Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
fc 'isc

Vol 63, No. 21

Wauburg Still Waits

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Even though UF students
voted four to one in last weeks
referendum to keep Camp
Wauburg open, it might be some
time before UFs outdoor
recreation facility is back in
useable shape.
According to Mel Sharpe,
chairman of the Wauburg
committee and special assistant
to UF President Stephen C.
OConnell, there are no plans for
the renovation of the present
site on the north shore of the
lake.
ABOUT $5,000 was spent last
year for plans for a new site for
the camp.
But the question remains of
how much will be spent, and
when. That has yet to be studied

Athletes Want Voice

By CARLOS LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
A petition signed by about
125 UF varsity athletes,
representing most of the varsity
sports, was presented last week
to Athletic Director Ray Graves.
The athletes are seeking a

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PHIL COPE
CAPTIVATION IS AN ART
Jesse James Aaron, 81, has spent a good portion of his life
sculpturing the unbelievable out of wood. Pretty Amy Merritt,
daughter of a Gainesville architect, seems captivated by one of
Aaron's works, a collection of which are on exhibit at the University
Gallery from Oct. 14 to Nov. 3.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

and approved by the Student
Senate.
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder said Friday that
investigation will begin in the
near future to come up with
plans to put Wauburg back in
adequate condition with
adequate facilities.
THOSE ADEQUATE
facilities would include a
bathhouse, restrooms and other
recreational facilities, he said.
All expenditures, Uhlfelder
said, will now have to be
approved by the Student Senate.
These expenditures will include
repairs and new additions to the
camp.
He said he would veto the use
of the entire sum (there are now
$98,000 in Student Government
reserve funds) to fix up the
camp.

stronger voice in the
decision-making process of
campus athletics. They are also
protesting dress and conduct
regulations handed down by the
Athletic Association.
ACCORDING to Ralph Hart,
a member of the UF tennis
team, the petition contains the

University of Florida, Gainesville

But I wont veto. any of
these expenditures without
reason, he said.
HE CALLED the use of all
the money in the reserve funds
for Wauburg improvements a
misordering of priorities.
We can do a good job
without being extravagant about
it, he said.
Uhlfelder said a good picnic
facility could be made for
students, without turning the
camp into a Talisades Park.
Wauburg will close at the end
of this month, and during the
time between this date and the
opening date which has not
been set yet, but is normally in
February the camp should be
made ready for use once more.
By the time it (Wauburg)
opens, Uhlfelder said, it will
be in condition to be used.

following proposals:
To be responsible only to
our respective team coaches in
matters of grooming, dress and
personal conduct.
To be free of harrassment
by coaches or other sports
(football in particular) in the
dining hall and around Yon
Hall.
To follow an open house
policy for the off season sports,
at least on weekends keeping in
mind that is a privilege extended
to fellow students in other
dorms.
To set up a committee of
representatives from all
intercollegiate teams in order
athletes may have a voice in
issues that pertain directly to
aI. - 99
them.
Hart said the petition was
started when he first heard of a
dress regulation which was read
to the members of the tennis
team at the beginning of the
year.
Last year some dress rules,
were considered, but there was
no set rule; the coaches used
their own discression, Hart
said. This year they decided to
have the rules (dress, conduct)
and set them down.
Hart and other members of
the tennis team began the
petition drive among UF athletes
and got about 40 of the football
players to sign.
AMONG THOSE signing were
Carlos Alvarez, Eric Taggart,
Mike Rich, Duane Doel, Robert
Harrell and John Clifford.
Hart said the petition was
presented to Graves, who agreed
to set up the requested council
of representatives from the
different teams.
Graves, however, did not go
along with the suggestion of the
open house, which he claims
would interfere with other
athletes who are not in off
season.

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PHIL COPE
WAUBURG CONDITION WORSENS
... no renovation in sight, either
PLEADS NNOCENT
Grubb Arraigned

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Terry 0. Grubb, an
18-year-old county jail prisoner,
was arraigned in court Friday
and pleaded not guilty** to
charges of the first degree
murder of William Martin
Baugher.
A special grand jury charged
Grubb late Wednesday with the
Sept. 22 jail death of Baugher
after two days of hearing
testimony.
GRUBB ENTERED the 11:45
a jn. arraignment with a smile on
his face as Judge John Crews
read the grand jury indictment
calling for the premeditated first
degree murder charge by
strangulation, against Grubb.
Baugher was found hanging in
his jail cell at 4 a.m. on Sept 22,
a sheet wrapped around his
neck, his feet flat on the ground,
and three other prisoners in his
cell watching.
Grubb was one of those
prisoners.
Two Sought
In Abduction
MONTREAL (UPI) Quebec
provincial police Sunday issued
nationwide warrants for two
Montreal men for kidnaping
slain Quebec Labor Minister
Pierre LaPorte and abducting
British diplomat James Cross.
Police identified the men as
Marc Carbonneau, 37, a taxi
driver, and Paul Rose, 27, a
teacher.
(SEE 'KIDNAP', PAGE 2)

Monday, October 19, 1970

WHEN COUNTY jailer
Ronald Hinson cut down
Baughers hanging body he asked
the other three prisoners why
they had not reported the death.
Grubb answered, Its his
(Baughers) business.
Sheriffs Office officials had
tentatively termed the death a
suicide.
THE COURT appointed an
attorney for Grubbs defense in
the trial expected to be held
sometime next month,
according to Circuit Court Clerk
Curtis Powers.
Herb Schwartz will be
Grubbs lawyer.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Baugher,
parents of the victim, told The
Alligator last week that they
would Probably come down
for the trial.
THE BAUGHERS had beta
told by Sheriffs Office officials
that their sons death was an
apparent suicide, shortly before
they went home after making
funeral arrangements for the
body on Sept. 24.
HHMHIHpiHi
GATORS HO-HUM, in
win over Richmond
now look to Tennessee
this week .....14
' Campus Crier ...12
Classifieds 10
Editorials . 8
Entertainment 7
Movies I*o
Sports 13
Whats Happening 6



Page 2

I. The Morida Alligator, Monday. October 19,1970

Program Deals
With Alcoholism

By DEE DEE ESPOSITO
Alligator Writer
Were not concerned with
those who may drink, but with
those who must drink.
This is the slogan of The
Broken Glass radio series,
sponsored by the Florida Bureau
of Alcoholic Rehabilitation
information services.
DON THIEME, the bureaus
public information officer,
visited the UF Radio Center
Friday to review and evaluate
the series.
The Broken Glass involves
52 four-and-a-half minute radio
programs and deals with the
problems of alcoholism. It has
been aired over 35 Florida
stations.
Eighty million adults drink,
Thieme said, and 6.5 million of
them are alcoholics.
THE PROGRAMS are
designed to inform the public
about alcohol, to warn potential
alcoholics, to direct problem

Growl Skits Compete

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
Fifteen skits have been
entered in competition for Gator
Growl, the world's largest
student-produced show.
Skit tryouts will be Oct. 20 at
8 p.m. at the track field. All
those who entered skits will
perform them with full props,
costumes and sound track.
LIMITED TO five minutes in
length with 15 seconds leeway,
the skits will be judged on
conformation to theme,
humor, originality, adaptability
to Florida Field, audience
interest, plot, theme and other
applicable points as may be
desired, according to Fred
Leonhardt, administrative

ONE^j
AUTHORITIES DECLINED
to say what information led
them to issue the warrants, and
said they had no immediate leads
where the men might be. Both
men are residents of Montreal.
Police said the warrants
specifically charge the men with
kidnapping Cross and LaPorte.

I YOUR NEWEST SERVICE I
liAl£*FO*Al^OjGNCA*^^^J
] YOU KNOW THE VAUM OF SEUVKX. [
FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
' University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy It considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
ififtirf times. Notices for correction must be given >
njjwtftoft'n -umi T f iinwacyi

drinkers to help and to advise
those related to or involved with
alcoholics.
The shows, composed of
interviews conducted by
Thieme, present such subjects as
the alcoholic personality,
common myths about alcohol,
the creative alcoholic and the
woman alcholic.
When the series was initiated
three years ago by Thieme and
Dr. Mickie Edwardson,
supervisor of Radio Center, it
was the first major radio series
on all aspects of alcholism,
according to Thieme.
TODAY THE Florida Bureau
of Alcoholic Rehabilitation is
rated as one of the top three in
the U.S. in information services.
About 20 of the programs
have served their purpose and
will be updated or replaced,
Thieme said.
New topics will include the
relationship between alcohol and
pills and the use of antibutes by
alcoholics.

director of Gator Grow).
Skits should be obviously
funny and full of humor,
Growl rules state, but must be
in good taste.
Off color content is a basis fo|
exclusion.
A panel of judges will choose
the top four or five skits which
will be performed at Gator
Growl, Oct. 30. Judges include:
Russel Ramsey, instructor in
special courses, Father Michael
Gannon, pastor of the Catholic
Student Center, Perry McGriff,
mayor of Gainesville, David Lee,
assistant professor of logic, Ron
Riley, annonouncer on WGGG,
Dr. Robert Lanzillotti, dean of
the college of business
administration and Gerald

KIDNAP .

Rose, a bearded 210-pounder
with black hair and brown eyes,
has visited Cuba on two
occasions. He fashions his beard
after Cuban Premier Fidel Castro.
Two years ago he helped
establish a youth hostel in Gaspe
Peninsula, in Quebec Province
about 500 miles east of Montreal
up the St. Lawrence River.
CARBONNEAU IS 5 feet-5,
has dark hair and brown eyes.

