Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
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Vol. 63, No. 22

KENT, Ohio (UPI) The
Kent State University student
body president, a sociology
professor and two former
students were arrested Monday
on indictments handed down by
a special state grand jury which
investigated the fatal shooting of
four Kent students last spring.
Student Body President Craig
Morgan was arrested on a charge of
second-degree riot by sheriffs
deputies as he sat in the campus
student activities center.
A KENT State spokesman
expressed shock that Morgan, a
political science senior, was
among those indicted. He said
this is the first indication we
have ever had that Craig was
involved at all in the disorders,
and truthfully, we are a little
shocked.
Morgan was arraigned in
Portage County Common Pleas
Court Monday and entered a

Bomb Threats Increase

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
From the Year One, the UF
has been plagued by the bomb
threat.
In the past, the fire
department has assisted the
University Police Department in
investigating and securing
threatened buildings, but in the
year 1970 this has become
altogether unfeasible, for the
police department has already
~*oeived its ninth threat since
September.
This came early Monday
morning when the secretary of
the dean of the College of
Engineering received an
anonymous call: Theres a
bomb in the Engineering
Complex, and hung up.
THE UPD dispatched several
officers to the area, evacuated
the building, searched the entire

KENT STATE SHOOTINGS
Four Indicted By Grand Jury

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

plea of innocent. The judge
refused a request by Morgans
attorney that the student leader
be released on his own
recognizance and ordered
Morgan held in lieu of SI,OOO
bond.
Morgans indictment was the
result of incidents that occurred
May 4, officials said. They did
not elaborate.
JERRY H. RUPE, a former
student being held in Portage
County jail, was charged in the
indictment with arson, assault
and striking a fireman,
interference, with firemen at the
scene of a fire and first-degree
riot.
Rupe was transferred from
the Stark County jail where he
was serving a three-month
sentence x on a conviction of
possession of narcotics.
The charges against Rupe
apparently stemmed from the

i|indepthl|
5-building complex and
reopened it to students.
It would be pure speculation
for me to cite a reason for the
trouble, Chief A. Shuler,
security director said. It could
be a test a student was afraid to
take; it could be some mental
problems; I just cant say.
In the past four years there
have been over 60 bomb threats.
Other than a fire bomb exploded
late this summer in an ROTC
building, there has never been a
bombing on campus.
The FBI and UPD are still
investigating the fire-bombing.
GENE WATSON, of UPD

University of Florida, Gainesville

burning of a Kent ROTC
building last May 2, two days
before four students were killed
and nine wounded by Ohio
National Guardsmen.
DR. THOMAS S. LOGH
surrendered at die Portage County
Courthouse in nearby Ravenna,
accompanied by an attorney.
He pleaded innocent to a
charge of inciting to riot and was
released on $5,000 bond.
Conviction on the charge carries
a maximum penalty of SI,OOO
fine and one to three years in jail.
Richard C. Felber, who
dropped out of Kent last fall,
was served an arrest warrant in
his cell at the Portage County
jail where he was awaiting
transfer to the Mansfield State
Reformatory on a drug selling
conviction.
He was sentenced to 20 to 40
years on the drug charge.
Felber was indicted on

investigations, said that the FBI
is presently analyzing the
content of some retrieved bomb
samples. The bomb damaged the
inside of an ROTC classroom.
The UPD has set off in several
directions to end the nuisances,
and catch the anonymous
callers. Weve placed much
faith in call tracers, said Shuler.
Weve used them in the past
and will continue to in the
future.
A tracing device only works
when it is previously attached to
the incoming phone. As long as
the receiving phone is not hung
up the source and location of
the callers phone can be traced.
Bomb threat callers have been
caught, in the past, through this.
Following a bomb threat and
search, the UPD will get a list of
all students participating in tests
(SEE THREATS' PAGE 2)

Protesters March
On Alachua Jail
Approximately 50 black and 10 white protesters marched from
Santa Fe Junior College west campus tb the Alachua County Jail
Monday afternoon in a Peace March for Justice.
THEY WERE protesting the case of Roy Lee, a 15-year-old jail
inmate being held on double charges of rape and murder.
Were with you, youve got to be with us, they shouted to the
second floor cell where Lee is being held.
How much do you weigh? One hundred and sixteen pounds,
was the answer. Are they treating you good? How tall are you?
NO ANSWER.
The question-and-reply session lasted about 45 minutes and the
group then marched back down the march route and dispersed
peacefully.
Photo By Phil Bannister

charges of first degree riot,
attempts to bum property,
assault and striking a fireman
and interfering with a fireman at

Citizen-Police
Board Proposed

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
A UF journalism student
appeared before the Gainesville
City Commission Monday night
to complain about treatment he
received from a policeman last
Thursday. In his complaint
Richard Glenn, 4JM, requested
the formation of a citizens*
review board to investigate
complaints against police.*
GLENN WAS FILMING a
high school football between
Eastside and Bucholz junior high
schools at Citizens Field
Thursday night for WUFT-TV
and attempted to film the arrest
of two young black males by
police when an officer shoved
the camera into my face.
The youths were being
arrested for attempting to scale a
wall to gain entrance to the
game.
Glenn had submitted a formal
complaint to Police Chief W. D.
Joiner following the incident
and was questioned by Joiner in
a meeting Monday afternoon.
THE POLICE investigation
resulted in what Glenn termed,
a slap on the wrist for myself.*
Joiner told Glenn he was putting
himself into what might have
been a potentially dangerous
racial disturbance is attempting
to film the arrest.
Glenn, in his appearance
before the commission, said he
felt the incident was an
attempt to tell a newsman that
he cant film something.
Don Reid, president pf the

Tuesday, October 20, 1970

the scene of a fire.
The charges against Felber
apparently also grew out of the
burning of the ROTC building.

Gainesville Press Association,
spoke to the commission after
Glenn, calling the incident an
example of the broken
communications between
police and the news media in the
Gainesville area.
REID EXPLAINED that
Gainesville police seem to be
hiding incidents of racial
disturbance at local area high
school football games.
Reports have not been made
for release by police, and its
been hard for the press to get
cooperation, Reid said.
City Manager B. Harold
Farmer countered Glenn and
Reid and said, Mr. Glenn chose
to inject himself into a situation
that could have resulted in his or
somebody elses injury.
THE PRESS MUST
recognize that they must be
responsible, too, Farmer said.
A motion to refer Glenns
(SEE 'COMPLAINT PAGE 4)
Inside
BIRTH CONTROL pills are
no longer being sold by the
UF pharmacy due to a lack of
facilities piige 5
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Entertainment *... 11
Letters 9
Movies 12
Page of Record 10
Sports 14



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

HC Parade Looking For Meaning

By JANE BEVERIDGE
Alligator Writer
With the theme, Gators
Create a New Decades Fate,
Homecoming Parade Chairman
Mark Grayson, 3AS, hopes to

Canadian Police Power
Backed By Parliament

MONTREAL (UPI) An
aroused Canadian Parliament
Monday overwhelmingly backed
the governments invoking
extraordinary police powers for
the next six months if need be
to wipe out the French terrorists
who hold one hostage and
assassinated another.
In Montreal, police found a
green-and-white bungalow on a
quiet tree-shaded suburban
street where they believed slain
provincial Labor Minister Pierre
LaPorte had been held, and may
have been killed Saturday.
THE POLICE considered the
find a major break in the search
for the Quebec Liberation Front
(FLQ) terrorist who seized
LaPorte on Oct. 11, five days
after they seized British Trade
Commissioner James R. Cross,
who is apparently still alive.
Police said they found
evidence leading them to
conclude positively the house
had served as the kidnapers*

THREATS ...

