Henry,
Tony and Eric. New pledge David,
too. Lots of luck and love, Sally B.
(J-lt-18-p)
You can wash (clothes, dishes) for
less with little or no phosphates. All
products totally biodegradable and
guaranteed 100%. Call 378-5810
(j.-2t-17-p)
v. ~
Empathy not apathy; People not
politicians; Action not actors. Elect
some you can talk to. Vote Student
Freedom Party, pd. pol. adv.
(J-17-2t-p)
Off Campus Residents! Student
Senate elections Wed., Oct. 14 Vote
for Rocky Draud. Focus. Pd. Pol.
Adv. (J-3t-16-p)
LOST: One notebook and psyche
textbook. Help! Im lost without it!
Please search! Reward offered
contact Carleen 373-1228.
(J-3t-16-p)
Pat B. Super Happy Birthday to a
very cherished friend. Being 18 is lots
of fun and Daytona won't be the
same. Luv ya, Jim + TX (J-lt-18-p)
Tired of being Ignored by the
administration? Help put meaning
Into the student senate by putting
Will Corbin there! Off-campus focus
(J-lt-18-p)

Page 11

jpejgj
LET STUDENTS FREEDOM RING!
Vote Student Freedom Party, (pd.
pol. adv.) (J-lt-18-p)
"It is not the man who has too little,
but the man who craves more, that is
poor Seneca New Delhi Dell 706
W. Unlv. (J-lt-18-p)
LOST St FOUBJD
Lost brown wallet containing ID card
& other valuable cards if found call
Victor B Viner 392-7899, 441 South
Hall reward offered. (L-2t-16-p)
LOST: One notebook and psyche
textbook. Help! Im lost without It!
Please search! Reward offered.
Contact Carleen 373-1228.
(L-3t-16-p)
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. (l-3t-26-no)
FOUND: Siamese kitten on corner ot
N.W. 3rd Place & 18th Street. Found
Friday, Sept. 25. Call 378-8268.
(L-3t-14-nc)
. ... "T "T---LOST:
--LOST: "T---LOST: Glasses in red case, in Bryan
120 sometime after 4th on Frl. Oct.
9 Please return! Call 392-9312, Sandi
(L-3t-18-p)
HELP! Lost all U. of F. Ids,
including drivers licence. If found
please call Millie Fleming 103 Hume
2-8666 reward offered! (L-2t-18-p)
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)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)

injfll
TALK ABOUT CAMPUS UNRESII
THIS UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT IS REALLY ASKING FOR IT.
!X;:vs
" f T.'
>lk > jjAS'"' -JfflS^:
*
ANTHONY QUINN ANN-MARGRET- GARY LOCKWOOD,.
sBAARYO£VOR2ONi<3P£RRYBOTKIN.Jf!. STANLEY KRAMER Ci#kx (TUI Ikwo*t>sw^^?nwiiiirTwtl
I
FEATURE AT . (YOU MUST SEE IT FROM THE START!)
2:08 3:57 5:46 7:37 9:31 t b i;
_____ J ___L_-i£L-__2-.___ii i;,, -Y >i >y

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MI>J LAST 2 DAYS! . Ti**** 'A
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SERVICES
Tired of walking to classes while your
HONDA Is being worked on??? See
Steve at the CYCLE WORKS for fast
service & low prices. Operr~3 until
BP.M. 1220 S. Main. (M-3t-15-p)
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)

Its happening jL
|at the Rat! (Lrv\
At the Rat... I
You can rock out to the latest
groups, dancing almost nightly Vjf f
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U And unescorted girls are
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linmnmimx :m;muu
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I 8:00& 10:30 pm $2 p er Person
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HOME MADE CAKES cakes baked &
decorated for any occasion home
or office parties shower birthday
etc. Call 376-9550 (M-3t-16-p)
We're wired for sight at the smallest
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OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)
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Bth Ave Gainesville, Florida
376-8506 Mrs. Ruby Mills.
(M-st-15-p)