WtiPa t f VHH
SH mL wm
TOM KENNEDY
MICKIE EDWARDSON AND DON THIEME
... discuss Broken Glass programs

Beistle, instructor in humanities.
THE WINNERS will be
announced in the Alligator and
over the radio Oct. 21. Trophies
will be given to the finalists at
the Homecoming game. For skits
being jointly performed, both
organizations will receive
trophies.
The theme of Growl is Hope
for America. All skits, floats,
and decorations are to center
around this idea.
All fraternities, sororities,
living organizations and clubs
were eligible to submit skits for
judging.
No other event in
Homecoming offers an
opportunity for such great
publicity coverage and group
acknowlegement as does Gator
Growl, Leonhardt said.
Groups entering skits are:
Environmental Action Group,
Sigma Chi and Delta Delta Delta,
Graham Area, Pi Beta Phi and
Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Delta
Pi and Phi Delta Theta, Lambda
Chi Alpha and Chi Omega,
Simga Kappa, Chi Pi, Pi Kappa
Alpha, Sigma Alpha Mu, Savant,
Zeta Tau Alpha and Phi Kappa
Tau, Delta Chi and Phi Mu,
Delta Gamma and Delta Tau
Delta, Pi Lambda Phi and Sigma
Phi Epsilon.
Flyin Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
For information call
CASSES
. IN THE AH
tatuOvS

(Students Sing Out j
i At Jail Concert

: A group of approximately
45 gathered in front of the
> Alachua County Jail late
>: Sunday afternoon to listen to
:ji music provided by UF
students to entertain the
£ men inside the cells.
f. Marie Moran, lUC, was
: one of the organizers of the
: gathering. It was designed to
: be a means of showing
$ community solidarity, she
§ said.
MISS MORAN said the
| people present wanted to
show that murder is a
| serious matter... we have to
*j dramatize the fact that we
>: dont condone it.
it
Miss Moran was making
reference to the strangulation
: death of Alachua County Jail
: prisoner William Baugher on
I

%
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SERVING AUTHENTIC CHINESE FOOD AT POPULAR PRICES
ORIENTAL TEA-HOUSE ATMOSPHERE
Introducing
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Wonton Soup, King-size Egg Roll, Ham fried Rice, AND Jasmin Tea.
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2400 SW 13th Street (Village Square)
Ample Free Perking
379-fiftm I
r ^ out o part-time jok?T
| Alligator HELP WANTED adt help |

Sept. 22. One of Baughers |j
cellmates, Terry 0. Grubb, jj
has been charged with first :
degree murder in the death.
Miss Moran was a close §
friend of Baughers. >:
Tt THIS IS the best T
non-violent way for us to
show our feelings, Miss :j:
Moran said, through singing j:j
the songs of the times. $
The concert was an
attempt to also show jij
dissatisfaction with the jail $
itself. §
Some of the songs Sj
presented included Blowin* >i
In the Wind and Fire and ft
Rain. g
Permission for the |
concert was granted by a
Warden DX. Peterson of the a
Sheriffs Office. |



Guidelines Set For Noise Control

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
The Public Functions Office
has put into effect guidelines for
the control of sound in outdoor
areas, in an attempt to curb
booming voices and music
coming from the Plaza of the
Americas and the mall behind
the Hub.
Due to complaints last year,
the use of public address systems
or amplifiers was reduced to a
minimum. But after meetings of
the Public Functions Office with
a committee of concerned
students, the following
guidelines have been established:
Public address systems may
be used for speakers and other
events if scheduled in advance
and a non-objectionable sound
level is observed. The suggested
advance notice is one week.
As a general policy, the use
of electrically amplified
instruments will not be approved
Monday through Friday.
To avoid conflicts,
organizations are requested to
schedule as few events as
possible between the hours of 8
a.m. noon and between 1:30
5 pjn.
Each outdoor academic
area is open for electric
amplification for a four hour
period once a month. Each
Canney Talks
At SG Forum
Joe Waller and Robert Canney
will be guest speakers at a
Student Government-sponsored
open forum discussion Tuesday
at 8:30 p.m. at the University
Auditorium.
Waller is head of the Junta of
Militant Organizations (JOMO)
in St. Petersburg.
JOMO SPEARHEADED the
garbage workers strike in St.
Petersburg in 1968. The strike
made statewide news.
Canney is a UF graduate
student and former graduate
assistant. He was relieved of his
teaching duties following his
conviction in St. Petersburg of
resisting arrest with violence at
an anti-war demonstration last
April. The conviction is under
appeal.
CANNEY SAID he expects to
discuss his court case, his
situation at the UF and
American culture Tuesday night.
An SG spokesman said it was
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelders idea to have Waller
and Canney speak so students
would have the opportunity to
hear about events surrounding
the St. Petersburg incident and
give students a chance to ask
questions.
Flying High
PUYALLUP, Wash. (UPI)
Rural residents have been asked
to dose the blinds of their
picture windows because wild
birds soused on fermenting
mountain ash berries have been
crashing into the panes.
Dan Drews, poultry specialist
at Washington State Universitys
extension service laboratory,
explained that drunk birds, like
drunk humans, dont see well,
and will try to fly low while
high

organization may make only one
advance reservation at a time for
this area.
In residential areas, the
scheduling of events and the

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RUUNG ON AMPLIFIED MUSIC

control of sound in these areas is
the responsibility of the
appropriate student governing
council. The council shall be
responsible to the university for

sound control and orderly
behavior in these areas.
Mrs. Eleanor Roberts,
manager of public functions,
said: We are allowing three

Monday, Octobar 19,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

amplified musical concerts per
month, two in the Mall and one
in the Plaza. These and other
functions are scheduled on a
first come, first served basis.

Page 3



Page 4

i, Th Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970

Uhlfelder Digs For I 'Grass Roots

By STEVE STRANG
Assistant Assignment Editor
He calls it dorm stomping.
Its Student Body President
Steve Uhlfelders way of
reaching the grass roots of the
university community. He visits
dorms talking to students and
discussing problems they have.
SO FAR HES visited dorms
10 times, and covered half the
dorm areas. Last week he visited
Graham Area.
The Graham lobby was half
full when he arrived. He sat in
the center of the room and
students sat around him. Before
he finished the Graham lobby
was almost packed.

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Most of Uhlfelders crowd
were freshmen. They sat quietly
and listened, and hung onto his
every word.
COLLEGE ISNT fun time
anymore, Uhlfelder told the
students. Students must learn
whats going on in the world so
theyll be better citizens when
they get out.
He said some students live in a
utopia during their college years,
totally unaware of whats
happening.
They are in for a big shock
when they get out, he said.
HE SAID college is changing.
It isnt as professionally
orientated as it once was. Its
becoming more people

orientated because students are
demanding it, Uhlfelder told
them.
Uhlfelder talked about
problems students face. He said
nihilistic rhetoric wont get
solutions to problems. He said
pressure put on the people in
power, and letting the public
know what students think, are
the ways to get things done.
During the entire meeting,
Uhlfelder repeatedly stated his
belief that things arent as bad as
they used to be.
THINGS ARENT the way
Id like them to be, he said,
but they are a lot better than
they were.
Throughout the meeting,
Uhlfelder fielded questions from
his listeners. He answered
questions concerning University
College, 24-hour open house,,
vending machines, Lake
Wauburg and the Athletic
Association.
Graham RA Sue Johnson,
former Interhall president, told
the students Uhlfelder was the
first student body president ever
to take the initiative to talk to
students in the dorm areas
except at election time.
UHFELDER SAID the talks
help him as much as hopefully
I help you.
After Uhlfelder left, students
raved over the meeting.
I was impressed Steve cared
enough to find out what
freshmen and sophomores think.
I feel he wants to help us,
Nancy Soloman lUC said.
"HIS TALK WAS
constructive. I learned a lot 1


SENIOR AND GREEK
PORTRAITS
FOR THE
1971 SEMINOLE
SHOOTING-tfONDAY-THURSDAY 1-SPM, 6-9 PM
FRIDAY-8:30-12 NOON, 1-SPM
SENIORS MAY CALL 392-6SSO FOR APPOINTMENTS.
SITTING FEE $1.50
OCTOBER 6-14
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF A-L ~
XO AXA X 9 Arp $22
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didnt know, Steven Solomon,
lUC, said. I like what hes
doing coming to the dorms like
he is.
Steve tried to reaffirm the
students faith in the
university, Larry Gordon, lUC,
said. He tried to get us to
become involved.
Tom Reeder, 2UC, was
impressed with the way
Uhlfelder answered questions.
HE ANSWERED questions
directly, and didnt try to evade

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us. I appreciated that, he said.
Lee Hudson called Uhlfelder
dynamic. Hes one of the
few sincere leaders around, he
said.
It was Larry Hoss, lUC, who
summed up the feeling of many
students, when he said how
much Uhlfelders talk impressed
him.
Im going to do as much as I
can to become involved in
solving some of the problems
Steve talked about, he said.



'lp '&? ' J V
>£ Jfl
w Tnnri
li r^ 1 1 iiiiyMTfffrT^ l^
DOUG CASE
UF PRESIDENT AND MRS. STEPHEN C. O'CONNELL
... at Baby Gator Nursery chicken lunch
Nursery Fund Raiser
Monetary Success
A boxed chicken dinner to raise money for the Baby Gator Nursery
was termed a success Saturday by John Cosgrove, fund raising
chairman.
The dinner held on the Tolbert Green before the Richmond game
netted approximately $135 for the nursery. It may become an annual
event, according to Cosgrove.
THE PROFIT, along with various other contributions, and will go
towards an expansion of the Baby Gator Nursery facilities at the
University United Methodist Church.
We didn't sell quite as many lunches as we expected," Jerry
Yakatan, of the nurserys parent association said. But Id consider
the dinner a success. It gave us a lot of publicity.**
We received some unexpected support from the 3000 band
members who were here Saturday for the game. We sold quite a few
boxes to them,* Yakatan said.
The chicken, prepared by Servomation, was boxed and sold by
volunteers including members of the Mayors Council, the parents
association and Chi Phi Fraternity.
ndays
"
below for a special treat:
PIZZA INN DOUGH NOTE : I
ll 111 - /_ \purcha*e of any II II
AS* J ksSSST3&^U
Sir perJFim Hy\ 7 376-4521 1
jabwrt swapping pitar fora song?l
I Alligator TRADE ads ft It |
I 1 Iai

il ' Ir >r k _ Ili 1 : r f -*-"