PAGE ONEjI
in the building. If one persons
name kept popping up, wed
definitely want to talk to him,
Shuler said.
THE PENALTY for placing a
bomb threat, if convicted, is 10
years in prison. Its a felony, and
if there is really a bomb placed it
also becomes a federal crime.
A Bell Telephone security
agent from Orlando is now on
his way to UF. An expert in
tracing obnoxious or obscene
phone calls, the agent will be
working with the UF.
The bomb threat in the
Engineering complex raised the
question of the danger of a
bomb exploding in the Nuclear
Reactor building. M. J. Ohanian,
chairman of Nuclear Science,
said, Theres really no danger
of a bomb exploding in the
nuclear reactor plant. Its
well-guarded and locked, and
there is a thick metal shield
surrounding the reactor. If a
bomb was to explode in the
reactor the shield and
reinforcements in the structure
of the building itself would limit
outside damage.
THE ONLY real difference
between an explosion here and
anywhere else would be the fact
that some radioactive particles

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

give UF a parade that will be
meaningful as well as fun.
Life magazine, which is
doing a feature on model
environmental schools, will have
photographers here to cover the
floats concerned with

hideaway. It included a pillow
which was the twin of one in
the auto trunk which contained
LaPortes body, a typewriter like
the one on which FLQ
communiques had been written
and scraps of paper like those
used for notes from the
abductors.
A high police source revealed
that LaPorte had been strangled,
then stabbed through the heart
with a sharp pointed object.
There was no sign he had been
tortured but there is some sign
he may have tried to put up a
struggle when he realized what
they were going to do with
him, the police source said.
The search for three identified
kidnaping suspects focused
south of Montreal following
the discovery of the suspected
hideout. Police intensified the
man hunt despite Cross warning
in a handwritten note perhaps
dictated by his captors that
the FLQ will not give up and I

could escape into the area, said
Ohanian. But even if they did,
there wouldnt be much in the
way of danger, he concluded.
Theres no location on
campus, Shuler said, where a
bomb would cause more damage
than that of the explosion
itself.
Shuler said that if there was a
bomb threat in the Nuclear
Reactor Plant, the UPD would
follow the same basic procedure
of evacuating the building,
blocking off the outside area,
and then searching the structure.
We would make sure that there
was someone who knew his way
around accompanying us in the
reactor, Shuler said.
IN MOST bomb investigation
procedures, employees of the
university who work in an
individual building are asked to
assist in the search of the area
familiar to him.
Bomb scares have frequently
occurred in residential areas like
Hume, where several occurred
last year. We run a general
search of the rooms if they are
unlocked, but quickly
added,but that is all we search
for in them.
The UPD has not been able to
establish any pattern to the
threats, other than that two each
have occurred in Floyd and
Matherly Halls.

environment.
RETIRING Sen. Spessard
Holland, after whom the UF law
school is named, will lead the
Parade as Grand Marshal.
Another special guest, Gator
Growls host Buddy Ebsen, will

will be the first death.
IN THE aftermath of
LaPortes slaying Saturday night,
opposition faded in Ottawa to
Prime Minister Pierre Elliott
Trudeaus suspension of many
civil liberties under the War
Measures Act.
His action gave police and
troops the power to arrest
without charge, hold without
bail and search without warrant.
By a vote of 190 to 16, the
House of Commons approved a
resolution supporting Trudeaus
decision to outlaw the FLQ and
continuing his extraordinary
powers until April 30, 1971
unless they are revoked earlier
by Parliament.
MEMBERS OF Parliament
from all parties applauded loud
and long when Trudeau repeated
on the floor what he had told
the nation Sunday night on
television that he was
determined to stamp out the
small band of twisted men
who sought only to provoke
hate.
Only members of the
socialistic New Democratic Party
(NDP) opposed Trudeaus
action. NOT leader Thomas C.
Douglas contended it was
possible to deal with terrorism
while at the same time
preserving our democratic
institutions.
THE OPPOSITION
Conservative party, which had
opposed Trudeau last week,
reversed itself in the aftermath
of LaPortes killing.
The FLQ demamded the
release of 23 political
prisoners imprisoned
separatists and the payment of
$500,000 ransom in exchange
for Cross. But Trudeau has
refused to go further than offer
Cross captors free passage to
Havana in exchange for the
Britons release, and release on
parole for five of the 23
prisoners.
The FLQs goal is to make
Quebec province an
independent, socialist nation.
Many French-speaking
Canadians who deplore the
terrorists tactics also support
the idea of an independent
nation of their own.

Population i$
EVERYBODY'S BABY
Professor Richard Anderson of the Psvchokwv
Department and Professor Seymour Block representing
Zero Population Growth will debate the question of over
population. Open discussion of the problem or lack of a
problem is encouraged.
Wednesday, October 21,1970 8:15 p.m.
Union lounges 122 & 123,15 t floor.
Sponsored by J.W. Reitz Union

be riding in his Beverly
Hillbillies truck.
The Young Republican s Club
hopes to have a live elephant as
their parade representative.
THERE ARE 30 floats and 30
bands presently entered in the
parade. Grayson is encouraging
any new entries from
organizations and dorms.
In an effort to promote
participation, he has added
special awards for clowns and

I NEWS BRIEFS
Robert Canney and Joe Waller will be guest speakers at a Student
Government-sponsored open forum discussion tonight at 8:30 p.m. at
the University Auditorium.
Canney is a 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 presently being appealed.
CANNEY EXPECTS TO discuss his court case, his situation at UF
and American culture.
Waller is head of the Junta of Militant Organizations (JOMO) in St.
Petersburg.
JOMO spearheaded the garbage workers strike in St. Petersburg in
1968. *
A weekly series of cultural presentations, featuring guest speakers
from the UF Department of Humanities, is now in progress.
THIS THURSDAY, Oct. 22, Associate Professor of Music Willard J.
Brask, chairman of the piano department, will give a talk on musical
interpretation in room 117, Little Hall, at 3:35 p.m.
All interested students are invited to attend the presentation, which
is part of a special cultural program sponsored by the Department of
Humanities. A different guest speaker is scheduled to give an open
talk every Thursday at the aforementioned time and place.
Upcoming presentations, to resume after a weeks pause for
homecoming, include a talk by Dr. Arnold D. Graeffe on his recent
stay in Africa, and an art demonstration by Dr. Robert E. Carson.
# *
A Student Senate orientation meeting for all newly elected senators
will be held at 7:30 p.m. in room 349 of the Reitz Union.
THE MEETING WILL also canvass last weeks SG elections. The
Honor Court will verify the election totals and the old senate will vote
for approval.
Dan Stephens, Honor Court chancellor, will swear in the new
senators.
The meeting will be preceeded by caucuses of the political parties
at 7 pm. *
The first UF Publications Seminar will be held Oct. 21,1:30 p.m.,
in the J. Wayne Reitz Union auditorium. The seminar is being
produced by the Division of Publications for the benefit of all faculty,
staff and student personnel who are working in or interested in
publications.
THE SEMINAR WILL, cover all aspects of printing from planning
and budgeting through printing coordination. Especially important
will be a grass-roots interpretation of the Florida Printing Law and
specific information concerning the Universitys purchasing
regulations for printing.
Other areas of coverage will include writing and editing, design and
layout, typography, various types of proof, artwork (illustration and
photography), specification writing and a question-answer session.
Further information may be obtained by calling the Division of
Publications, 392-2222. Everyone is invited to attend. Departmental
editors and printing chairmen are urged to attend, $
* *
Gator Growl skit tryouts will be held tonight at 8 p.m. at the
onda track. The skits are uncut and uncensored and will be
presented to a panel of seven judges.
Between three to five skits will be chosen, based on their
a *Fa Years Growl theme Hope For America,
is free, and it is advisable to come early for a good seat.

two more off-campus awards for
floats.
Bubble gum, candy and
footballs will be thrown to the
spectators. All alumni, citizens
and students are encouraged to
enjoy the parade safely along the
sidelines.
The parade route is along W.
University Avenue and ends at
the city parking lot, Oct. 30,
from noon to 2 p.m.



Tvoaday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

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HOMECOMING SWEETHEARTS

One of these three UF coeds will be crowned Miss
Homecoming Sweetheart 1970 at Gator Growl, Oct.
30. Linda Comparato, 21, of Titusville r Maria

Take It Off-Hair, That Is

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
Did you know 33 percent
of all women are troubled by
facial hair?
Edmund Dwyer, who came
from New York City to
Gainesville in 1967 as this citys
first liscenced electrologist,
explains this statement and his
methods of permanent
hair-removal.
There are two methods of
electrolysis that I use
diathermy and chemical change.
Diathermy is a heat process
by which the hair is burned off,
and the chemical change method
employs the use of sodium for a
chemical breakdown of the
hair.
Dwyer says that electrolysis is

I 'DIALOGUE'To Feature I
" Sachs And Canney
Robert Canney and Alligator Staff Writer Ron Sachs will be
the guests on WRUFs Dialogue tonight at 11:05. They will
discuss conditions at the Alachua County Jail.
Dialogue is an open phone forum, and listeners are invited
to call.
Wednesday Special
slflS OFF
Family Size Pizzas (NoPlains)
Live Music Wed thru Sat.
HAPPY HOUR 9:00 10:00
Monday thru Thursday
Beer SI.OO pitcher
ISHIEBn^.K
3510 SW 13 th ST
Optn 4 P.M. Daily §9j
372-3389