Page 12

, TM>Ptoir£la AMgator, WteMMte?, btotefear 14, T 970

University Dames Offers
Student Wives Nights Out

By JANET OLES
Alligator Writer
University Dames, an
organization for UF student
wives will hold its annual
welcoming tea Oct. 20 from
7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. The tea,
to be given at UF President and
Mrs. Stephen ;C. OConnells
home, will serve as the groups
membership drive for the
coming year and is expected to
attract from 600 to 800 new
members.
UNIVERSITY Dames itself is
a national organization which
originated at Harvard University
and was established at UF in
1948.
The UF branch of the group is
sponsored by the University
Womens Club and is divided
into twelve separate units. Each
unit represents a particular
career interest such as law or
medicine and meetings are held
once a month with various guest

rWK*W'X-v>:y.:.y.v.%y//.vAv/A\%v.vA%v.v.v.v.\%%v.vAvv.v.v.v.vjj
Jury Studies Death f
: A newly impaneled grand jury began its investigation Tuesday i|
i into the Sept. 22 death of William Baugher in the Alachua $
I County Jail. >
Apparently the jury is also concerning itself with conditions
in the jail facility, having interrrupted their closed session
Tuesday afternoon to journey to the jail.
The jury called on Florida Division of Corrections Inspector
R.B. Gramling to testify Tuesday.
Gramling conducts inspections of the Alachua County Jail :j:
periodically, and reports he filed in the past year included :ji
specific criticisiAs of most of the jail's facilities and services.
Gramlinss reports criticized overcrowding, lack of ventilation §
and a kitchen arrangement which he recorded, ... is someday $
going to cause a riot in this jail. 3
Among other witnesses scheduled to appear before the citizen >!
inquiry board are Sheriffs Office Inspector Ron Stanley, at >j
least one of the three men in Baughers cell at the time of his :
| death, and various jail officials and inmates.
The length of time the jury will take in their investigation is :
\ determined by the members of the jury and the amount of :j
| i information which they choose to hear.
While the jury's proceedings are closed, any indictments or 3
§ recommendations will be issued to the public. $
Swing around!
to
Budget Hent a Car /v
of Gainesville
376-1245
From pickup and
dupery anywhere I gr
hi Alachua County I 1
QAINan/IUJE/MCKSONVILU J
NCLUDa GAS A AIR CONDITIONINGS Vjk VI
n 3 HOURS, 100 MILES 1 NL 1
Budget Weent
BuntaTtor Better Cars
For L>ess.

speakers addressing the wives.
THE ORGANIZATION as a
whole sponsors an annual
Valentine dance, a Christmas
social and an end of the year
banquet. General Dames, the
board residing over the twelve
separate units also sponsors
various programs throughout the
year such as arts and crafts
sessions, home economics
classes, and bridge lessons.
All student wives are invited
to the tea, said Mary Jo
McLaren, president of the board,
and we hope those who do
attend will want to stay involved
with the organization for the
year.
MRS. McLAREN explained
student wives are often on a
limited budget which doesnt
afford them frequent nights out.
University Dames, she
continued, provides a night out
once a month that is both
informative and enjoyable. It

also provides wives with an
opportunity to meet new people
and learn more about her
husbands prospective career.
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Flying Club
cisS&L
For information call
ussas
M THE AR
378-2646


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< C, rlcLDj movie % ¥
AT THE RATHSKELLER {
Alice in Wonderland }
also starring: M g SNOWS: X
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Seminole
Refunds!!
If you're eligible for
a $1.50 refund from
last years Seminole,
you can get it at
Student Publications,
3rd floor Reitz Union.
69 70
Seminole
Refunds!



y A:~ > 'B'./iWi 'WB

TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
Florida Cabinet ordered a
uniform security plan for state
government buildings today in
the wake of a rash of bomb
threats and the arrest of a
Florida State University student
who wandered into the capitoi
and told a watchman he had a
bomb in a knapsack on his back.
I DONT want to be an
alarmist, but these are peculiar
days we are living in, State
Comptroller Fred Dickinson told
his Cabinet colleagues.
There have been a number of
telephoned threats of bombs in
state buildings here, and one was
evacuated a week ago. Thorough