This is a multiple choice quiz:
mm
Up I
IV v *l
111 I __
I 1
7
f(a)D&q Red i? Blue.
Cb) Red is PfViko.
(c) Bid Red if Orange.
1 (d)Dlqive up.
ff you checked
(3) Check your eyes B*? Red is simply not Blue. He's not
even depressed. Vespite. his looks. He knows hds beautiful
inside. 'Cause he holds lots of ink-And he's ref (liable.
. *
(b) B>iq Red is definitely not Pmko- In -fact most people
hold him in their right hands He does put out a brash line,
thouqh, wiith that wild soft tip tip(c)
(c) tip(c) Right on. W)e told ourVatker designers 3ig Red was
somewhattoo Orange to be Pied, cut they turned Very
Pale themselves, so what else could we do? Call him
3iq Orange Red. if you want E*q Ocher? &g Apricotta ?
(d) Don't give up. G>\ve Exq Red- The great ungainly qift-tS
OiG RED POR MEN WRITES BLACK. REFILLS With COLORS IN STORES 4 Pt'DAOI/r*n
CAMPUS-WIDE. ALSO DOWNTOWN. FIVE BUCKS. TMtP.ES A B'G RED FOR JT
WOMEN. TOO- DON'T VOU KNOW SOMEBODY WORi H IT? l f 1
C <3K T N Cy.r '.-jr-(,&r-, Wor.V. USA

au - |} m ? -aa -..-.-. u-,. f

Monday, October 19,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

Page 5



Page 6

I Ttw Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970

Carbenecillin Treats Fatanils

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Writer
A new drug, carbenicillin, has
been developed in the treatment
of possibly fatal infections.
CLINICAL TESTS of the new
drug carbenicillin conducted by
two UF doctors are the subject
of the American Academy of
Pediatrics in San Francisco Oct.
17-22.
Drs. Martin L. Schulkind and
William H. Alder, both of the
College of Medicines

by Maryanne Gillis

PAINT YOUR WHAT? A
watercolor display by P.M.
Torraca, professor emeritus of
architecture at UF, will continue
through this week in Building C
of the Architecture and Fine
Arts Building. The display will
be taken down Oct. 22 or 23.
THE POPULATION BOMB IS
EVERYBODYS BABY: Dr.
Richard Anderson of the
psychology department and Dr.
Seymour Block of chemical
engineering will debate the
problem of overpopulation Oct.
21 at 8:15 p.m. in rooms 122
and 123 of the Reitz Union.
ORGANIZED MOVING:
Florida Student Movement will
hold a meeting for all people and
organizations interested in
JU Sponsors
Play Contest
By Alligator Services
Jacksonville Universitys
Department of Theatre Arts is
conducting a one-act play
playwriting contest with SSO to
be awarded to each of the
writers of the six winning
original one-act plays.
Dr. Davis Sikes, chairman of
the universitys Division of Art,
Theatre Arts, and Dance, said
the purpose of the contest is to
stimulate original playwriting of
one-act plays. The six winning
scripts will be produced in June
1971, by the universitys
Department of Theatre Arts.
Deadline for submission of all
scripts is midnight, Dec. 1;
winners will be announced by
Feb. 1,1971. Judges will include
qualified theatre personnel from
the Jacksonville University
faculty and others.
Sikes said scripts are to be
original works of the playwright
(collaborations permitted),
submitted in English,
typewritten and firmly bound,
with no restriction of subject
matter, theme or plot, in one-act
form and length.
Additional information and
entry blanks may be obtained by
writing or calling the
Department of Theatre Arts,
College of Fine Arts,
Jacksonville University,
JackwjiviUev'Fla. .32211.

Department of Pediatrics, have
treated ten young patients with
the drug while the youths were
suffering with serious
life-threatening infections.
C arbenicillin is a
semi-synthetic penicillin
developed for treatment of
pseudomonas infections... a
bacterial infection which afflicts
people of all ages whose normal
body defense mechanisms have
been imp aired, Schulkind said.
PSEUDOMONAS
INFECTIONS affect the urinaiy

working on the Oct. 31
moratorium. The meeting will be
Oct. 19 at 7:30 p.m. in McCarty
Auditorium.
DIT DIT DOT: The Gator
Amateur Radio Club will have a
meeting tonight at 8 p.m. in
room 525 of the Weil Building.
All amateur radio operators and
interested persons are welcome.
READ UP ON IT: The Friends
of the Gainesville Public Library
will hold a bargain book bazaar
beginning Oct. 21 from 9 a.m. to
9 p.m. and continuing through
Oct. 24 from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
The sale will be held at Ruddys
on the south side of the square.
All proceeds from the sale will
go to purchase new books for
the Gainesville Public Library.
1000
FREE COPIES
We have 1000 original copies
of the Jacksonville Sporting
News -a monthly tabloid
covering the sport events in
northeast Florida
Pick Up Your Free Copy
Campus Shop & Bookstore

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Student Special
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MIRACLE DRUG BEING TESTED

tract, respiratory tract, bones
and other supporting tissue, and
also will cause blood poisoning,
according to Schulkind.
Leukemia, drug therapy for
patients undergoing transplant
operations, and congenital
abnormalities in children and
adults cause impaired defense
mechanisms.
UFs Shands Teaching
Hospital was one of the first
centers in the nation to conduct
clinical trials of the drug

THE AGE OF THE
LIBERATED WOMAN: The
Alpha Phi Chapter of Pi Lambda
Theta, the education fraternity
will hold a Dutch Treat
Dinner meeting Oct. 20 at 5:30
p.m., Room D of the Union. All
women faculty and women
graduate students in the college
of education are invited to hear
Gainesville City Commissioners
Neil Butler and Courtland
Collier speak on The Woman
and Practical Politics.
LEADING THE FLOCK:
Campus Crusade for Christ will
have leadership training classes
Oct. 20 at 7 p.m in room 347 of
the Union.
CIVIL SERVICE: Collegiate
Civitan will meet Oct. 20 at 7
p.m. in room 363 of the Union.
THE
Copy Center
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
5< Xerox 4{
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 8 -9 pm

specifically with children.
CARBENICILLIN has
undergone extensive laboratory
studies using experimental
animals. It has also been used
successfully in human patients in
England for several years.
Written consent of the parents
or responsible adult is obtained
before the drug is used on a
patient.
The 10 children who were

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treated with carbenicillin at the
UF hospital suffered from a
variety of different types of
pseudomonas infections but all
responded to the treatment
without toxic side effects.
The exhibit at the American
Academy of Pediatrics meeting
will introduce clinical
effectiveness of the new drug to
pediatricians from all over the
nation.



The
Florida
Alligator

Constans! Young Comedy

By WARD BRISICK
Alligator Entartainment Writer
The Florida Players
production of James Paul Deys
e Passacaglia opened to a
capacity crowd Friday night in
the H. P. Constans Theatre.
Most of the patrons seemed to
expect two or three hours of
classical drama.
What they received, however,
was two compact acts of the
most progressive, moving,
contemporary drama this writer
has had the pleasure to
experience. The performance
would have surprised those who
think that college drama is
nothing more than technical
melodrama featuring the seasons
foremost speech student in a
hammy lead.
NO ONE HAD the lead, as
the play featured all the
performers in a Readers Theatre
interpretation, which turned out
to be quite eventful.
As the plot thickened, Family
Father Number One yells in a
Southern drawl at his son
Johnmary Jones who goes next
door to see his friend Family
Daughter Number Two,
Maryjohn Smith, whom he met
at an anti-ism screw-in in D. C.
Family Mother Number One
insists their son, Johnmary, will
not grow up to be a fairy as
Family Mother Number Two
gets a Fix from Mercy, their
Mongoloid maid.
Family Father Number Two
grows his own grass as Family

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THE FAMILY NEXT DOOR PH,L C PE
... mom, dad and a radical maid

Father Number One sips a Coke
from the machine in his fallout
shelter. Maid Jones, a Black
Muslim, disguised as a domestic,
swears, Come the revolution
the maids will be in control!, as
Family Daughter Number Two
has labor pains on stage and a
black Statue of Liberty closes
the play with a chorus of God
Bless America.

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Page 7



Page 8

The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970

editorial
Good Music:
Old Or New
The loudest arguments concerning the proposal to
revamp the programming of WRUF-FM to include more
progressive music during prime listening time appear to be:
That the proposal presumes that students are not
interested in the classical music the stations Radio Center
(now in the prime time spot) is broadcasting.
That the radio is licensed by the Federal
Communications Committee to serve the community, not
only the students.
That if Radio Center is moved or eliminated student
copywriters, announcers and producers would also be
eliminated.
That the station should be interested in quality music,
but not progressive. Broadcasting progressive music is
merely following the money.
That the station is a training a ground for students.
First, we are not calling for the total abolishment of
classical music on WRUF-FM, merely a substantial
reduction. Classical sounds could still be broadcasted during
the late afternoon. It also should be noticed that the
station's present programming presupposes that all students
ARE interested in classics.
About the FCC license: Certainly WRUF-FM is licensed
to the community, but 20,000 UF students constitute a
substantial part of that community. We do not believe we
are being presumptious when we say the majority of
students prefer the progressive sounds.
Moving or eliminating Radio Center would not eliminate
student personnel but would actually give students more of
an opportunity to take part in controlling the broadcasts.
As it is now, Dr. Mickie Edwardson holds the reigns of
Radio Center. She decides what will be played. Students
now only control the minor 30 minute segments of token
progressive sounds.
It has also been infered that progressive sounds are
commercial not quality. This is completely erroneous. To
say classical music is quality and progressive is not, is a
narrowminded approach. We have not condemned classical
music; we are just asking for de-emphasis.
Finally the station, by its present setup (i.e. the
dominance of Dr. Edwardsons programming), would serve
better if students were given more power in programming
decisions. As it is now they are merely performing the
mechanics.
It is time for proponents of Radio Centers style of music
to realize there is more to "quality broadcasting than
classics.
, r; i

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

You know, maybe theres something to this talk about a conspiracy ...
Joe Hardhat Needs Help

One of the most despicable
things about silent majorityism
(overlooking a rather subjective
feeling I have that the whole
movement is just plain
thick-headed) is the fact that it
is built basically on myths.
Spiro and Company have
done an admirable job playing to
the paranoia of the average
working man. He has spoken out
with gusto about the things that
Joe Hardhat has been secretly
muttering about for years, but
has never had anyone in a
position of authority for
substantiation.
ENTER SPIRO. The news is
slanted, he says. Right! I knew
that all along, shouts Joe
Hardhat with glee. He knew for
years all that stuff over there in
Vietnam wasnt really going on,
it just wasnt possible. Just those
bleeding hearts in there slantin
that ol news like crazy. Old
George Wallace been claimin
that for years; says the liberal
press was responsible for his bad
image. Right again.
Did you know that half of
Detroit refuses to believe that
My Lai actually happened,
according to Gallup? Either
someone is slanting or else there
are some peculiar things going
on in the name of freedom.
But lets take an issue: Law n
order. God, do they get mileage
out of that one. Youd think
that anyone to the left on the
political spectrum is ready to
give whole hearted endorsement
to murder and mayhem on the
street.
LETS PASS some really
tough legislation and really put
it to all those criminals out
there. Right. Thats something
everyone understands. The
typical silent majorityite is all
uptight about his wife or his kid
or himself being murdered on his
own street. Wed, it may well
happen. But not the way he
thinks.
According to a recent article
in Playboy, of the 13,650
murders committed in 1968,

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

hum lummmmmmmm ... juju
'
JOHN PARKER |
. -. -",1 iJ . ", .1;, :: ; . '.v; :