Page 3

approved by the AMA, and is
perfectly safe if done under the
correct conditions. Instructed
and licenced in the process, he
uses sterile instruments and
sterilizes the areas after
treatment.
Electrolysis has been in
practice since 1850, states
Dwyer. An eye doctor from St.
Louis, Missouri, Charles Michel,
started using the process to
remove hair from eyelids and
eyelashes. He and another man,
Dr. Hartaway, were the only
electrologists until around 1900.
Now it has developed from an
eye specialty to a technical
procedure involving people
trained to do just hair removal.
Depending on certain factors,

Junquera, 20, of Plant City and Cindy Seago, 21, of
Ocala, were selected Sunday from 31 semi-finalists
competing during ceremonies at Constans Theater.

such as the coarseness of the
hair, Dwyer can remove from 30
to 100 individual hairs in
one-half hour.
Hair can be removed
from practically any part of the
body, but he finds himself
chiefly concerned with removal
of hair from the face, head, and
legs.
Both men and women
patronize him, and the
procedure is done in his office,
situated in his home.
So, coeds, if you are included
in that 33 per cent, dont
despair.

r~
CHESNUTS
DOWNTOWN AT 106 W. UNIVERSITY
AVENUE AND IN THE GAINESVILLE MALL

STARTTNGTONIGHTi
7:00 PM Room 211 MER
_ SLIDE RULE
COURSE
Sponsored by
FLORIDA ENGINEERING SOCIETY
All are invifed to attend
Special
\Ji r n eres \ y*\
Books /^ulf
BEST SELLERS IN PAPER BACK:
MORRIS: THE NAKED APE
NAMATH: I CAN'T WAIT UNTIL TOMORROW
MALRAUX: ANTI MEMOIRS
SALINGER: THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
BIRD: BORN FEMALE
KRAMER: FAREWELL TO FOOTBALL
CREWS: THE GOSPEL SINGER
TOLKIEN TRILOGY: The Fellowship of the Ring
The Two Towers
The Return of the King
store hours Bam-Bpm Sat. 9am*l2noon
1C CAMPUS SHOP BOOKSTORE
S H .... located in the Hub



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

{Women Sponsor
I Banquet For HC |
ft x
$ By MARIAN JEDRUSIAK $
X Alligator Staff Writer >:
v
,v
I*
Tickets are now on sale for the second annual homecoming ft:
banquet sponsored by Savant UF and Mortar Board, womens ;jj:
>: honoraries Oct. 30. >:
The tickets, available in room 303 of the Reitz Union, are ;jj:
open to the general public and are priced at $3.25 for students ft:
:: and $5.25 for non-students.
!|:j THE THEME of the banquet is The Golden Age :|:
:|:j commemorating 50 years of womens suffrage.
; Festivities will begin with a reception at 5:15 p.m. in the
Union Ballroom for guest speaker Mary T. Brooks, director of :j:j
§ the U.S. mint.
ft The former Idaho state senator will speak before an audience
S of Savant and Mortar Board alumnae, faculty, civic leaders,
iji; wives of Florida Blue Key members and the general public.
$ Dinner, also to be held in the Union Ballroom, will begin at 6 $
x
ft: p.m. : : ft
g TOASTMISTRESS MARNA BRADY, former dean of women g
will serve as hostess for the activities which will include the :£
ft* recognition of honorary members of Savant chosen statewide
ft from among women leaders affiliated with UF.
The Dean Brady Award will be presented to the UF Coed of :|:
| the Year to be announced at the banquet.
The focus will be on the fair sex with fashion donated by ;ft
:: Silvermans and modeled by Savant and Mortar Board members.
>: Ticket holders will also have reserved seats to Gator Growl. :
:: Following the banquet there will be a procession from the :
:: Union to Florida Field for Gator Growl. g
Students Feel Pinch

TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Floridas student financial aid
program may be in trouble,
State Comptroller Fred
Dickinson says.
Financial institutions in the
state made more than sl6
million worth of loans to college
students last year, but less than
one-half the money actually
needed by students to finish
their education is available.
WE FIND THIS to be true
even though the United Student
Aid Fund (USAF) in Florida has
more than $ 1.2 million in
unused guarantee money and the
federal program is unlimited,
Dickinson said.
The Florida comptroller is a
national trustee of USAF.
In a report on the activity in
Florida, he said 42 colleges in
the state helped 2,301 students
get the loans and they added up
to over $l.B million as of Oct. 1.
BUT THERE WERE still
students in need of loans.
The reason, says Dickinson, is
that even though a student may
be qualified for the money, he
still has to find a lender.
join the fun!
THESWINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
skv young and old some just tor the fun
ol it others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits trom taster Hying trips to out-ot-town
Customers
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Because of market conditions
and the fact that many lending
institutions are over-extended
with long-term loans of this
type, he said, They end up
granting > loans only to their
regular depositors.
MOST LENDING
institutions are concerned about
the future of the student
financial aid programs, he said.
They find they cannot match
the unending demand for this
type of loan.
One kicker is that they arent
paid off until years after a
student graduates, giving the
lending institutions a liquidity
problem according to
Dickinson.

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Circle K Members Picnic
With Men From Sunland

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
f Circle K, a collegiate service
organization in association with
Kiwanis International, sponsored
a picnic Sunday for 37 retarded
adult males from Sunland
Training Center.
The Circle K members took
the men, ranging from age 20 on
up, to Gold Head Branch State
Park, north of Keystone Heights.
FOR RECREATION, the men
played football and volleyball
Complaint
complaint to the citys personnel
committee was opposed by
Commissioners T.E. Williams
and Neil Butler. Butler said
citizens express doubt in the
validity of investigation done by
the police department and
suggested an outside board
should be formed to investigate
the complaint.
The police officer Glenn
complained about is George W.
Deoer.
Deoer was ill, according to
his wife on Monday night, and
could not be reached for
comment.
JOINER DID NOT mention
any action that would be taken
against the officer but
questioned the possibility of
taking action through the
university against Glenn,
according to the student
newsman.
The commission eventually
passed a motion calling for the
city manager to investigate the
matter, making a report to the
commission for possible further
action.

and went on the numerous
nature trails of the park.
Lunch was donated by
Servomation and Sunnyland
Sausage. It consisted of hot dogs
and beans. Ed Deellevue,
chairman of the program,
explained that Circle K was
trying to bring the retarded
individual into closer contact
with society.

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Too many times people tend
to forget the retarded, to stick
them in an institution. They
need outside friends
Deellevue said.
Circle K thought this would
get them out of the center and
into the world again. It might
make their life a little more
enjoyable, he said.



Tuesday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

No Room, No Pills

By MARYANNE GILLIS
Alligator Writer
Students who have been
receiving birth control pills from
the UF Infirmary will now have
to go off-campus to have their
prescriptions filled.
DR. WILMER J. Coggins,
director of student health
services, said the decision to
discontinue dispensing the pills
was a result of a lack of space,
time and budget.
There has been a remarkable
increase in the number of
prescriptions dispensed,
Coggins said. During the
summer, this increase became a
problem in planning for the

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Page 5

pharmacy for the next year.
Due to the fact that the oral
contraceptives are packaged in
dial packs in order to help the
person taking the pills stay on
schedule, the pills require an
exceptional amount of time and
space, Coggins said.
THE PACKAGING was also
making it necessary for a third
pharmacist to be hired to handle
the volume of prescriptions, he
said.
The wholesale expense of the
pills kept the price at $1.70 at
the Infirmary, as much as 20 per
cent higher than at off-campus
drugstores. Three other
Gainesville drug stores charge

prices ranging from 51.27 (for a
months supply of the pills) to
51.45.
Rex Haaley, assistant manager
at Super-X Drugs, said there had
always been a great demand for
the oral contraceptives, but in
recent weeks, there had been a
50 per cent increase in birth
control pill sales.
Eckerds and Greshams have
noticed no increase in demand
or sale, according to their
pharmacists, but the pharmacy
at J. M. Fields has had at least a
15 per cent increase over
previous sales, according to a
Fields pharmacist.