Samson Turnout Disappointing

ByDAVEMANKIN
Alligator Writer
Students are crying
equality, but are hard to find
twhen it comes to doing
something for it.
What happened to the 8000
students who went out carrying
candles and cried over Kent
State? project SAMSON staff
member Tom Melcher said while
discussing the current status of
the program.
PROJECT SAMSON was
initiated during the spring of
1968 at UF by two students
who were concerned with the
acknowledged lack of
university-community
interaction at the student level.
Today, more than two years
later, SAMSON personnel are
still disappointed over the poor
turnout of volunteers and
general student apathy.
Weve had 150 volunteers so
far this quarter. Considering our
appeal for 500 students out of a
total enrollment of over 22,000,
the turnout is incredibly small,

if* -I
Domino's Pizza
Two Free Cokes
with every Pizza ordered I
376-2487 BB PmVHV 376-24871

searches have found them to be
false alarms.
Clyde A. Giesenschlag,
20-year-old FSU junior in the
arts and sciences college, was
arrested late Monday and
charged with disorderly conduct
after he was stopped by a
security officer in the capitoi.
THE GUARD reported that
Giesenschlag inquired for the
location of the student lounge.
When told there was no student
lounge in the capitoi and asked
about the contents of his
knapsack, he said he had a bomb
in it.
A bomb threat is a felony in

Marsha Kaufman, director and
one of the founders of SAMSON
said.
STUDENTS ARE crying out
for involvement,* but when less
than 1 per cent of the student
body actually becomes involved,
why do they have to be so
indignant? she added.
Weve heard it through the
grapevine that many students
consider us a group of typical
white liberals. I cant agree with
or deny this. If people think we
should change in any way, then
they should come and tell us,
Miss Kaufman said.
If some good comes out of a
tutoring program or building
project, it is the individuals we
have helped who are our prime
concern, not mere idealism, she
said.
STOPPING A PROJECT in
the community is worse than
never starting. We not only need
more volunteers, we need
dedicated volunteers who wont
mind giving up as little as two
hours a week of their time to
work.

'WE UVE IN PECULIAR DAYS

Florida, but police said they
only charged the Philadelphia,
Pa., youth with a misdemeanor.
He was freed on ssl bond.
The Cabinet directed Chester
Blackemore, head of general
services, to come up with a
standard security plan for all
state buildings.
BLAKE MO RE reported that
he had already discussed proper
additional security measures
with state director of law
enforcement William Reed,
adding we are taking steps,
but cautioning against a public
airing of whats being
done.

We get calls daily from the
welfare department requesting
assistance by students and
involving talents ranging from
furniture upholstering to guitar
instruction, Miss Kaufman said.
Anyone interested in working
with SAMSON, or learning more
about it, should contact Marsha
Kaufman, Tom Melcher or Ron
Murphy at the SAMSdN office
in the Reitz Union.
M Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
4c Sell Trade Repair. 4
* Reloading supplies. Custom
T reloading. Harry Beckwith, +
*gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

RAVI |
SHANKAR
' INDIAS VIRTUOSO
of the Sitar

THURSDAY OCTOBER 15
FLORIDA GYM B:ISPM
U of F STUDENTS $1 51.50 s2
GENERAL PUBLIC $1.50 s2 52.50
Tickets on on Sale at: JWRU BOX OFFICE
j
* t
: % ... U . ' - '*
Presented by Student Government Productions


Dickinson said additional
security men have already been
hired for the Carlton Building
here where the states financial
records and money are kept
from time to time. He said the
plan took seven days and
several thousand dollars to
Timber Land
Oregon has enough timber to
build 1 million homes each year
forever.

SALES
808 STACY ,lUC service
378-5222 PARTS |A/|1
ACCESSORIES WgjM
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If KINGS COUPON |
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H %UN6s/ and reg. Pepsi on,y B
|
1 CHBCK for Kings Royal Troats ft

II
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.ill Hr i ||M|
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Pfiji .ly- AMmiiKs.
:; ~\ /V\ '' V

CjNbBRBMBP IHB
#, i SHE; r x vv hm *, ir' * v j

develop and involved
electronic-controlled measures.