42.2 per cent were committed
by arguing acquaintances, and
3 3 per cent by closer
relationships. Why, do you know
that there were more murders
committed between husbands
and wives, children and parents,
and lovers than those committed
by muggers and robbers?
The article goes on to point
out that the most typical
murderer is the law abiding
citizen who never blows off any
steam. Things build up to a
point and then, bingo, he climbs
a tower and starts picking off
everyone in sight.
SO WHO is the real culprit the
Agnewminds are always
screaming about? He is the silent
majorityite. Uptight. Worried
about the damn car payments
and the damn taxes and the
damn radical kids tearing up the
country. You let it build up,
then you crack and go for your
Remington automatic shotgun
that the NRA has worked so
hard for you to keep handy.
It is a very complex case of
psychological projection. By
projecting ones own faults onto
others, we are able to delude
ourselves that we are faultless.
Society loves its crime, says
psychiatrist Walter Bromberg in
the same Playboy article, but
hates its criminals. Tracking

Alligator Staff
Denise Valiente Anne Freedman
Assignment Edftor Feature Editor
Steve Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
oj Student pubht!ons 6rS ,V ' F ' rid Und,r **" * piC '
third floor, Reitz Union. ofl w n Student Publicetions Suite,
Editorial 0 of the writer r of S thVarlide F ad ld a A J'' Ba,or those of the editors or
' and no < ,h ' f the University of Florida.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

down murderers is
parlor-therapy for society to
punish itself in surrogate for
the murderous urges that lurk in
its own unconscious.
The next time you hear the
old law n order bit about
murder in our streets, take it
with a grain of salt. EVERYONE
is against crime.
You just dont fight it by
wiretapping the NAACP, J.
Edgar.-You start by giving the
Spiro Agnews psychiatric help.
NEWSQUOTE
Rancher Herbert Bruns,
chairman of the Alpine County,
California, board of supervisors,
commenting on a possible
political takeover of the county
by Gay Liberation Front voters:
We are all very concerned.
Naturally, well do everything
we can to prevent anyone taking
over our county. The trouble is,
with that new state Supreme
Court decision and the new
election laws, it makes it easier
for people to register.
We have a real nice county
here. We dont know what were
going to do if they succeed.
Well try anything.



808 CANNEY:
INIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIHHHMNMHMMMHHMMHMMMHMHMMMNnMaHMIIIIMWIMniIIIItiaiIMIIIMIMIINHMNMI P m m
Unfit For The Classroom

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
Robert Canney possesses a
simple eloquence.
He sat in the living room of
his NE section home, his wife
Connie preparing dinner in the
kitchen, and he spoke softly,
and intently, and wisely.
IM IN the position, if I want
to be, to play the game of
surviving, he said. But I cant
do that when it involves the
selling of my humanity.
The former UF education
instructor was referring to his
reassignment of duties,
following his recent conviction
on charges brought against him
at a St. Petersburg anti-war rally
last spring.
| The university ideally should
serve as a forum for ideas and
viewpoints, he said. It should
open situations in which people
can freely explore and conduct
research without fear of
penalty.
Canney has been called unfit
for the classroom by state
senator Tom Slade. Slade said in
a recent visit to the UF, The
campus must not be used as a
place to cultivate political
attitudes that would cause the
destruction of the
establishment.
CANNEY SAT forward on
the couch to espouse his view of
how education should be
effective.
I used to talk to my classes
about the importance of
analyzing information.. .not to
just leam facts, but to analyze
them in order to really
understand.
Canney paused, as if to better
explain himself, and said, I
tried to tell students how vital it
is to be committed, to take a
stand on a question. If the facts
are available, and an issue is at
hand, the best way to
understand is to commit
yourself.
Commitment should not call
for being an unyielding person,
but rather a concerned person,
Canney said.
OF COURSE there are more
than two sides to a question,
Canney said, especially if

# iViWV#VV#V#V I %V#V,VVAV#V*VAV#VYW*WA?*WWW^jiB C!iVj!
Â¥
RON SACHS I
Staff writer Ron Sachs recently spent some
time with Robert Canney and had the |
opportunity to talk at great length with Canney :j
about teaching, students and problems of i
society Sachs is a junior majoring in journalism. f.
... jr I
a I

alligator viewpoint

youre involved in life.. .in
humanity.
The function of a university
should be the same as that of
any institution.. .to meet the
needs of people, Canney said.
But the university is presently
serving class and race interests?
not a really diversified group k
This is a more socially
conscious and morally sensitive
generation arising today,
Canney said. The reason is that
young people are realizing that
contradictions exist in this
society and the world.. .contra .contradictions
dictions .contradictions that are really
inequities.
College students, though not a
true cross section of the society,
have been able to consider
questions about values Canney
said.
Their general affluence has
enabled them to do this, and as a
result, they have come to realize
that their affluence is based on
false values and at the expense
of other people.
CONSEQUENTLY, the
country is in for quite a few
disturbances according to
Canney, but that is a reflection
of something that is happening
all over the world.
Changes need to come,
Canney' said, and there are
cultural and political forces now
in motion that some feel are
revolutionary in character.
That stems from challenging
the status quo, according to
Canney, and has resulted in a
search for liberation.
And I think people who are
moving toward their own
liberation are always justified,
he said*
THE BLACK Panthers, he
said, are constantly being
eliminated as violent
revolutionaries when they are
doing little more than seeking
their own liberation.
No where has it been
expressed that they (Black.
Panthers) want to kill off all
whites and overthrow the
country. They speak only of self
defense, if necessary, and
shouldnt they? Canney
pondered.
The authority of a
university, Canney said,
should be shared by students

and faculty, the college
president being a representative
of the two groups in dealing
with the state and other
universities.
And if a university president
does not really represent the
interests of students and faculty,
Then, he should be replaced,
Canney said.
CANNEY HAS been
recognized for being outspoken
in his views, and has come to be
highly regarded by students such
as Jan Seiden, 4JM, who said, I
had him for a class last year, and
I can only regret he isnt
available to teach more classes.
He gestured with his hands
and his eyebrows raised as he
said, There is considerable
oppression, exploitation, and
manipulation going on in this
country, and we are dealing with
a culture and a system that are
inherently defective.
In a true analysis, he said,
We dont value life.. .our
institutions are based on profit
and ownership, not individual
freedom and privilegeV
ITS TIME for Americans to
be honest about their history,
Canney said, honest about their
morality now, and in the past.
One of the prices for the
development of this country was
the systematic elimination of
Indians, but we find it easy to
justify this by stereotyping them
as having been savages, Canney
said.
That is an inequity, he said,
and he continued, Our history
came at the price of enslavement
of millions of black
people.. .and it continues now
at the expense, still, of blacks,
reds and browns, and 'the third
world!
The third world consists of
areas around the earth which are
not populated by whites but
become colonized and exploited
by whites, he explained.
CANNEY DROPPED out of
high school in the tenth grade
and eventually joined the
merchant marines because
school itself was irrelevant and
seemed meaningless.
Canney later received the
equivalency of a high school
diploma and entered the
*' v

- State Sen. Tom Slade
Plaza of the Americas
October 6, 1970
m-
PHIL COPE
/ tried to tell students how vital it is to be committed,
to take a stand on a question. If the facts are available, and
an issue is at hand, the best way to understand is to commit
yourself.
w
PHIL COPE
/ may write a book about teaching and how it should be
made effective and worthwhile to the student and teacher.

University of New Hampshire.
But the most important
thing I did during those years
out of school was reading. I read
shelves of books on varied
subjects, and it kept me
intellectually alive, Canney
said.
The extensive reading Canney
did oriented him to want to
teach and share ideas with
other people.
I may write a book, Canney
said, about teaching and how it
should be made effective and
worthwhile to the student and
teacher.
I used to always think that I
wanted to be a writer and a
teacher, because thats how 1
could best synthesize my own
experiences, distillating them in
some meaningful way.
CANNEY returned to talking
"bout the challenge against the
quo.
I used to have more faith in
the political process, but Ive
seen examples of it not
legitimately working for the
people, and Ive come to believe

Monday, October 19,1970, The Florida Alligator,

that the rights weve always been
told we have as citizens, are not
really there.
Rights, Canney said, are
really only existant if power is
used to insure their possession.
Thats why poor people
remain poor, he explained,
because they have no means to
insure their rights.
AND ITS a contradiction in
terms to say they can use their
rights if we know they really
dont have power to insure
them.
The power, Canney said, is of
a political and economic nature.
Robert Canney loves to
teach. He passed over a job offer
at one school for twice the
salary he has been paid at the
UF.
Thats because I like the way
Ive been able to teach here,
Canney said. I was able to
really open up and let my
students do the same.
Canney is still being paid by
the UF although he is not
allowed to teach.
But Id rather teach and not
get paid, than get paid and not
teach, he said.

Page 9



GATOE CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
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)
Kawaskl 500 (red) 70 1300 ml. $950.
call 373-3567 (A-2t-20-p)
FREE or cheap 1963 Triumph
spitfire parts: engine, transmission,
roll bar, headers, miscellaneous parts
your price. Steve 373-2912
(A-3t-20-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)
1969 KAW Mach 111 500 cc excellent
condition with 1970 wiring kit good
miles $760.00 Ph. Tom Shires
462-2082 (A-10t-18-p)
Cassette player recorder Am FM 75
wt. Amp. 21 heavy tapes 2 musical
instrument speakers 2ftx4ft hand
crafted Ph. 373-2756 after 6:00
(A-st-19-p)
RCA portable stereo 6 speaker S7O
call Jim Stephens 376-4734,
392-7703 leave message (A-st-20-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines.
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Dtadlni -3:00 pjn. 2 day* prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
n for sale PHONE
Q torrent
q wanted 2 days ADDRESS,
Q help wahted 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 4 days (*lO% discount) c|T y STATE- ZIR
Q personal 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount) j |
D services WORDING
l M I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I
l I I I I I I I I I II I I I I j I I I I I I I I I I I I I rTTTT
al I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
4l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II g

FOR SA LE
1967 Fleetwood, 12x60, 3BR, iVt
bath. Air Cond., partly furnished on
lot no. 42 In Pine Hurst. Excellent
Cond. $4995. 378-3516 (A-st-18-p)
STUDENT SPECIAL clean, adjust,
lubricate & install New Ribbon on
your portable standard typewriter
then guarantee It .for 30 days all for
JUST $14,50! Limited time only. JR
Office Furniture & Equip. Co., 620
S. Main St., Phone 376-1146.
(A-24M3-C)
ADORABLE CHIHUAHUA puppies.
5 weeks old $25 each call 372-1790
after 5:00 (A-5M9-P)
SEIKO SPORTSMATIC 5
Self-winding; Day-Date; a beautiful
black face with silvercase and band.
S3O Call Dave 376-0739 (A-st-18-p)
Sal* Baby furniture, chair &
ottoman, mens, womens, childrens
clothing, lawn mower, mlsc. galore.
Call 378-5486 or 372-0951
(A-2t-20-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)
Honda SSO 1967 new tags, new
helmet. S9O 378-5105 or 372-2900
student (A-st-21-p)

Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970


eVa # e%VeV.%%VeV*VW*%V!%%V!wW!*!*XT
FOR SALE
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)
8-track car tape deck w/4 speakers 9
months old. SSO Firm S6O/w 10
heavy tapes. Call 373-2520 ask for
Bishop (A-st-16-p)
1969 Yamaha 250 DTI enduro 2000
miles excellent condition 1240 SW
14th St 378-5279 S6OO student
(A-4t-21-p)
Bob cats, coons, skunks, ferrets,
squirrels, monkeys, parrots, hawks,
ducks, foxes, snakes, turles, for sale,
trade or we will buy call 475-2546 or
475-2181 local (A-10t-6-p)
SPOTS before your eyes on your
new carpet remove them with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc-c)
8-track TAPE CARTRIDGES Save
ss. 2 of your albums recorded for
less than $3 Inc tape per album
pick-up delivery 378-5916 4-8 PM
(A-st-21-p)
FOR RENT
Joining Peace Corps female
roomate needed, V 2 blk. from
campus, pool, A/C, $55/month plus
utilities. Call 373-3827 or come by.
(B-3t-20-p)
Sublet beautiful 2-bdr 2-bath Point
West apt Jan 1. Move In Dec 15. Call
376-4219 or 372-3126. (B-st-20-p)
Room two blocks from campus Jr.
Sr. Grads, only S3BO + V util, for
remainder of school year Ph.
378-8390 ask for Art (B-3t-21-p)
WANTED
Wanted Now I 2 Male Roommates
Landmark Apt number 119, 47.50 A
Month Call 378-5946, Ask for John
or Wayne. Ac, Heated, pool.
Dishwasher (C-st-19-p)

j Todays |
I more for your money meal I
a.moisons I
I CAFETERIA I
I | n I
I J MONDAYS FEATURE J I
BAKED CHOPPED STEAK!
J WITH HASH J
I 11 BR0 N 70/ I
I g j POTATOES /7V J | I
I I | TUESDAYS FEATURE | l I
S I GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I 3 I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT |
j v __9? lit 2*20 N.W. 13th Street In the G ainesvllle Mall

WANTED
Wanted Now 1 Female Roommate
for Landmark Apt. 120, 47.50 a
month Call 373-3756, Ask for Joan
or Jean AC, Heated, pool, dishwasher
(C-st-19-p)
Male roommate wanted to share l
bdr apt. -ac, carpet, pool 62.50 per
mth 1 full month + rest of Oct. free.
Lease runs to June, call 378-4423
(C-st-10-p)
MALE ROOMMATE to share
2-bedroom apt with 3 other students
rent $47.50 + 1/4 utilities. Come by
716 SW 16 Ave apt 315 Unlv.
Gardens (C-2t-20-p)
Hip girl to live In modern house with
2 acres In SE need car cook, light
clean own room $25 + W util.
373-3381 (C-st-17-p)
Male roommate wanted starting
winter quarter. Call 392-0470 until 5.
Trailer located at mobller trailer park
2925 S.W. 28 PI. (old Archer rd.)
(C-3t-19-p)
1 female roommate to share 2
bedroom apt. for winter quarter.
Village Park number 74 Call
373-7358 or come by. 48.00/mo. +
utilities. (C-3t-21-p)
Female roomate Wanted. $57 month
plus V 2 utilities. Conveniently located
across from Tigert Hall. Call
373-1108. (C-3t-21-p)
Three male roomates cin city area
Immediate occupancy 376-0803
anytime (C-2t-21-p)
Wanted: 1 or 2 female roommates for
THE PLACE. 85. Dollars each month
Includes utilities. Vou have own
bedroom Call 378-2911 now
(C-3t-21-p)
Female roommate for La Mancha
apt. Own bedroom available Nov I or
sooner really good people please call
378-9448 Oct. rent paid (C-3t-21-p)
HELP WANTED
xWxWx^^
Cartoonist wanted for Alligator
experience helpful see Steve Strang
after 3PM room 365 Union 392-1686
(E-tfc)
Stutterers wanted for an auditory
feedback study. Will pay you SB.OO
please call Michelle Jensen Evenings
378-0104 Days 392-2046
(E-10t-15-p)
Doctoral student needs part time
secretary to take dictation and type
In my home typewriter furnished
2.00 per hour call 378-2823
(E-3t-20-p)
If you want to make good money
(SSO or more per week), part time,
without selling, call 378-4793 after
SPM (E-4t-19-p)

help wanted
We are looking for special people
who want to make SSOO mo part
time. We represent an exciting
company with a AAA D&B rating.
Attend a meeting at 2933 NE 13 Dr
Frl at 7:30 pm to find out
particulars. (E-2t-19-p)
MALE OR FEMALE interview work,
no experience necessary, short
evening hours, good pay for
appintment call 378-0682 or
378-8466. (E-lt-21-p)
HONDA MECHANIC to work
afternoons & evenings. Stop by and
see Steve at the CYCLE WORKS
1220 S. Main (E-3t-21-p)
AUTOS
Classic 1959 Jaguar XKISO Hdtp.
wire wheels, good tires, looks good,
runs but needs some work. $350 or
best offer 376-2708 (G-4t-18-p)
" 'r 1 "
65 Mustang, 6 cyl., 3 speed, new
tires. 376-2184; after 5. Reasonable
price. (G-3t-18-p)
1965 Olds Cutlass convertible, sharp,
loaded, must sell at $875, phone
378-6818 (G-3t-20-p)
68 MGB 16700 ml. top condition
$1645 1002 W. University 376-8941
Mike Austin (G-3t-20-p)
ROCK CONCERT
IS COMING
LAST 2 DAYS
STJJgJYKRAMERiIjta^^
AT...2:08 3:57 Sl*
5:46 7:37 9:31
WATCH OUT FOR "JOE"
NOWAT...
1:45 3:42 5:39
Something
for Everyone
"JOE" IS COMING



I GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

-_ mm m * *
y,*.*.*.*.*..//>>>
AUTOS
# -

LARGEST STOCK of USED
IMPORTS In Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDA! HARFRED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378*7085.
|(G-tfc)
67 Corvette conv. Full power, air,
buto Good shape. Asking S3IOO.
Call 372-9283. Ask for Boyd.
[(G-3t-19-p)
p|!|!pp|||ppypj ;>:?
ill
llliilllllllilliliil

' I
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HMS*' I

Monday, October 19,1970, The Florida Alligator,

AUTOS
1967 GTX, Plymouth. Top notch
custom street car. Candy-apple,
metal-flake paint. Will trade for VW
or Porsche. Phone 376-7113.
(G-St-19-p)
66 GTO 389 3 2s 4 speed 49000
miles Mag wheels & new tires very
quick seeing Is believing call Ron
372-4161 309 SW 16 Ave apt 253
(G-4t-20-p)
1956 Chevy 4 dr. real good condition
6 cyl. automatic must sell $250.00
LaMancha Apts. Apt. number 3 see
Rod or call 378-0649 (G-4t-21-p)
70 Charger RT, 440-6 brl, 4 spd, disc
brks, ps, 4:10 gear, blue with blk
vinyl rs, blk Int., loaded with extras,
exc. cond, list was S4BOO, will sell for
$3450. Call 392-7714 (G-st-21-p)
PERSONAL
BABY FERRETS, tame and lovable
pets, black and cream with black
masks only S2O 376-0968 evenings
(J-2t-20-p)
SINGLE STUDENTS! Meet mor*
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)
~ 1 " 'I "l""l
Coeds Facial Hair removed Tonprv*
fast low cost gentle hair rtmovrt.
Edmund Dwyer electrolog Ist 102 NW
2nd Ave. Call 372*8039 for appt.
(J-32t-137-p)
STEVE CARES about your HONDA
see him at the CYCLE WORKS 1220
S Main open 3 until 8 p.m. Better
service for less!I! (J-st-21-p)
Students for Askew meets at 8 pm
Mon. nlte at the Dem. Party Hq, 9 W
Unlv Ave. All Interested persons
welcome. For Information call
373-1427. (Pd. Pol Adv.) (J-lt-21-p)
Marla of super show fame I cant
seem to locate you again. Please
call 373-1961 lts good for a grin.
This Is from Doug with the green hat.
(J-2t-21-p)
I would not bar a single door where
love might enter In Wlggln
remember: If Its from New Delhi Its
from New Delhi. 706 W. Unlv.
(J-lt-21-p)
Will give full-grown calico cat to a
good home. House-trained and well
behaved. Call 378-0849 after 5:00.
(J-lt-21-p)
The fat-cats take care of Claude.
Askew needs your helpl Send
I contributions to Askew-Adams
Campaign Fund, PO Box 223,
Gainesville, or call 373-1427 for
Information (Paid for by Students for
Askew) (J-st-21-p)

i-'-'C".:' plllPpk >, i^^B
9E
B j|KHM|Mtt&3|h :: <<''
j[^B. ',|P g| r 'f- y -.^^M
bb
itffUfillfa 4ij| jfifeh. illfll^B
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: .&%£::
I '- '.

LOST <& POUND
LOST: Blue crushed leather wallet
reward offered for return please
contact Sherry Lane 392-9240 lost
around hub or union (L-3t-20-p)
Pair of gold rim glasses, octagonal
frame. If not broken I could really
appreciate their return. Call
372-5774 after 7 pm (L-st-19-p)
Tommy P. I have your bus pass. Call
378-9376 after 5 ask for Bob
(L-3t-21-p)
SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Call 373-1984, 9-5. (M-st-f)
W 6 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)
Housewives: Will do ironing and
mending for three dollars a week.
Call after 5:30 and before 10 p.m.
372-5269 (M-tfc)
Guns Guns Guns
* Inventory over 450. Buy
4c Sell Trade Repair. 4c
* Reloading supplies. Custom
* reloading. Harry Beckwith,
2 gun dealer, Micanopy.
* 466-3340.