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, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

Page 6

Jesse Aaron: Wonders Ovt Os Wood

By BEV CHEUVRONT
Alligator Writer
Dont let it be too late, now
is the time, says a
crudely-painted sign in front of
an old house in Gainesvilles
black district.
This is the motto of Jesse
Aaron, who sits rocking on his
front porch and puffs on his
ever-present corn-cob pipe.
AARON IS A local
counterpart to Grandma Moses.
Two years ago, at age 81, he
began making wood carvings.
Since then, his work has been
shown throughout Florida and
has received national recognition
in Ebony Magazine. It is
currently on display at the
University Art Gallery.
Aarons artistic career started
after his wife Leanna had an
operation for cataracts. He
needed money to finish paying

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PHIL COPE
JESSE JAMES AARON
... sculptor signs autographs at UF exhibit

Squires Elect
The University Squires
selected new officers for
1970-71 at a meeting Sunday
night. University Squires is the
only freshman and sophomore
leadership honorary society on
campus.
New officers are Marc Kaye,
president, Bill Reeves,
vice-president, Steve Strang,
secretary; and Jeff Berry,
treasurer.
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the medical bills, and was unable
to Fmd a job.
I PRAYED TO God to help
me find a job something that
no one else in town could do.
And He called to me early one
morning and said Carve wood.
He got out of bed at 3 a.m.
and carved his first sculpture.
Several months later, Stuart
Purser, an art professor at UF,
saw this first attempt.
JUST INSIDE HIS workshop
were other pieces equally
impressive and individual,
Purser said. There was variety,
consistency, humor and design.
Wood and ideas were
correlated.
Purser had some of Aarons
work included in a show of his
own. Since then, Aarons fame
and popularity have
skyrocketed.
The sculptures are faces of
humans and animals carved from

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pieces of wood as wrinkled and
gnarled as the old artist himself.
Marbles, thumbtacks and scraps
of metal serve as eyes and
tongues.
I CAN ALWAYS SEE the
face in a piece of wood before I
start to carve. If I cant see one
its because theres no face
there, Aaron said.
Some have faces stacked on
top of each other, like totem
poles possibly a reflection of
Aarons part-Indian ancestory.
Aaron first began working
with wood when he was
employed as a cabinet maker.
But this is not related. No
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carpenter in town can do this,
Aaron said, gesturing towards his
sculptures.
AARON IS TALENTED at
many other crafts, too.
He used to make table tops
from hundreds of wooden
matches. And walking sticks.
And crayon drawings always
of people interacting with one
another.
But I never do these
anymore. Now I spend all my
time carving, Aaron said.
A carved head of Will Rogers
is one of Aarons most prized
possessions.
Hes the one who said I

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never met a man I didnt like,
Aaron said admiringly. Im like
him, he added.
IN SPITE OF a fairy-tale rise
to fame, Aaron and his wife
Leanna have remained
simple-hearted, down-home
people.
They grow most of their food
in a garden behind the house.
And they keep a box filled
with sea shells to give to children
who come visiting.
Aaron says he is happy about
his present show at the UF
Gallery.
I enjoy seeing that others
enjoy it, he said.



Tuesday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

States Question 18-Year-Old Vote

WASHINGTON (UPI) Supreme Court listened
mostly in silence today to arguments that Congress
violated the Constitution by passing a federal law to allow
all 18-year-olds to vote.
The prime argument used by representatives of states
challenging the new law was the right to set voter
qualifications rested firmly with the states and that
Congress could not deprive them of this authority.

Patient Claims Improper Commitment

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Supreme Court today rejected
the appeal of a 62-year-old man
who claims he is improperly
confirmed in a Florida mental
hospital but left the way clear
for him to go to a lower federal
court.
The American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU) had urged the
court to explore the urgent
constitutional issues which
prevade the civil commitment
process.
THE MAN HAS been
confined 14 years in the State

Hoffman Drops
Seales Charges
CHICAGO (UPI) U. S. District Judge Julius J. Hoffman, who
once ordered Black Panther leader Bobby Seale bound and gagged in
the trial of the Chicago Seven, today dismissed riot conspiracy
charges against him.
Seale had been still scheduled to face trial here on charges of
conspiring with seven other persons to incite riots at the 1968
Democratic National Convention.
HOWEVER, HOFFMAN dismissed the riot conspiracy charges
today without comment at the request of U. S. District Attorney
William J. Bauer.
Seale, national chairman of the Black Panther party, is also facing
murder conspiracy charges in Connecticut.
Hoffman severed Seales case from that of the other Chicago
Seven defendants last year when Seales conduct in court became so
disruptive that the trial was unable to continue.
SEALE WAS THE most dramatic figure of a dramatic trial. In
insisting that he act as his own attorney, he shouted and ranted at the
prosecutors until Hoffman ordered U. S. marshals to bind Seale to his
chair and gag him.
Even when he was lashed to his chair, Seale continued to block the
procedure of the trial. Hoffman finally sentenced him for contempt
and ordered that he be tried separately.
A jury later found all of the other seven defendants innocent of
conspiracy to incite riots. However, five of them were found guilty of
individual acts to incite riots and all received heavy sentences for
contempt, as did their lawyers. The convictions and sentences are now
under appeal.
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Page 7

Mental Hospital at
Chattahoochee.
Kenneth Donaldson was
committed in 1956 when he was
visiting his parents in Florida. He
was a resident of Philadelphia
Pa.
His appeal said that during a
period of 10 years he has made
more than 18 separate
courtroom attempts to get a
hearing on the issue of whether
he continues to need involuntary
institutionalization.
HE SAID THE inmate-staff
ratio at the hospital has varied

THE NINE justices asked only a few questions as they
and a mostly youthful audience listened to arguments.
Congress relied on the 14th Amendments guarantee of
equal protection of the laws as the prime basis for the
legislative action, taking the position that 18-year-olds
were denied equal protection in states where they were
not allowed to vote. Texas attacked the reasoning in
its arguments against the law. Prof. Charles Alan Wright of

from one doctor for 1,000
patients to one doctor for about
950 patients.
He claimed he was not
properly represented by counsel
in 1956 and that Florida courts
erred in not appointing a lawyer
for him in his continued efforts
at release.
His suit named as defendant,
among others, Dr. J. B.
OConnor, the hospital
superintendent. It said the
defendants claim he has a
paranoid schizophrenic
personality and is sufficiently

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the University of Texas, representing the state in the high
court arguments said:
IT IS HARD to visualize any other act of Congress
that could not be justified just as easily to enforce.'*
Wright said no one ever seriously argued that Congress
had such authority until it passed the voting rights law last
spring.

mentally ill to require
confinement in an institution.
The ACLU reminded the
federal tribunal that it has
several times addressed itself to
die problems of commiting
criminal defendants said to be
mentally ill but has not assessed
the constitutional problems of
civil commitment of
noncriminals.
Such patients are entitled to
periodic judicial review of their
mental condition, the ACLU
said, and to procedural

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safeguards at least equivalent to
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Page 8

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

EDITORIAL
Listen Coach
Last week 125 UF athletes signed a petition asking for a
stronger voice in decisions concerning them. They also
protested dress and conduct regulations handed down by
the Athletic Association.
The petition was presented to Athletic Director Ray
Graves.
To be specific, the athletes asked to be responsible only
to their respective coaches in matters of grooming, dress and
personal conduct.
They asked to be free of harrassment by coaches of other
sports, particularly in the athletic dining hall and around
Yon Hall.
They believe that an open house policy for the off-season
athletes, at least on weekends, is in order.
They would like to see a committee of representatives
from all intercollegiate teams instituted to see that athletes
have a voice in issues which pertain to them.
We find the proposals quite reasonable.
So far, Graves has indicated that he will see that the
requested council is instituted and this is to his credit. But
he disagrees with the open house proposal because open
house for off season athletes would interfere with those
athletes whose sport is in season.
But Graves is vague about this. How would it interfere?
And why should athletes be denied something which is
extended to all other UF students, only because they are on
scholarship?
The other proposals are sensible, but Graves has remained
silent about them.
Certainly the athletes should be responsible only to their
respective coaches concerning matters of grooming, etc. The
athletic department is more than a step away from the
military.
And ideally, athletes should be free from harrassment by
coaches of other sports. But frankly, this cannot be
enforced, nor should it be enforced. While we abhor the said
coaches narrow-minded attitudes, this is their right, no
matter how unfair such harrassment tactics may be.
We can only suggest that athletes simply ignore coaches
who feel threatened by long sideburns or bell-bottoms.
And we would suggest to Ray Graves that he seriously
consider all proposals not just the ones he agrees with.
Cokes With LSD?