Page 13



The
Florida
Alligator

Gators Flex Air Defense Might

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
Each 12th pass thrown by a
Gator football opponent is
picked off by the UF defense, if
one literally accepts statistics.
y, .-afritocvv-.
K i ,fe %i|PiP*l SSJH
lyttK' m W- ]^gm
' js£|j
JACK BURNS
... interception member

GUNS GUNS GUNS
-Students only- j
on guns and ammo. |
Bring this ad and your student ID. I
Harry Beckwith Gun Dealer I

PI mi .1.1, i. /
- wL sKjB B ;

Statistics show that Coach
Don Browns defensive backs
and Coach George McKinneys
linebackers have intercepted 14
passes in 177 air attempts, while
permitting 84 completions in
five games.
THE INTERCEPTION total
took a big jump in the last two
games against Florida State and
North Carolina State.
Nearing the UF season team
record of 17 interceptions set in
1958, the Gators led by safety
John Clifford, stole five passes
against the Seminoles and a
record-breaking seven from the
Wolfpack.
The performance against
North Carolina State surpassed a
record six interceptions against
Clemson in 1952.
Clifford, a sophomore with
four thefts, is approaching an
individual interception season
record of six held by Walter
Mayberry, 1937, Bruce Bennett,
1957 and present UF offensive
coordinator Jimmy Dunn, 1957.
I SURE hope John breaks
I it, Dunn said. I would like to
i see him get 12.
Clifford, filling in for injured
junior Doug Sorensen who
should be out for two more
' weeks, has gathered all of his
interceptions in the last two
games three against the

Wolfpack and one against the
Seminoles.
However, the 6-2, 157-pound
Clifford is in company with Eric
Taggart, Jack Bums, Harvin
Clark, Rocky Doddridge, John
Silman, Mike Kelley and
Sorensen, who have all claimed
at least one interception this
season.
THE NUMBER of
interceptions is relative to the
passer and the rush on the
quarterback, Head Coach Doug
Dickey said. Things like this go
in streaks.
Dukes Leo Hart and
Alabamas Scott Hunter and Neb
Hayden are heralded as the best
quarterbacks the Gators have
faced this year. Only two enemy
passes were intercepted in those
games.
Coach Brown said the
interception tally has increased
because of UFs zone coverage
which olavs the ball.
THE NUMBER of passes
being thrown today also has
something to do with it, Brown
said. Opponents are averaging
over 35 passes a game, and with
more passes the chances are
greater for an interception.
Brown said strategically, the
defense tries to stop the running
game, hoping to force the
opponent to the air which was
-

t The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 14,1970

Page 14

the case in the North Carolina
State, Mississippi State and FSU
games.
The kids are reacting much
better to the ball after it is
thrown, Dickey said. Against
FSU they got up in the air for
the interceptions.
The Gators are preparing for
Saturdays game with
Richmond, which can execute
the passing game very well,
according to Dickey.
A 4-1 record is on the line for
the UF, but for several defensive
players individual and team
interception records will be
added incentives.
t
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Stengel Field 37*0011
5 minutes from Cempus.

ken McKinnon
Sports Editor

jjfj, M
' / /
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JOHN CLIFFORD
... approaches record
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Bench Not Made For Movies

BALTIMORE (UPI)
Johnny Bench wasnt in any
mood for pictures whether they
were rated GP, R, X or anything
eke.
So the 22-year-old Cincinnati
catcher did something about it.
He took off his shirt, placed it
squarely over the lens of a
portable TV camera, and kept it
there to the complete
consternation of the cameraman.
THE CAMERAMAN was
6-feet-4 and Bench is only
6-feet-l, but the TV man wasnt
about tq press the point,