/ 1 8 AND OVER! HHJI
ID S S CHECKED I
_---

Page 11

SERVICES
HOME MADE CAKES cakes baked &
decorated for any occasion home
or office parties shower Birthday
etc. Call 376-9550 (M-3t-16-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office In town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378*4480. (m-tfc)
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE has a staff of typists
trained to type theses, dissertations,
textbooks, manuscripts, etc. 1405
NW 13th St., IBM Bldg., Rm,. 206,
Phone 376-7160. (M-15t-10-p)
Theses, dissertations & Term papers
typed by former UF secretary Rates:
50 cents per page & up Barbara
Coaxum 373-4363 (M-6t-21-p)
WtKBKBKL
APM 100
g'y u The April Fools"
T 2 COLOR HITS
N.V*. nth St Ph 172 0521 DCMTI2/M IOC 1
Across From The Mall PENTHOUSE 3
uiood/tock R9a aom 160
NeO#UmU. II AW.tt.M.r,
PENTHOUSE 2 HANG UP
Mention this ad for special early bird price of 35 cent! every
nite before 7 PM. and Sat. & Sun. Matinees. Regular Price
SI.OO Penthouse number 2- SI .50 Penthouse number 3

Youve got it
coming to you.
Our new cover. That's what you've got coming
to you/ We think you deserve to see what UF's
student photographers are up to. Or what UF artist
Leonard Kesl can do with a 20 page portfolio. Or
what the poems on our pages do for a quiet
Sunday afternoon. So look for us soon. We'll be
coming to you at card tables on campus and at
most bookstores in Gainesville.
florida
quarterly
we only did it for you

Silver 3p>rjixgs
Last
1 I Days
I lots N.w.nth st V yl.j'Qp|
see how^NJ^
sy.7**
rajffldbl :IQ| . fGP[
I lots N.W.litk st. \&A #
A MAN
YOU'LL NEVER
.FORGET!! V
FWTQN-
Last
j
I Will Hi; M Days
| 111 W. UWxfitty lw. p A
* Youll laugh # jl
.* Till it Hurts > W
at this JsJO\ M
Hi,ari us A* Mi
Detective ,'j^A i^*
Team!
eSHu^bl^Sults
%!;. **
\ all DAY



Page 12

!. Th Florida Alligator, Monday, Octobar 19,1970

f' Campus Crter I
I y SPONSORED BY STUDENT GOVERNMENT |
l
|JHff Ruebin Askew, gubernatorial hopeful will speak in the University Auditorium this Thursday at
- ILj|
I Jr I'Kift program.
Results of the random computer selection for homecoming guest tickets will be published in
- >k9H^H| Thursday's Alligator. If you are selected comply with the following:
mte H Wm Bloc seating Give your block seating chairman both your orange and your brown cards along
MU with $7.00 prior to the ticket processing time on Monday, Oct. 26. He will get your tickets.
jjjSSj Independent seating Present both cards along with $7.00 to the Gate 13 ticket windows on
Km the 26th or 27th of Oct. from 10:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. only. No exceptions to the above
.. JHB| procedure will be made. Positive of identification will be required to go through this process.
ITIjWB Canney and Waller to Speak I
W pf Robert Canney and Joe Waller will both speak at the University Auditorium at 8 p.m. Monday.
1 f They will discuss various issues. 1
The Fabulous Rhodes I I 'Kf
1 A Tenants Union to Protect You I
2 person. I
| The Student Govt. Dept, of Legal Affairs is trying to establish a Tenants' Union to counteract X
I the Association of Landlords. A questionaire will be distributed to all off campus residents 1
Tuesday afternoon seeking information on what type of Union the students want. The forms will
1 be picked up on Thursday; all information will be kept confidential. I
i \ jjjj
I Student Government Comes To You I
Your student govt, officers are now making three visits a week to the dorm areas in order to
establish better communication with the student body. If your dorm is interested in having a
discussion session with any officer or with any cabinet official you should call 392-1665 and
I request that official.
I Briefs from the Cabinet I
The Student Govt, cabinet is working for you, the student. Here is how Consumer Affairs
reports that a vending committee has been formed to handle problems with the machines on |
campus.
On Student Services four more phone booths are being installed on campus.
The Dept, of Health and Insurance has begun a program that will teach students how to
identify pills as well as to learn how they will affect the body.
The Dept, of Student Affairs has the draft counseling program going full swing now, and will
soon begin a program of birth control information.
In the Dept, of Legal Affairs as well as the Tenant Union which was previously mentioned,
I there are plans to establish a Legal Referral Service by which students could seek aid in finding a
Lawyer if they were to need one. Also a program whereby certain volunteer law students will be
available to give free advice to students who must appear before the University Disciplinary
Committee.
These are just a few of the programs that your Student Govt. Cabinet is instituting and
planning to benefit you, the student.
I The Senate Meets I
I Both newly elected and old senators are required to attend the Seante meeting on Tues. the I
1 20th at 7:30 in room 349 of the J. Wayne Reitz Union. 1
itif nm
I Agriculture and the Environment I
1 Gamma Sigma Delta will sponsor this symposium on air, water and soil pollution. Agricultural 1
1 experts will speak on these topics on Oct. 22 from 3:45-5:00 in McCarty Auditorium. If
I The Ombudsman is Back I
Pllli k > pllail
I Call the Ombudsman Office at 392-1650 anytime or come by room 232 from 1-5 to have 1
I questions answered and problems solved. This service is for you use it. 1
I ALL STUDENT GOVERNMENT CABINET AND STAFF DESIRING SPACE IN THE CAMPUS CRIER MUST HAVE I
j THEIR INFORMATION IN THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICE BY THURSDAY AFTERNOON 5:00 OF EACH
I WEEK IN ORDER FOR IT TO APPEAR IN MONDAY'S CAMPUS CRIER. i
1 THANKS, I
I BRUCE SCHWACK I
I DIRECTOR OF COMMUNICATIONS
| STUDENT GOVERNMENT
mi jn^
Him s"* e* T*% r\ I .1V Iu \ 1.4 . .. w . A w. m,



The
Florida
Alligator

Hols In Sight

By PHIL PETTI JOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
Richmond had its place on
our schedule/' head coach Doug
Dickey said in the steamy Gator
dressing room after ho-humming
the Spiders 20-0.
That place Dickey speaks of
stuck out like a Carlos Alvarez's
sore knee, between traditional
rival F. S.U. and the coaches
homecoming against SEC power
Tennessee.
Now people talked about the
Gators not looking past
Richmond, but from early last
week it was obvious that
everyone from Dickey, who
experimented with too
light-footed Willie Jackson in the
backfield, to the team managers
had the Vols in mind.
And why not?
Florida wants that SEC
championship that has so long
evaded its grasp. To get it they
must not lose another
conference contest.
A FORMIDABLE TASK
considering the UF must meet
Tennessee, who thumped
Alabama, who thumped us,
Auburn, who beat Tennessee,
and is fifth in the nation, and
Georgia who is always tough in
Jacksonville.
Richmond meant nothing to
the SEC race. With the 1 Spiders
crippled by itquries, they
presented probably the weakest
obstacle in the UF schedule so
far.
So the game turned out to be
a mere formality.
John Reaves had one of his
better workouts, hitting on 22
of 39 passes for 2SB yards and a
touchdown.
Carlos Alvarez had his best
day this season, catching eight
for US yards. Tight-end Jim

Swing around!
to
Budget Rent; a Car /v
of Gainesville
376-1245
Free pickup and "^l^k
delivery anywhere 1 ''fk
in Alachua County I 1
GAINESVILLE/JACKSONVILLE I 7
ONE WAY SPECIAL I /
I *IS OO FLAT RATE I VV
NCLUDES QAS A AIR CONDITIONING! V \ \1
II 3 HOURS, 100 MILES | 1
JtA I 0
We Rent
BUdgt Bet ter Cars
Bsauss FO r Le BB

' mHlllbbbmbl wl.
mgr ,ip3jp- W&- --few tti

0? s+jtfQf' 7"" I f
r 4fc4v, HBe .r W v. V%
. mm A
P* mr ;a ; ,. 1 W'
| v~ 'NJnL
PHIL BANNISTER
DUANE DOEL SCORES ONE OF THREE SCORES
... replacement for Mike Rich now has four touchdowns

U ANALYSIS (HI
Yancy grabbed six for 74 yards.
And the Gators found Duane
Doel to replace injured Mike
Rich at fullback.
DOEL, who came from the
third team two weeks ago,
scored first with 51 seconds left
in the half on a three yard run
around right end, over three
Spider defenders.
He accounted for the UF's
other two scores on an eight
yard flare pass from Reaves and
a short dive over the Richmond
line with 19 seconds left in the
game.
The experiment with Jackson
in the backfield was abandoned
when he proved too slow getting
to the line of scrimmage, and a
bit too light-footed in heavy
traffic.

The offensive line, still
plagued by knee injuries, playing
with third team center Greg
Harlow, had difficulty executing
properly.
But the offensive managed
two sustained drives, one ending
in a Doel score, and the other
climaxed by an interception
when Reaves was hit while
throwing.
The total offensive intake was
431 yards, which is quite
respectable, even if 232 of it
came in the first half before the
Gators first point was scored.
THE DEFENSIVE TEAM, led

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Sports Editor

Monday. October 19, 1970, The Florida AlHator,

by end Jack Youngblood who
spent most of the day battering
his way into the Richmond
backfield, got the shutout they
have been after for two years.
To preserve the shutout, the
defense had to put up a fine goal
line stand the only time
Richmond came close.
Youngblood made the final
stop on Spider quarterback
Charlie Richards as he fell
towards the goal line.
The secondary played its
loose conservative style that
prevents the long gain that
Richards and end Jim Livesay
were certainly capable of
producing.

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Executive Sports Editor

Sophomore John Jfjjifford
closed in on
interception record whgin the
157-pound safety went weep in
the middle to grab his fifth steal,
v" w !{ Is '
THE FAR SIGHTED,
approach to the Richmond game
didn't cost the Gators anything.
They came out on top, and for
the first time this year did not
have a serious injury.
After spending some of last
week thinking about Tennessee;
Dickey and his staff have a week
to prepare the squad for the
coaches homecoming trip to
Knoxville that means so much
for them and the
conference-championship
minded team.

Page 13



Page 14

l The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970
4 r 4 t 1r < i i ft'} } *.