This weeks You listen to my
side Ill listen to yours Award
goes t 0...
(Drumroll...)
W.D. Squires, Athletic
Association concessions
manager.
(Hang on tight Mr. Squires,
because here it comes!)
Mr. Squires is the man behind
more concessions in the city of
Gainesville than any of his
attempted competition. And last
week (see your Oct. 7
ALLIGATOR) he came up with
another of those great plays that
have earned the Florida Athletic
Association a place in the hearts
of all students.
In an effort to offer UF
students, and all fans for that
matter, a different brand of
Coke at the football games,
Murphree Area considered
setting a stand up just outside
the stadium, 4rt -7-
Since the approved Coke of
old uses a secret formula no
other vendor would dare steal
(five parts water, two parts Coke
and one part bug squeezing) and
a neat-o-keen plastic cup to
boot, it seems competition
would be no problem.
After all, Murphree Area
President Bob Goodstein
promised to offer only Coke,
probably in a nasty old useless

- 1
I! KEN
DRIGGS
- - - :
can that you cant very well save
for your home bar. (Oh come on
Bob, wheres your sense of
salesmanship.)
But Mr. Squires is proud of
his businesss most recent big
success, a complete monopoly
on anything liquid in the
stadium. (Nice work, you boys
on the legal team really earn
your pay. Har-har!)
No. Were being unfair. Lets
first ask Mr. Squires what he
thinks of the possibility of a
decent-priced Coke being within
reach of the fans.
He (Goodstein) will do it
until the police catch him then
hell sit out the rest of the game
in the police station.
Oh my! Well, Goodstein is
probably a hippie and he would
have spiked all those Cokes with
LSD or something nasty like
that. Gotta keep those kind in
their place you know.
Mr. Squires. You sir, have
been truly indoctrinated in the
grand old Athletic Association
tradition.
Stepped on again!

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

Oops Wrong Weathermen

Eight meteorologists
hospitalized, three treated and
released and 12 others just
shaken up in an incident at a
midwest university are still
shaking their heads.
The tragedy, as yet
unreported nationally, could be
symptomatic of increased
tension on campuses as federal
agents infiltrate student ranks.
WE INTERVIEWED agent
Effie Baye who claims
responsibility.
I guess we were all a bit
tense, she said. There was this
contest going. The agent with
the most busts this week was to
win a free weekend for two with
Beebe Rebozo.
Anyway I was just walking
into the student union building
one Saturday afternoon and I
saw this sign: Weathermen Meet
Upstairs.
Well could I know that the
kind of Weathermen was
IN YOUR heart you know
hes right, I muttered.
I crept up to meeting room

C
'uxf'
-j | -ctf f) i

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff KlinkenbefS
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

REG CROWDER

door and listened, said Miss
Baye. They were talking about
high pressure over Washington.
Then the guy talking pulled
out a map and explained he was
going to show everybody a new
way to plot a front.
Miss Baye then called
headquarters with her report and
a raid was planned.
DISGUISED IN long hair,
dirty clothes, boards, and
carrying picket-signs they went
to the doors and waited for the
right moment.
The man was talking about
reading satellite photos and we
figured we really had
something.
Little did they know that
campus security men had been
watching what they thought was
a peace group.
As the federal agents disguised

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

as hippies began entering the
Weatherman meetings the
campus police in riot gear
charged them from behind.
WE DIDNT DO anything
wrong, said Miss Baye. They
came in with their clubs and
mace and guns and the
meteorologists felt sorry for us.
The speaker poked a
lieutenant in the ear with his
pointer and set the Essa weather
maps on fire. When he was
maced another guy threw a
barometer.
It was a knock-down
drag-out brawl and everybody
was hauled off to jail.
How do you feel about the
whole thing now?
Pretty bad. While I was in
jail the contest deadline passed
and I lost my chance for that
free weekend.



New Drug Kick: Smoke Bicycle Seats

I just came from a darkened
dorm room where a group of
young men were very furtively
gathering in what could prove to
be a new type of drug
subculture. They were smoking a
bicycle seat. (Good stuff too,
nothing but high quality
Schwinn.)
Actually the whole thing was
a parody of the super-mystical
pot party of five yean ago,
replete with dim lights, far-out
posters, bugging eyes and Oh,
wows.
Wonder if ol Janis would
have thought it funny, that is
\
Governor Election
MR. EDITOR;
Many of us in the university
community must feel, as I often
do, that in political mattere we
find ourselves relatively
impotent and helpless. Some of
us feel that we are on the
outside of the political process.
And the fact that some of us can
vote in this election year for the
candidate of our choice gives
us little solace.
Some of us are especially
dissatisfied with Florida politics
over the past few yean. The
standard of performance that
Kirk has provided the people of
Florida is grossly overrated by
some most notably, by Kirk
himself. His four years as
governor have provided us with
some pleasurable antics, indeed,
some virtuoso performances, but
regretably with little or no
substance behind the thinly
disguised drama.
Take for example, his recent
move to reconvene the
legislature over the matter of
insurance rates. Can we come to
any other conclusion but that
this was just another in a long
line of blatant, cynical political
moves?
Consider it was reported that
the governor himself admitted
he had recently told the Florida
insurance biggies not to worry
about the rate freeze because I
will get elected and the courts
will override the measure. Such
evidence of unholy collusion
LETTERS POLICY
Letter* must:
| Be typed, signed,
end not exceed
300 words.
* Not be signed with s
Pwudonym.
* Hsve eddresses end
telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if
wri ter dtows just cause. The
friitor reserves the right to edit all
letters for space.
Writers may submit longer
teteys, columns or letters to be
considered for use as Specking
Out" columns. Any writer
'"terested in submitting a regular
column is asked to contact the
ad tor nd be prepared to show
temples of his work.

JOHN PARKER

before she took the big sell-out
with an arm full of holes?
WHAT IS it with our
generation that finds so much to
ridicule in the hypocritical
hangups of our parents that
causes us to turn to our own,
sometimes worse?
Why find so much to despise
in 24-hour businessman boozers
and the aspirin-before-breakfast
housewife, but then turn to

' ' ' v V
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READERS FORUM
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between government and Big
Business along with such goodies
as the Governors Club makes it
a small wonder indeed that some
of us feel so politically helpless.
And this damnable collusion
is further reinforced by Kirks
cheerful acceptance of large
campaign contributions from the
Big Business Biggies. This makes
for a real fine Democracy for
millionaires, but what about us
Peasants?
Are we indeed so helpless?
Theres an election coming up
very soon yknow. In the
primary a few weeks ago, I
found out that only 380 people
out of 1383 registered at the
Reitz Union Precinct ever
bothered to vote. And this year
the two contenders are not all
alike. As a man with sincerity
and integrity, Rubin Askew is
light-years ahead of Claude Kirk.
Since the first Primary, he has
consistently based his campaign
on real, concrete issues, such as
his corporate income tax plan.
Moreover, he has steadfastly
refused to accept large campaign
contributions from the Big
Business Biggies. Thereby, he
relies wholly on small
contributions from the people.
Thus, if elected, he would be
answerable to the people only.
So if ever the people of
Florida had their Big Chance
this is it. At this important time
it is necessary for us to put aside
our misgivings and cynicism over
the electoral process. On
election day you can be sure
that the Kirk crowd will be
shlepped out to the polls in
truck loads.
We cant let all the efforts of a
good man like Askew go to
waste. To the large numbers in
this community who sympathize
with Askew, it should be now be
evident that mere sympathy is
just not enough. So if you are
registered and feel as I do (or
similarly), you must vote! If we
dont come out in record
numbers on Election Day, then
we damn well deserve four more
years of Governor Kirk.
THOMAS HOH (4AS)
Classical Musk
MR. EDITOR:
*
I would like to respond to
your Friday editorial. I for one
bought my FM set precisely
because I like classical music. It

self-consuming stupor of hard
drugs as a form of protest?
Why indict the establishment
for its materialism and
conformity and then set up
whole freak cultures based on its
own rigid rules of dress and
behavior?
No, The Fluted Columnist has
not gone right wing, just
pointing out some obvious
failings in the home camp. The

is true that Bach for instance
belongs to a by-gone era as
does Melody before Mozart but
their oldness certainly doesnt
turn them into a sea of
Mantovani and the Musak
syndrome to quote the
editorial.
I wonder where the editorial
writer got his idea that students
dont like classical music or the
discussion of it, or poetry
readings? Who do you think the
students are at this university?
As to the student announcer
who thought: We are
programming for vegetables,
come and see me and find out if
I am a vegetable or not.
JANOS Z. SHOEMYEN
Political Debate
MR. EDITOR:
The entire ACCENT7I
Executive Committee is very
dislppointed that Representative
Cramer has had such ill regard
forUF.
Had Cramer not reneged on
his acceptance to debate here, all
the work by members of the
committee in making the debate
a success would not have been in
vain. Gov. Claude Kirk, after
great procrastination, finally
declined less than a week prior
to the scheduled event. It is