Intramurals |
iiiiiiiiiiiiniimunimiutinmniiiimiiHuiby Harvey SpooneriiHii

Sigma Nu and Beta Theta Pi,
two teams expected to battle for
the same Orange bracket
championship in volleyball, each
got off to good starts with wins
over Pi Kappa Phi and Sig Ep,
respectively.
The Nus showed a great deal
of strength stomping the Pi
Kaps, 15-0, 15-10. The Betas
only had a little more trouble
beating the Sig Eps, 16-14,15-3.
CHI PHI and Delts each won
big games in the Blue League to
stay neck and neck in the
standings. The Delts beat the
AGRs, 15-3, 15-8 and the Chi
Phis edged the Phi Kappa Psis,
15-7, 15-13, Theta Chi and
Kappa Alpha came up as winners
against Delta Sigs and Tekes.
&
In the Law League, the
barristers appear to be losing
their verbal art of persuasion and
have taken to the more abrasive
and cruder methods of solving
disputes. Official action is
expected to be taken if the law
students cant handle themselves
in a more sportsmanlike manner.
In Law action the Fat Boys,
who have been reading their

aIBB HH HjE
S flk \ I, I 4B H
M BB*
BE flj |b I
H -- I &
"y,." .'...
: >
Jj&B V*- 5 -V, '' figgi'- L'v-JW''- ,'. .t'JEEf
flf :J§£§BflflEE& J SI
* 'Hy.M^Wag;"
.JUI BB
Agls IB
. B| B B| B W
H |||t|||

flotida quarterly
we only did it for you r ;
- ** -

UNHAPPY OVER REDS LOSS

especially since he and his
assistant had pushed themselves
to the head of a line of newsmen
waiting outside the beaten Reds
clubhouse.
Im only trying to do my
job, the cameraman protested.
Yeah, I know, Bench said,
still keeping his shirt over the
lens. Why dont you go over to
the other side and get your
pictures? Youll get a lot more
happy ones over there. Weve
just lost our third game, you
know.
INSIDE THE solemn Reds

clippings, came up with a big
win against the Sweet Slinging
Brine, 19-6. The Walking
Wounded, featuring Jake the
snake Schickle, Bob the bomb
Glenn and Howard shortstuff
Coker, just barely edged the
Barnowls, 13-6.
BROWNS BANDITS got
back on the winning track with a
25-6 drubbing of the Hopn
Gators. The Ball Busters are
telling everybody that they
scored 56 points in their last
game but the score sheet shows
that the WETSU forfeited to
them.
This is the typical
fillibustering that one can expect
from the Ball Buster
quarterback, Wayne Kruer.
The Redshirts came back in
the second half to top the Frosh,
19-12.
Dorm students are reminded
that they can begin signing up
for basketball which is their next
sport. Independents can now
start signing up for football. The
deadline for both groups is
Wednesday, October 28 at 5
p.m.

quarters, Bench said he asked
the TV man what he was doing
outside the clubhouse but had
received an answer he didnt
consider satisfactory,
I just couldnt see the
educational value of Film like
that, said the catcher.
Bench twice was robbed of
base hits in Tuesdays 9-3
victory by the Orioles, and both
times it was Brooks Robinson,
the incredible Baltimore third
baseman, who took hits away
from him.
Robinson grabbed his hot
liner with a man on in the first
inning and then made an utterly
fantastic catch on Bench again in
the sixth when he left his feet,
stretched his body parallel with
the ground and snared the ball
with his goved hand.
WHEN ROBINSON came up
in the bottom of the sixth, and
the Reds were making a pitching
change, Bench said to the
Baltimore third baseman:
Im gonna lilt the next one
over your head.
Okay, laughed the always
amiable Robinson.

os Take Third
BALTIMORE (UPI) The
charging Baltimore Orioles
parlayed another sensational
game by Brooks Robinson and
Dave McNallys grand slam
homer the first by a pitcher in
World Series competition into
a 9-3 rout Tuesday over the
dazed Cincinnati Reds and a 3-0
lead in the series.
The Orioles, whove now
reeled off 17 consecutive
victories since their last loss on
Sept. 19, can close out their
second four-game series sweep in
the last five years with a victory
on Wednesday.
Baltimores first two victories
were close but this time the
Reds never were in the game.