Defense Deserves More Compliments

For two years now, the
offense with quarterback John
Reaves throwing to Carlos
Alvarez, and the steady running
of Tommy Durrance and Mike
Rich, has overshadowed the fine
defensive play of the Gators.
And the ink has gone mainly
to the above mentioned in the
past three games this year
despite the defense giving up
only 13 points when the first
team has been on the field.
Starting after the disastrous
loss to Alabama, the defense has
allowed six points to North
Carolina State, seven to FSU
(the three touchdowns scored
in the final period were against
the second team) and now
. shutting out the Richmond
Spiders Saturday.
JOHN CLIFFORD and John
Silman, two sophomores, have
started to get the feel of their
position in the defense and are
improving rapidly, Head Coach
Doug Dickey said.
Clifford intercepted another
pass Saturday, giving him five on
the year, and only one away

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JACK YOUNGBLOOD (74) COLLARS SPIDER
... host of other Gators close in
Miami-Dade Nips
UF Soccer Club

The Gator Soccer Club fell
victim to a strong Miami-Dade
South Jr. College team 2-1, in
the seasons opener Saturday at
Fleming Field.
The visitors, playing their
seventh game this season, took a
1-0 lead, when Julio Alas took
advantage of a defensive mixup
to shoot the ball home in the
thirty-ninth minute.
Joe Yannuzzelli netted
another for the visitors in the

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STINGY PERFORMANCES SINCE ALABAMA

' L ,N '""'"i
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[MARTY PERLMUTTER)

from tying a University record.
It was a real sound defensive
job turned in Saturday, Dickey
said.
DICKEY CITED the goal line
stand by the defense in the third
quarter as one of the turning
points in the game.
Along with Hunter Bowens
punt into the wind, the goal line
stand put the momentum on our
side again, Dickey said. The
final play in the drive that
stopped short on the Gator
1-foot line was made by Jack
Youngblood, whose return to
action after an injury in the
Duke game came at the same
time the defense became so
stingy.
We have been working on
this shutout for a long time,
Youngblood said after the game.
We almost had one with NC
State, and we werent going to

eleventh minute of the second
half.
A LATE come-back by the
Gators saw Hector Camberos cut
the deficit to 2-1 with seven
minutes left.
The victory gives the Miami
club a 4-1-2 record, and avenges
a 5-1 Gator victory last season.
Saturday Oct. 24, the Soccer
Club plays host to Miami-Dade
North Jr. College. Kick-off is at
10 a.m. at Fleming Field.

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be denied this time.
Jack Burns, senior monster
man from Tampa, paid Charlie
Richards, the Richmond
quarterback, a high compliment

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*
when he said, I would have to
put him as my quarterback if I
didn't have Reaves or Schneb
(back up quarterback John
Schnebly) on my team.

SFDFDFS



Richmond Depth Problem
[Makes Jones Speechless

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
j An ash fell from the tip of
Frank Jones cigarette and
I exploded in the lap of the
I University of Richmond head
football coach.
I There wasnt much to say
I following the 20-0 romp the UF
I Gators dealt to the Richmond
I Spiders, but Jones tried to say it
without flinching.
WE JUST didnt get any
breaks, he said. We tried to
win. Were just not that deep.
If the underdog Spiders had
any hopes of winning at all, they
were dashed in the fourth
quarter when the Gators scored
13 of their 20 points to improve
their record to 5-1. The Spiders
are now 1-5.
Jones, contemplating the loss
of offensive guard Mark Skinner
eady in the game, said his boys
Lady Golfers
Open Season
With Victory
UF's womens golf team
downed Rollins Colleges
women, 7H-4H, Saturday to
open their 1970 seam at the AX
Hambra Country Chib in
Orlando.
Suzanne Jackson edged
Maryanne Eichelberger, 2-1,
Linda Parker defeated Lynn
Murcer, 2 YtM and Tammy
Bowman swept by Mary
Harkins, 3-0, for the individual
Gator wins.
CINDY MEYERS dropped
UFs only loss, a 3-0 decision to
Sandy Bums, who toured the A1
Hambra with a three-under-par
73.
Im very pleased, said coach
Mimi Ryan. Anytime the only
match you lose is to a gal
three-under, I feel pretty good
about it.
Miss Bowman lead the Gators
with a 75.
Tennis Anyone
Tryouts are scheduled for this
afternoon and Tuesday
afternoon for the UF tennis
team.
All interested candidates
should report to the Varsity
Tennis Courts between 5 and
5:30 p.m.
I join the fun!
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FRANK JONES
... didn't have much to say
were playing at a disadvantage.
There was a lot of pressure on
them, he said, referring to his
smaller and shallower Spider
squad.
SKINNER SAW little action
in Saturdays game. He was hit
hard in the first quarter and sat
out the rest of the game with
possible nerve damage to his
Mnitoprsttu
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Wind was a big factor in the
Richmond defeat. But it also
enabled the Spider defense to
pick off two John Reaves
passes. The 25-mile-per-hour
gusts held the Spiders to a 38
yard average in ten punting
situations, one of those for ten
yards.
It took momentum away
from us and gave it to them,
Jones said.
Jones, looking dejected, took
another long puff on his
borrowed cigarette. Im not
happy when I lose, he
mumbled. We had a chance.
Houston Tops
Houston, Tex., is the Souths
largest city, with more than
1,229,000 persons.

IrVALUEII
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Monday /October 19,1970, tha Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

. The Florida Alligator, Monday, October 19,1970

BONANZA SIRLOIN PIT
'THERE IS ONLY ONE A
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rugged appetite 2.99
OPEN DAILY FROM 11-9 PM JHHk m PLUS OTHERS
Duane Doel
\ w This week's Alligator Player of the Week Award |
\ \vCr\\ goes to sophomore fullback Duane Doel, who \
scored all of the Gators touchdowns against
\ \ Doel was a third team fullback until two weeks !g|p
| \ ago when Mike Rich was injured. He moved into
1 the vacancy with a score against F.S.U.
[Wmi= V / Head Coach Doug Dickey now considers Doel,
from Ft. Lauderdale Plantation, to be his number
Also considered in the voting were Jack
Youngblood, John Reaves, and Carlos Alvarez.
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Florida Alligator
SPECIAL FALL FASHION SECTION
. ll IIIIIMIIIIIIIBMMMIIII,IIIIIIMIIIII,IMllllllll llllllll llll, MIIII,Mllll,,lllMIMMMMIM " ll,11 ---~ .



Page 2

, SpicW Fall Fashion Section, Tha Florida Alligator

FALL FASHION GUIDE TO

Pant Suits Make It!
Anywhere!
Worried about the ups and
downs of this years fashion
question? Theres away out of
the squeeze! The Pant Suit! It
should be your password to
what to wear tonight. The
mini, midi, maxi question has
been answered by fashion
makers everywhere with that
magic of the pant suit. Magic
they are, too. Think about it!
JI
! H w life
Ig J f mm
I I I I
I k B*it
\ f
'E7lb m. s s
....
You can be a sensuous
seductress with a soft
chiffon-like wide-legged,
jump-suit. You can be the hit of
a night-on-the-town with a smart
fashion conscious wool pant
suit, or have the crowd cheering
for you when you wear a go
anywhere pant suit of easy care
polyester. You see! It wasnt
hard to find away to fill all of
those fashion voids and
questions of what to wear.
The exciting thing about

I \K^
ere
.ywVieve
, ot
fcgttie
I is i
r
enter

pantsuits is that you can be as
innovative as you like. If you
have two or three solid color
outfits you can
mix-and-match. Visit Belk
Lindsey today. Find out what to
wear tonight.
Fashions
On A Fringe Binge
Fringed and studded suede and
shag set the pace.. .in belts and
accessories that pack the biggest
fashion wallop in many a season.
Shag is split cowhide finished to
give a napped, velvet-soft finish.
Punctuated with eyelets and
grommets, with fringe flying
from the perimeter, theyre just
what the soft, clingy knits and
tweeds need.
Belts are very wide up to four
inches to wear with skirts, or
very slim to be worn in multiples
over little body sweaters. Newest
are those that flaunt fringe and
tie softly just above the waist or
ride low on the hip.
Leather pouches, often
drawstring-tied, are seen
attached to belts. Other favorite
handbags are worn from the
shoulder.. .and feature fringe,
beads or metal trims, such as
nailheads and grommets.
The fun of accessorizing extends
to bands worn across the
forehead, Indian princess style,
or wrapped around the throat,
dog collar fashion.
The fun of fashion was never
more in evidence;

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dress -upmanship



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THE MALL/GAINESVILLE
Bank American! 7377777 -7777;bt ' Matter Charge

Costume Look Is In

The new individualism, thats
what costume looks are really all
about. Playing a special role and
loving every minute of it. Bobbie
Brooks is right on camera with a
whole scenario of costume
looks, gypsies, peasants,
cowboys and indians, and the
superstar of them all, the
gaucho.
Their Holiday Hi Lites
collection is galloping with
gauchos. Bonded wool-nylon
solids and stripes in blue, green
or coral color themes have that
spirited, easy-rider look and tons
of dash. Wide-legged pants,
nipped in middles, taut little
boleros. Balancing the look,
blouses with float-away sleeves
and deep, dramatic cuffs.
Theyre crepey or sheer pastels
or polyester-rayon boldly striped
with all three shades.
Belk-Lindsey has corralled the
collection in stripes, plaids and
solids.
Today virtually all men have
expressed some degree of
fashion consciousness.
But there is a small group that
leads all the rest the avant
grade who dare to be not
only different, but quite a bit
different. For them the
costume look is away to
express their individuality and to
have some fun with fashion
while doing it.

The costume look isnt for
everyone, but it does express the
mood of todays style and
contains some ideas that are
likely to become popular
fashion.
Some of the costume looks
have been created by the
Name couturiers who have
turned to menswear styling,
while others are the result of
experimentation by

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9 M ; j '* * v- y* V w. ? w.,, y ~ 9; v *

the Florida Alligator, Special Fall Fashion Section,

fashion-aware individuals.
The ensemble consisting of
the dramatically long midi-coats
with flared slacks to match will
be a costume favorite. In this
case, it is the cut of the garments
rather than the idea that is new.
For some years, the most
conservative outfitters have
offered tweed stadium coats
with matching slacks, but those
were cut on the most traditional
lines.

y ~ a,
K
Bp

Page 3



~ ~ j*r 2T ** r *-.. vjk # . ,%. r>
t. Special Pall Fashion Section, The Florida Alligator

Page 4

.v \ V' ; .X+~r*~ ||L \, djjktefag
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Fringe Benefits Are In For The Fall IFash-ln
. *'" r<^
%*§+? a H&i
Beautiful with pants

Crisp, jaunty and with a fitted
silhouette, Beautiful with
Pants coats are the fall-ward
look for the American girl
setting out for school, office or a
date. These versatile coats are
stirring up gusts of fashion
interest as the perfect gotogether
with todays swinging pants.
The overall look of BP.
coats is a soft demi-fit, casual
yet detailed with meticulously
tailored accents. Lengths that
vary from 28 to 34 inches, for
walk-easy grace, make it the
seasons fashion marriage to the
great pants look of today!