*s
Okay! Okay! Where is your neighborhood school?**
\ ': # - V- i'- ">''. ' tz-\yi-:.' : t-a-^"

argument, simply stated, is why
abandon other peoples hangups
only to substitute our own?
IF OUR ultimate goal is to
change things for the better
(which I assume it is), can we
really hope to accomplish
anything when our own
weaknesses are as apparent as
our elders?
The answer, of course, is that
our generation hasnt any more
claim to sainthood than any
other. We have been more
sensitive, more outspoken, more
active, and more reflective.
Thats to our credit. But
someone once said that todays

regretful that UF students, as
well as all citizens of this state
will not be able to see the
gubernatorial and senatorial
candidates debate. This debate
would have enabled the
candidates to communicate their
attitudes and their ideas openly
to the people of Florida. We see
the key to better government as
lying in the communications
between the people and their
elected representatives.
Congressman Cramer and Gov.
Kirk have only managed to stifle
that communication. We would
like to commend both Reubin
Askew and State Sen. Lawton
Chiles who have cooperated
completely with us over the past
few months. They have both
indicated willingness to debate
in the event that their opponents
do agree to confront them at
this forum on Oct. 22.
We also would like to extend
our thanks to Mr. Ralph Renick,
news director of WTVJ, Miami,
for his cooperation and
willingness to moderate this
debate.
ACCENT 7l executive
committee only can express
their regret for circumstances
which were beyond our
control.
EDWARD BOZE
Executive Chairman, ACCENT 7l

Tuday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

radical is tomorrows mutual
fund salesman. There is more
than a particle of truth in that.
If youth is merely free-play
time for over-eager spirits, a time
to romp and play before being
sucked in by the mind-numbing
materialism of the middle class,
then we learn the not so unusual
distinction of being extremely
loud and very little else.
So go ahead, pop a pill, do
some serious mainlining. And
then in a few years when you
graduate to a bucketfull of
martinis before dinner and two
and a half packs a day, no one
will miss you.

Athletics
MR. EDITOR:
It is pleasing to see that some
re-evaluation is to be made of
the Athletics department. We
have been frequently told by the
powers that be that the Athletics
department does not operate
with a profit motive. However,
two recent episodes in
connection with football tickets
indicate their mercenary
interest. Having paid for* our
tickets (student and spouse), we
are told that we can no longer
take containers into the stand.
On request for a refund on our
tickets we are advised no refund
can be made. Further, due to
exceptional circumstances, we
did not manage to pick up our
tickets to the Richmond game
by the required time. The
Athletics department thereby
takes the already paid for tickets
and presumably resells them.
Any reputable entertainment
concern which sells season
tickets usually gives a season
ticket (rather than waiting in
line for every performance) and
if not, the tickets can at least be
picked up at any time (when
tickets are being sold), prior to
the performance.
It is certainly time some
changes were made.
A.A. BARKER

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

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

MID-TERMS SCHEDULED
All students are expected to
report for the following tests
and to bring No. 2 lead pencils.
They will be required to use
Social Security numbers.
CSS 111 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CSS 11 will be given Tuesday,
Oct. 20, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A report to Bryan
Hall 120 or 201; 3 to Little 101
or 109; C to Architecture and
Fine Arts 4,8, 14, 16, 213 or
219; D-E to Little 113, 121 or
125; F to Little Ol, 203, 205
or 207; G to Little 213, 215,
217, 219 or 221; H to Little
223, 225, 227, 233, 235 or 239,
Others report as follows: l-L
to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; M to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 111,
113, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119;
N-0 to Anderson 104, 110 or
112; P-Q to Floyd 104, 106, or
109; R to Flint 101, 102,110 or
112; S to Walker Auditorium;
T-V to Anderson 2,4, 5,7, 18
or 20; W-Z to Walker
Auditorium.
CSS 112 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CSS 112 will be given Tuesday,
Oct. 20, at 7 p.m. in Peabody
201,202,205, 208 and 209.
CSS 115 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CSS 115 will be given Tuesday,
Oct. 20, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4. 7, 10 or 11;
M-Z to Peabody 101, 102, 112,
or 114.
CLC 141, 14X, CLC 144
MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CLC (including 14X) and CLC
144 will be given Thursday,
Oct. 22, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A report to Bryan
Hall 120 or 201; B to Little
101 or 109; C to Architecture
and Fine Arts 4,8, 14, 16,
213 or 219; D-E to Little 113,
121 or 125; F to Little 201,
203, 205 or 207; G to Little
213, 215, 217, 219 or 221; H

Low Interest Rates Still Available [^MBBEf
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds per month on unpaid balance
Call 392-0393 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION idWk
Hours : 8.00 qjn. 3:30 p.m. Mondov through Friday Vli/ WF

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

to Little 223, 225, 227, 233,
235 or 239.
Others report as follows:
l-L to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7,
8,9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16;
M to Matherly 102, 105, 108,
111, 113, 115, 116, 117, 118
or 119; N-0 to Anderson 104,
110, or 112; P-Q to Floyd
104, 106, or 109;
R to Flint 101, 102, 110 or 112;
S to Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Anderson 2,4, 5,7, 18 or 20;
W-Z to Walker Auditorium.
CLC 142, 14Y, CLC 145
MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CLC 142 (including 14Y) and
CLC 145 will be given Thursday,
Oct. 22, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10 or 11;
M-Z report to Peabody 101,
102, 112 or 114.
CHN 251 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CHN 251 will be given
Wednesday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A report to Bryan
Hall 120 or 201; B to Little
101 or 109; C to Architecture
and Fine Arts 4,8, 14, 16,
213 or 219; D-E to Little 113,
121 or 125; F to Little 210,
203, 205 or 207, G to Little
213, 215, 217, 219 or 221; H
to Little 223, 225, 227, 233,
235 or 239.
Others report as follows: l-L
to Matherly 2,3, 4,5, 6,7, 8,9,
10, 11, 12, 13, 14 or 16; M to
Matherly 102, 105, 108, 111,
113, 115, 116, 117, 118 or 119;
N-0 to Anderson 104, 110 or
112; P-Q to Floyd 104, 108, or
109; R to Flint 101, 102, 110,
or 112; S to Walker Auditorium;
T-V to Anderson, 2,4, 5,7, 18,
or 20; W-Z to Walker
Auditorium.
CHN 252 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CHN 252 will be given
Wednesday, Oct. 21 at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10 or 11;
M-Z to Peabody 101, 102, 112
or 114.

CMS 171 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CMS 171 will be gi ven
Wednesday, Oct. 28, at 7 p.m.
All students report to V'Valker
Auditorium.
MS 102 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
MS 102 will be given
Wednesday, Oct. 28, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A-C report to Little
101 or 109; D-F to Little 113,
121, or 125; G-N to Matherly 2,
3,4, 5,6, 7,8, 9,10,11,12,13,
14, or 16; O-Z t o Matherly 102,
105, 108, 111, 113, 115, 116,
117, 118 or 119.
CBS 262 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CBS 262 will be given Tuesday,
Oct. 27, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A-L report to
Peabody 1,2, 4,7, 10, or 11;
M-Z to Peabody 101, 102, 112,
or 114.
CBS 263 MID-TERM
The mid-term examination for
CBS 263 will be given Tuesday,
Oct. 27, at 7 p.m.
Students whose last names
begin with A report to Bryan
Hall 120 or 201; 3 to Little 101
or 109; C to Architecture and
Fine Arts 4,8, 14, 16, 213, or
219; D-E to Little 113, 121, or
125; F to Little 201, 203, 205,
or 207; G to Little 213, 215,
217, 219 or 221.
Others report as follows; H to
Little 223, 225, 227, 233, 235,
or 239; l-L to Matherly 2,3, 4,
5,6, 7,8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14
or 16; M to Matherly 102, 105,
108, 111, 113, 115, 116, 117,
118, or 119; N-0 to Anderson
104, 110, or 112; P-Q to Floyd
104, 106, or 109; R to Flint
101, 102, 110 or 112; S to
Walker Auditorium; T-V to
Anderson 2,3/ 5,7, 18 or 20;
W-Z to Walker Auditorium.
AFO TEST
The Air Force Officer
Qualification Test will be given
Oct. 24 at 8 a.m. in Room 208,
Military Bldg. All sophomores
and 3 EG's, male and female,
interested in entering the
AFROTC Two-year Program in
Sept. 1971 should take the
AFQQT now. Students do not
incur any military obligation by
taking the AFQQT.