Weve
got you
covered.
So make your move. Pick up
our new cover soon to
appear at bookstores and
make it a constant companion
these autumn evenings. Prop
up your feet and relax your
mind with the 20 page
portfolio of drawings by UF
artist Leonard Kesl. Or, think
of someone you know who'd
like the poems and
by OF
alive and strong in this issue
and send a Quarterly to him.
Make your move down to a
bookstore to pick up a
Quarterly.

Weve

Sparky Anderson, the Reds'
manager, tried to sound some
words of hope and
encouragement in his private
quarters but the effort came
hard. Terribly hard.

GIASS IS our bus\Hs3'
CARS TRUCKS BUSES
SWClit ATTENTION TO INSURANCE CLAIMS
IMMCMATI INSTALLATION HU* UTIMATU PtOt-W ft KUVWT
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mm&m
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HOURS Located Conveniently HOURS / I
6:45 a.m. 12:00 p.m. Across From Murphree Area 6:45 a.m.12:00 p~.m.|

Wednesday, October 14.1970, The Florida Alligator,

Improve
your Shooting Skills
At
Gainesville
Skeet & Trap Club
Municipal Airport
Off Waldo Road
open-Sat & Sun 1:30-6:00pm
shotguns only

Page 15



Cessna Flight Uneventful

Two weeks ago, four Alligator
staff members climbed into a
Volkswagen to travel to
Alabama. I asked after the long
trip if anyone could lend the
staff a Lear jet to travel to the
next away gane.
That was two weeks ago.
Friday, the day before the
annual Gator-Florida State
grudge match, I received a call
from a small plane enthusiast
who was willing to fly two
sports writers to Tallahassee for
the game.
Os course, I took him up on
the offer and, along with staff
writer Chris Lane, we climbed
into the small Cessna for our trip
to Tallahassee.
My body was tight, I was
holding on to the sissy strap, a
leather strap attached to the
front door for security reasons,
when the plane took off.
Lane, who, like myself, had
never flown in anything smaller
than a 707, was fighting like hell
to ward off a mild case of shock.
Dan Cooney, .the pilot of the
Cessna we were flying in, had
everything under control, except
for the wind and air currents.
Every time we hit an updraft,
I lost another minute of my life
and Lane gained another gray
hair.
In small planes like this, you
feel the bumps more than in a
two engine plane, Cooney said.
But its nothing to worry
FSU Whips
UF Riflers
Florida State University won
the battle, but UF won the war
Saturday at Tallahassee.
The Gator gridders beat the
Seminole gridders, 38-27, in the
afternoon, but the FSU rifle
team shot the UF team,
1036-1016, in a morning battle.
Florida A&M placed third at
971.
Bill McCrory was? the Gators
high individual shooter with a
261 score, and placed third in
individual scoring. Alan Eldred
was second at 253 for the
Gators.
THe UF rifle team, with a 1-3
record, competes next with the
University of Tennessee in two
weeks.
join the fun!
THE SWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky young and old some just tor the fun
of it. others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster (lying trips to out-of-town
customers
TRY A LESSON
jUSt $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying ease visit us today
1378-26461
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
mtgg Waldo Road


PLANE ENTHUSIAST OFFERS RIDE

k MARTY jji
PERLMUTTER
t l i. ; ii. | .puw,n. : i.!iei. 1,...,...... j.. : uii!.....
about. I wasnt the least bit
woooooried.
As we flew over the once
famous town of Perry, the scene
of the solar eclipse earlier this
year, we had a good view of
smoke billowing from a factory.
Even insignificant Perry cant
escape air pollution.
The landmarks of the capital
of Florida are the governors
mansion and the capital building
with its white,egg-like dome
which we spotted immediately.
And 10-and-behold, just under
the right wheel was Doak
Campbell stadium our
destination.
Well get off here, I said to
Cooney. I quickly retracted the
statement when the pilot wanted
to take me up on the suggestion.
We landed! Whew!
Lane, who in the hour and a
half flight set the worlds record
for least breaths, breathed.
After the game, we
hitchhiked back to the airport.
On the flight back, I had the