Wools, meltons, wet-looks,
fur-looks, tweeds,
fleeces.. .many with flashing
hardware trims are part of the
fabric potpourri of these BP.
coats.
Available at Lemer Shops
famous popular prices.. .$20.00
to 535.00.. .they even include
such wanted features as the
magic built in liner for shape
retention and fine tailoring.
Because pants are so much a part
of the fashion revolution for Fall
7O, Beautiful with Pants
coats are a natural to T
complete the now look.

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Decisions, decisions... with so many unusual creative styles at the Spanish Main from
the East Village in New York, or imported items from Mexico, England and Spain to
original work by swinging chicks in Gainesville, what can a fashion conscious girl do?
Take time and groove out on all the latest designs at Gainesville's most different shop.
- 'jMalin^k
V w\ M M J
REHOID THE TURItE) HE MAKES PROGRESS OMY I
WHEN HE STICKS HIS IKK OUT .. I
AND SO DO WE WITH CLOTHES AND ACCESSORIES j
THAT ARE DEURERATELY UNCONVENTIONAL FOR THE I
SHARP A CASUAL DRESSER. |
CHECK US OUT fl
SPANISH MAIN I
1642 WEST UNIV. AVE. B
372-0667 .ova vtirievinU ~ P m on ~ fl

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Dilly things for that nine-oclock class
IT owncraft suit]
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I of fashion shirts and ties in the county
I at prices you won't mind paying!
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I the show place 9 <
I OPEN TUUBSDAY, FRIDAY AND MONQAY NIGHTS UNTIL I
I 9:00 P.M. AMPLE FREE PARKING IN FIRST FEDERAL LOT
9 BEHIND OUR STORE! I

The Florida Ailligstos, Speacial Fall Fashion Section,

Page 5



Page 6

i, Special Fall Fashion Section, The Florida Alligator

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I ALLIGATOR
ADVERTISING
STAFF
Manager
Kerry Dupree
Assistant Manager
Ted Dwyer
Salesmen
Ed Tubel
Butch Hill
Steve Belcher
Mike Messinger
Clark North cott
Stanley Stein
Clerks
Jeanne Orfinik
Trudy Walsh
Artists
Nick Fotiou
Nancy Simons
Frank Gladstone
Photographers
Phil Cope
Phil Bannister
Dave Surrency
Special Thanks to:
Bobbie Brooks
Men's Fashion Association
Sears
Kathy Waldman

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Tha Florida Alligator, Spacial Fall Fafcion Saction,

Page 7



Page 8

I, Special PaN Fashion Section, The Florida Alligator

'' 1
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SWEATER DRESSING ... featuring argyle patterning
... soft shape-holding orlon knitting. In brown with
beige or green with beige, misses sizes. To make the
most of this new way of dressing, the stockings are dark
and opague ... the shoes match the stockings.
/clip, cloprx
/the clogs are coming\
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COOL CLOGS
On campus or off, clogs are in for flares, minis, and
sport or dress occasions. The now footwear is here.
Clogs let people know you're coming. People will
remember you in your clogs. We know they will
remember your clogs. We hope they will remember
you, too. You'll find clogs at Bill Pinner Footwear in
the Westside Shopping Center.
I pair
Dill pinner
| footwear
3411 W.UNIV.AVE.
Westside Shopping Center
376-7001
t__ _

GAINESVILLE MALL, 2546 N.W. 13th Street
THE IN-FASHION STORE
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I MINI-MAXI FASHIONS
B
B Lerners Shops helps you decide on
B your coat fashion.
B Choose one of our Maxi zip-off coats.
B,r r. Today you can be Maxi Minded
B tomorrow go Mini.
B Select your favorite style in wet look,
B blends, wools or all weather coats.
B Style Shown-$35.00
B
B J
. .




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FASHION NEWS FROM THE GOOD OLD DAYS:
COTTON CALICO AND ETHNIC PRINTS
New fashion ideas went that-a-way, toward the 1800*8. pioneering 1970 styles. _
Dresses are early Americana and Indian. Ric-rac trim on calico print cotton, ready for rough
and tumble living. The length is Gibson Girl, worn by the American girl of that era.
And styles from India, where calico originated. Sue Brett -for old fashioned, but very hip girls.
In the Age of Aquarius. 5-13,822-828. choose and charge in Junior Dresses.
Mam Stofhm
FLORIDA
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V,\V **, ,VV^ n Yk VV / '','! ,i*, -jy; V l/WHv i' ,> i¥ l '' irwrT imm ri'.iiriun'il, , .

The Florida Alligator, Special Fall Fashion Section,

Page 9



Page 10

I, Special Fed FaMon Section, The Floride Alligator

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Mens Fashions:
A Return To The 30s

Mens fashion for Fall recalls
the days of flagpole sitters,
marathon dancers and
barnstorming aviators as the
Look of the 19305 influences
styling of the newest models.
Not since the present Duke of
Windsor was the Prince of Wales,
and his every fashion foible
reported in the press, has mens
apparel been more dramatic in
aspect and more flatteming in
appearance, according to the
Men's Fashion Association.
Attention is called to the
currently popular wider lapels,
deeper pocket flaps and longer
vents on new Fall suits and sport
jackets. These garments are
characteristic of the 19305, as
are the action-hack sport coats
mi generous cut trousers now
being shown.
The common denominator of
current men's fashion is
tope. Virtually every suit,.
snort coat, topcoat and overcoat

styled for Fall as some degree of
waist some decidedly
accented others in modified
treatments. Combined with
added shoulder expression the
result is a trimmer, more athletic
appearance for the wearer.
Men who favor
double-breasted styling will
appreciate the return to the
look of the *3os. It has made
possible a strong comeback for
double-breasted suits, blazers,
sport coats, topcoats and
raincoats. They are all updated
versions and due to gamer a
whole new generation of
enthusiasts.
Pockets come in for lots of
attention on clothing this Fall.
Among the interesting pocket
treatments on suits and sport
coats are both Western and
military-types, pleated
patch-pockets and bellows
pockets. .....
Many of those fancy pocket

treatments are used in
conjunction with the
action-backs. The latter appear
in a host of variations including
gusset backs, bi-swings, shined
backs and pleated backs. Both
pockets and belted backs are a
throwback to the Jazz Age.
Colors and patterns of new
suitings and sport coatings are
lighter, livelier and bolder.
Stripes are again the leading
pattern for Fall, and their
popularity is assured. Current
stripings include every
imaginable type, from sedate
pin-and pencil-stripes to bold
shirting-type stripes. Fashion
supplements the stripes with
windowpane overplaids, fancy
herringbones, twist effects,
geometric weaves and updated
muted glen plaids.
I* ' A' *-

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The uni-suit leads the sash-in trend. Ten buttoned
double breasted uni-suit sleeve-less with flared
pants ... at the Young American Shop. Modeled
by Jim
| "-STT.VFnMAhrs DOWNTOWN i iJ.|
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THE CLASSIC DOUBLE-BREASTED
BLAZER UNDERGOES SOME
CHANGES FOR THIS YEAR'S SCENE
Wider lapels, deep central vent, with advanced body
shape. Brighter solid colors and livelier multi-stripes.
Fine Oxford wave fabrics or Dacron Polyester and
Wool. Year round weight. $65.00
ft SifmmanZ fff
225 W. UNIV. AVI.
Pork Free on 1 st Federal Bank Lot
SIL VERMAN'S DOWNTOWH^^^^A



SWEATER DRESSING

Later dressing is far more than
just a sweater this Fall. It s a
Li v of meshing ones pattern for
Log with a new ease in dressing
it. .with soft,
juove-with-the-body knit skirts
and tops, pants and dresses,
coats and suits. Its a home on
the city or suburban scene.
flunks to the technical wizardry
of the yam people, all sorts of
new fashion interpretations are
accessible in knits. Pattern gives
another fascinating dimension to
this Falls sweater knits. Lively
argyles, intricate jacquards and
space dyeing give a rich quality
to the new knits. Texture, too,

v
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SIK .|y ;: _jg-v: _Trir' TO ij /. W : : ; i

NUNN-BUSH Shoes
Are Great I
/ Great Styling I
/ Great Values for Fall I
Great Shoes I
NUNN BUSH SHOES ARE GREAT I
Becau * of gnat styling ... groat
* ofl a **l great values! This Fall see f a y
J e great national advertising in / M t #
Playboy ( Esquire, Gentlemens Vs m£* 'A
Quarterly and New Yorker. ft ft/Mm 4
Go Nun-Bush ... all the way! X I
Get your piece of the action tor
In New Florentine Tan... /f I
$24.00 Downtown I
4354 USE YOUR CHARGE CARD University Ave. I

plays role, with ribbing,
cable-stitching and combinations
of stitches providing endless
variety and interest.
Look for coordinated separates
combining pieces in flat sweater
knit with jacquard.. .in rich
wine with ivory, featuring a
stretched-out jacquard cardigan
to wear with a matching skirt or
solid color knit pants. Other
possibilities suggested are a
sleeveless jacquard pullover vest,
and longer turtleneck sweaters.
Plenty of incentive for trying the
now way of putting oneself
together.

Slacks and shirts are the
calling cards of Gainesville's
newest slack shop. The
Slack Train has moved next
to Cousin's Boutique and
promises to bring to
Gainesville the newest
fashions straight from
California.
Gene Hole, former
manager of Rosenblums of
Jacksonville, is now the
conductor of the store.
Gene boasts a selection of
over 5,000 pairs of slacks to
choose from. Girls are
welcome too.

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Here it comes, midi or noli
U...MM.MJMMMiWMjrM
I Ex-Cape Into The j
I World Os Goucho I
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| Tell The World I
| Youre With It. |
| Wear The Goucho. I
ifet
9 1025 W UNIV. AVE. 376-0474 B

Tlm Florida Alligator, gpacial Fall Fartiion Sacdoo,

Page 11



Page 12

!. SpacM Fall FaMon Sactkm, Tha Florida Alligator

X X |g| hHH
Gome in with a flare. In / S
corduroys, denims, stripes, / \ pair of our jeans, you'll likfll
land solids. Couple that with a /
I funky body shirt, and you are/ and solids arriving every dayil
I ready to roll. / N.
I X 1029 W. University Avenue \|
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