FACULTY MEETING
The University faculty will meet
Thursday, Oct. 22, at 4 p.m. for
the annual general assembly in
University Auditorium to discuss
the self-study program.
Dr. Linton E. Grinter,
chairman of the self-study
committee, will define long-term
vs, short-term goals of a
university as concerned in the
program.
University President Stephen
C. O'Connell is scheduled to
speak to the assembly following
Dr. Grinter's presentation.

university calendar

Tuesday, Oct. 20
Seminole Picture Taking, Union
346, 8:00 a.m.
Pi Lambda Theta Sorority,
Dutch Treat Dinner, Union
150-D, Guest Speakers: City
Commissioners, Neil Butler &
Courtland Collier, 5:30 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Club, Union
150 C&D, 7:00 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, Union 118,
7:00 p.m.
Florida Players Tryouts for
"One-acts", AFA Rooms 4C,
BC, 14C, 16C, 7:00 p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C -4, 7:00
p.m.
Beginning Bridge, Union 355,
7:00 p.m.
Campus Crusade for Christ
Leadership Training Class,
Union 347, 7:00 p.m.
Reception for University Dames,
President's Home, 7:30 p.m.
Gamma 3eta Phi Meeting, Union
361,7:30 p.m.
Union Yoga Lessons, Union 233,
8:00 p.m.
Florida Woodwind Quartet,
Union Aud., 8:15 p.m.
Accent '7l Forum, Speaker:
Robert Canney, University Aud.,
8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 21,
Seminole Picture Taking, Union
346, 8:00 a.m.
Publications Seminar, Union
Aud., 1:00 p.m.
Hillel Foundation Discussion
Group, Union 122, 123, 4:00
p.m.

Notices for the University Calendar
may be submitted to the Student
Activities desk, third floor of Reitz
Union or mailed to the Public Func Functions
tions Functions Office, G-72, Reitz Union. Dead Deadline
line Deadline for the Tuesday Alligator is the
previous Friday at noon; for the
Friday Alligator, the previous Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday at noon.

SLIDE RULE COURSE
A four week course in slide rule
will begin Oct. 20 at 7 p.m. in
211 Mech. Eng. 3ldg. Sponsored
by the Florida Engineering
Society, the class will meet four
consecutive Tuesdays.
PRE-MED & PRE-DENT
Alpha Epsilon Delta's annual
pre-medical and pre-dental
orientation program Thursday,
Oct. 22 at 7:30 p.m. in H-611
Health Center, Speakers will
discuss admissions procedures
and counseling programs.

Womens Self Defense, Union C
4,7:00 p.m.
Florida Speleological Society
Meeting, Union 347, 7:00
p.m.
Gator Sail Club Meeting, Union
362, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Engineering Society
Meeting, Union 118, 7:30
p.m.
Circle K Meeting, Union 361,
7:30 p.m.
Union Program, Debate:
"Over-Population?", Union
122, 123, 8:15 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 22
Seminole Picture Taking, Union
346, 8:00 a.m.
Argriculture Women's Club
Breakfast, Union Ballroom A,
233 8:00 a.m.
Lecture & Electronics Music
Concert, Union Music
Listening Room, 4:00 p.m.
Chess Tournament, Union 150 C
& D, 7:00 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Meeting, Union 357, 7:00
p.m.
Flower Arranging Class, Union
118,7:00 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, Union
347, 7:15 p.m.
A.S.C.E. Meeting, Union 349,
7:30 p.m.
Florida Cicerones Meeting,
Union 347, 7:30 p.m.
Accent '7l: Gubernatorial
Candidate Ruebin Askew,
University Auditorium, 5;30
p.m.



The
Florida
Alligator

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entartainmant Editor
COMMAS IN THE COSMIC
CONTINUIM... Ravi Shankar
was something very special
indeed last Thursday night in
Fla. Gym. Shankars emergence
as a popular musician has tended
to obscure his profound musical
accomplishments. It was a
strange convergence of attitudes
and identities, not only the
hoary east meets west routine
but pop hype meets serious
musician as well. Ravi Shankar
called the concert a recietal and
then blended his music with
informative interludes to help
the audience understand what it
was experiencing.
What it experienced was two
hours of lost time, hypnotic
music, evocations of other
cultures, other times, and
unfamiliar excellence. When we
all awoke from the trance and
the heady incense was gone, the
music seemed a dream, vivid but
escaping too fast. We had
glimpsed the shadow-lidded soul
of unamerican magic, the
infectious good humor of
consumate musicians playing for
themselves as well as us, and had
heard in the final selection, a
sitar gently weep. Krispy Kreme
just didnt seem adequate
afterwards, what could but a
plunge in the Ganges?
* *
COTTON Come to Harlem, at
the Florida, is funny but a bit
uneven in editing and story.
Raymond St. Jacques comes
across as one bad dude after
another. He beats up women,
junkies, clergy, chickens and
whitey without bias or regards
to race, religion, or creed.
Godfrey Cambridge, as his
partner, is the funny one even if
he is armed to the teeth. Judy
Pace is the stone fox, as
Cambridge keeps pointing out,
and she does more for the
abolition of antimiscegenation
statutes than a battalion of
NAACP lawyers.
Whoever played the dumb
white cop gets this years Stepin
Fetchit Was White Award, all he
missed was looking at a certain
part of his anatomy and saying,
Dont desert me now! It
remains for someone more
qualified than I to decide, was it
black enough for you?
* *
Gainesville returns to the
majnstream of rock music this

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xaEyflr fy- HR R | | : :RF : : : RR:RxRIR:RiRRRIRxRfoRfc:yII

It's Only Just Desserts

week with a vengence. Saturday
night at the Suburbia Drive-In,
Johnny Winters, the only albino,
cross-eyed blues guitarist/singer
from Beaumont Texas ever to
receive $600,000 from Columbia
records because of a good review
in Rolling Stone, that Im aware
of, will join Power to bring it to
the people.
THE CONCERT is being
promoted by two local students
and they indicate that if it is
successful, much more is in
store. Good news for a town
that misses everything in the
Miami-Jacksonville-St.
Petersburg/Tampa triangle of
touring talent. Tickets are on
sale at the Spanish Main and the
Record Bar. You might whet
your appetites by listening to
the new Winters album, Johnny
Winter And..., which shows it
all from blues to rock and roll
hoochie koo.
* *
This weekend will be a strain
for those who want to
experience everything. Not only
is Johnny Winter coming to
town and not only is Blackfoot
at the union but the Union is
showing 1F... on Friday and
Saturday night and Zorba on
Sunday. Prepare for IF by
buying a record called Missa
Luba, which is a mass in latin as
interpreted by a Congolese
choir. The record contains the
haunting Sanctus that Mick
plays in the movie. Further
prepare for the movie by reading
anything any administration
official has written, said or
denied in the last month to
reach a deeper understanding of
absurdity. Dont miss this
movie. That of course is a tough
thing to say when people are
being turned away at the Union
every weekend. We need more
showings or a bigger theater
which leads to the question,
when did the Constance Theater
become a mausoleum for the
Speech Department?
* *
SPEAKING of IF and movies,
the UF cinema school received a
real boost last weekend when
our own aesthetic Campus Police
bought a new movie camera and
wigs. I suppose its too much to
hope that the boys are making a
movie in drag: chilling any
number of constitutional rights
is more like it.

University of Florida Music Department
and J. Wayne Reitz Union
present
THE TUESDAY EVENING
CONCERT SERIES
Florida Woodwind
Quintet
Tuesday, Oct. 20,1970
Reitz Union Auditorium
8:15 p.m. free

Remember those great
anti-communist courses we used
to have to take in jr. high that
described the grey, furtive life
the people behind the Iron
Curtain had to live? Remember
the secret police were all ways
filming free people and
carting them off at night for
political crimes? Well it seems
that those courses better
prepared us for college than for
communism.
THERE IS something sinister
and insidious (anti-communist
words, remember?) about
filming assemblies of free
citizens for possible arrest,
however unamerican that
sounds. Maybe Stephen C.
should see IF, but then again,
maybe he shouldnt.

* *
A Peoples Homecoming is
gathering momentum with the
planning of a gathering of the
tribe on the Plaza at midnight on
Halloween, Saturday, Oct. 31st.
It will be a costume affair with
witches, warlocks, ores, and
midnight ramblers present as
well as m usic and
counter-culture magic. No word
yet about whether Gandaft the
Grey will appear.
Powerful
Deal,
The new Citroen is its own high highpowered
powered highpowered salesman. Standard power
includes: the stopping power of
front inboard disc 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
demonstrate its selling power. Take
a test drive.
Citroen
WE KNOW THE VALUE OF
CARS, YOU KNOW THE
VALUE OF SERVICE
EDS
MEHARI CITROEN
4308 NW 13TH ST
GAINESVILLE. FLA

Tuesday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

NSURED
f CLASS
RINGS
AGAINST
Loss of ring by
theft, robbery,
burglary, or fire
Loss of stone from
Accidental breakage
of stone
Buy now for Christmas
\'ZF,]&toGustoniG*V*&
Convenient Terms Available
ZALES*
Were nothing without gour love;
I OAINESVH.LE MALI
Johnny Winter
Open Air
Concert

piss
POWER
$3.00 advanced
$3.50 gate
tickets available at
Record sville
Spanish Main
Muntz
Altmans Stereo
Damians Leather