* / SebastiansN. I
! /shop \ i
Month's Special for V. W. DriverX I
oil chong*. clean air & oil filter, and Just dip ouA
X dutch and brake adjustment all for $3.95 at j_ \
/ Normal cost 511.50 a savings of $755 present it at \ I
iff Sebastians 535 S.W. 4th Ave. and VI
take advantage of this special
\ / A iPhone f |
T /dIISTCAK* SHAKE ~!
Student Special
| (With The Coupon) |
I Wm/ Our Regular 93< Steakburger
I Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
| SI.OB Value Only 90d plus tax | I
i Steak n Shake 1
\J6l£ r- Gainesville j
AT EDS MEHARI we know I
THE VALUE OF CARS. YOU KNOW THE
VALUE OF SERVICE.
1970 CITROEN D. S. 21
CHROMATIC AIR CONDITIONED, P.S. & P. 8., MICHELIN
TIRES,4DR.SEDAN ....EXECUTIVE SPECIAL-SAVE $$
1970 MEHARI BY CITROEN DEMO $1595
1968 CHEVROLET CAPRICE
eOR-. H.T. AM-FM RADIO WITH STEREO, P.S. POWER
BRAKES, AIR-CONDITIONED. AUTOMATIC
TRANSMISSION, CONCEALED HEADLIGHTS, VINYL
TOPS, 3927 CV. IN. OWNED BY LOCAL DOCTOR... $2395
1968 VOLKSWAGEN
AUTOMATIC, LOW MILAGE*, RADIAL TIRES, RADIO A HEATER,
RUNNING LIGHTS $1495
1967 MERCURY CYCLONE G.T.
AIR CONDITIONED, MAG WHEELS, POWER STEERING, .DISC
BRAKES. VINYL TOPS. 390 CV. IN 51695
1966 CHEVROLET IMPALA
327 CU. IN. STANDARD TRANSMISSION tone
2DR. HARDTOP NICE C SAN CAR 5895
1963 JAGUAR 4DR. SEDAN
40R^EDAN3^LjTE^AUT0MAT1^^^^^^^^^

back seat while Lane took the
co-pilots position.
He was so excited about
sitting in a seat that he bought
an autographed, Ben Blue
leather helmet for the flight
back.
If the pilot passes out during
the return trip, Ill be ready to
take over, Lane told me, while
Cooney was our of ear-shot. All
he had to do was touch the
control stick once and I was ge
going to hit him over the head X
with my crash helmet and A
parachute. Q
When we approached the X
Gainesville traffic we A
learned that the control tower A
had closed at six p.m. It was 0
Busy Coach A
Weeb Ewbank, coach of the X
New York Jets and the only A
coach to win championships in 0
both the NFL and AFL, has Q
coached football at all levels. X
Ewbank started in the Ohio high X
school system, moved on to A
coach in the service during A
World War 11, served as an jj
assistant and head coach in
college and then went the same
route in professional football to
his present post with the jets.

7:15 at the time, so we had to
keep our eyes open for any
planes in the same pattern. Just
a little anticlimatic drama on the
return trip.
Last column I asked for a
Lear jet and I was lucky to have
Cooney offer his Cessna 172.
Does anyone have a 747 for the
trip to Tennessee in two weeks?

UNIVERSAL 1 KARATE DOJO j
Has I
TClj}
406 East University Ave
For information call Dirk Mosig at 378-4126 J
HailtotheShef!
(The Super Shcf)
t fNw ] j
.' -'. .- .' ;...;_; .'/";' v--: ;., . .', ~ :: V' ..' -; ; : r i* $
Just out of sight...
in more ways than one.
right up the street at
715 N.W. 13 th St.
and
1412 N. MAIN ST.
Burger Chef
goes all out xkXttbiL II\
to please the
student.

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 14,1970

Page 16

(S)
Self-Defense for Women
through ju-jitsu
Instructor: Mason York
$7.50 for 6 one-hour sessions
starting Oct. 14 Nov. 18 room
C-4, Union 7:00-8:00 pm register
at the first lesson or in room 310,
Union.
sponsored by the JWR Union