Saturday October 24 8:00 pm
A ROCK PRODUCTION

GREG JONES
Entertainment Editor


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Page 11



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RCA portable stereo 6 speaker $/0
call Jim Stephens 376-4734,
392-7703 leave message (A-st-20-p)

I 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.
Dodlm -300 pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAM 6 DATE
n for sale (concu.i,.i STUDENT # PHONE
x n 1 day
for rent U
q wanted 2 da Y s ADDRESS.
p help wanted O 3 days ( 10% discount)
Q autos O 4 days (*lO% discount) Qjy STATE ZIR
personal n 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount) ;; jll
O services WORDING
imi n mu
al I I I I I I I I 11l I I I Illlir
-ll 11 1 11 11 11 I 11 11 11 11 11 1
4i 1 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 1 11 1 rmr

<<:X£S!*:%X:XS;
FOR SALE
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)
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)

# Th# Florida Alligator, Tuatday, Odonr 2D, IW#V)

Page 12

.Xx*X*x*X*X*XtXS
FOR SALE
tXrXxl-XW
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)
STUDENT SPECIAL clean, 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-cl
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)
67 triumph 500 cc very clean very
quick extra seat, bars, fenders, meg.
pipes will sell for $599 Call 373-2911
(A-SMB-P)
Honda SSO 1967 new tags, new
helmet. S9O 378-5105 or 372-2900
student (A-st-21-p)
1969 Yamaha 250 DTI enduro 2000
miles excellent condition 1240 SW
14th St 378-5279 S6OO student
(A-4t-21-p)
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)
Craig 4 and 8 track car stereo, 25
tapes, 4 speakers, and home
converter. Must sell at once SBO or
best offer call Dan 373-2271
(A-3t-22-p)
TRIUMPH 250 trophy model 1968
good condition $425.00 5500 miles
also Honda 90 scrambler 1967
SIIO.OO Phone 376-5798 (A-3t-22-p)
MILLIONS of rugs have been cleaned
with Blue Lustre. Its Americas
finest. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-lt-158-p)

SENIOR AND GREEK
PORTRAITS
FOR THE
1971 SEMINOLE
*
SHOOTING-iVIONDAY-THURSDAY 1-SPM, 6-9 PM
FRIDAY-8:30-12 NOON. 1-SPM
SENIORS MAY CALL 392-6550 FOR APPOINTMENTS.
SITTING FEE $1.50 T
OCTOBER 6-14
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF A-L
XO AXA X* ATP $22
AE$ AAA AXO AX A2s AOII
AEn A$E AAn Ar KA $Kf
ATO ATA 8911 AY K .
OCTOBER 15-23
SENIORS WITH LAST NAME OF M-Z
$rA XX SA9 $M II B$ sn
nKA 2N KAO IIKS TKE ZTA
IIAS 2$E KA 2K 2AM
2AE TE$ SKT 0X SKO

FOR SALE
YAHAMA ENDURO 1970 250 great
woods or st high fender trail sprocket
bullet tallllte extras $650 firm DAVE
376-7146 after 5 PM
FOR EE BIT
:-x-x-x ; x ; x ; x ; :w: ; :*: : x ; : ; x ; x ; x^
Joining Peace Corps female
room ate needed, Vz 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 + Vt util, for
remainder of school year Ph.
378-8390 ask for Art (B-3t-21-p)
For rent or sale 12x60 mobile home
central air & heat, two bedroom, two
baths, carpeting real nice call
373-1706 (B-3t-22-p)
Spacious bedroom dbl bed pvt bath
Vi block to law school SSO/mo 2525
SW 2nd Ave 372-4875 Mrs Perry
Immed occupancy (B-2t-22-p)
Rhodes
two Brothers ])
[shows AT THE RAT
UMnightly tickets at /Mr
JWRU Bex Office Record Ber
AN SGP PRODUCTION

Silver 3r>rjixgs
LAST
I Rocking Choir
rrnnn 1 days
st. V*ZJ-|GP;
*^fcJ Vle^M O L s. *#
A Man Youll
** Never Forget!!!
bottom-;
f Biw>hw OblmiWM* |
J yXTTTiM 2
irlilrltM days
I 211 W. Uahnnltr 4*. R
* Youll laugh 4IHr # jf
# Till it Hurts M
at this M
Hilarious A Jfc
Detective ;WM f**
Team! \
HmffiHbAduits
JM;^l.2s
V* ALL DAY



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

for rent
Room for rent nicely furnished,
orivate bath utilities paid, off street
narking Reasonable rent. Prefer
Graduate student. 2525 S.W. 2nd
Avenue (first house west of Law
Bldg.) 372-4875
WANTED
jxx ; x-: ; x*:"x-x ; x*x*x ; : : : ; x : x : x : x : >x*x-x-;
Wanted Now! 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)
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)
1 female roommate to share 2
bedroom apt. for winter quarter.
Village Park number 74 Call
373-3758 or come by. 48.00/mo. +
utilities. (C-3t-21-p)
Male roommate wanted starting
winter quarter. Call 392-0470 until 5.
Trailer located at mob Her trailer park
2925 S.W. 28 PI. (old Archer rd.)
(C-3M9-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)
EX MUSICIANS! Got a used amp
you want to sell? Call 372-1774
(C-2t-22-p)
Listeners wanted: Will pay $2.00
for one hour session. Must be native
English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Susan between 8
and 5 for appointment. 392-2049
(C-10t-22-p)
Coed Roomate wanted share 3 br ac
apt w/pool call 378-4381 after 5 pm
ask for Pam (C-lt-22-p)
NEED MONEY? I need student
tickets to auburn game PHONE
378-0495 (C-st-22-p)

SPECIAL HOURS
GAMES AREA
The Games Area will be
closed this Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday until
5:00 p.m. due to re-servicing
of bowling lanes. Although
ping-pong and billiards will be
available, the bowling lanes
will be until this Friday at
5:00 p.m. Thursday night
bowling league is cancelled for
this week.

I /ykMT\ 1 8 and HHw^|r l^^K!!i!|
) ,D .'S CHECKED jf fW
1 \uxm%y SkS&3
HI M ilH 'flv i ,K4fl Iff K ,_ S ran ilicWt ts HH I sB. A|^Hh : ji| .AH 1* w;-,
I p ai a ri'yiij rii. m .. j& sa.Eilp irni Sii nffl

WANTED
XvX-XXX-X^XXxXXXxXvXvXvXxXv
Female roomate Wanted. $57 month
plus V: utilities. Conveniently located
across from Tlgert Hall. Call
373-1108. (C-3t-21-p)
Three male roomates cln city area
immediate occupancy 376-0803
anytime (C-2t-21-p)
HELP WANTED
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)
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)
If you want to make good money
(SSO or more per week), part time,
without selling, call 373-4793 after
SPM (E-4t-19-p)
HONDA MECHANIC to work
afternoons & evenings. Stop by and
see Steve at the CYCLE WORKS
1220 S. Main (E-3t-21-p)
MALE OR FEMALE interview work,
no experience necessary, short
evening hours, good pay for
applntment call 378-0682 or
378-8466. (E-lt-21-p)
x-x-:-x-:-x^
AUTOS
1965 Olds Cutlass convertible, sharp,
loaded, must sell- at $875, phone
378-6818 (G-3t-20-p)
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)
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)

Tuesday, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

AT-JTOS
68 MGB 16700 mi. top condition
$1645 1002 W. University 376-8941
Mike Austin (G-3t-20-p)
LARGEST STOCK of USED
IMPORTS in Nth. CENTRAL
FLORIDA! HARFRED AUTO
IMPORTS, 1946 N. Main 378-7085.
(G-tfc)
j I Ml I - -
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)
70 Charger RT, 440-6 brl, 4 spd, disc
brks, ps, 4:10 gear, blue with blk
vinyl rs, blk lnt., loaded with extras,
exc. cond, list was S4BOO, will sell for
$3450. Call 392-7714 (G-st-21-p)
1968 MG midget great condition
drives and looks like a new car Inside
and out. Tapedeck and road lamps
included phone 373-2587 to see car
(G-3t-22-p)
Volvo, 6 mo. old, blue, $2400. Call
372-0947 or 392-1479. (G-st-22-p)
1968 opel kadet new clutch; fresh
tires; over 30 mpg; fair condition:
SBOO 373-3180 ask for Dan
(G-3t-22-p)
XxlvXrXyXtXvXilrWtyvXyX::;!:;:!:':!:!;!:
PERSONAL
SINGLE STUDENTSI 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)
Coeds Facial Hair removed forevwr
fast low cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer electroioglst 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!!! (J-st-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)
The fat-cats take care of Claude.
Askew needs your help! Send
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)
LD -of my 2 LDs you are my
favorite Besides, your nose Is warmer.
The countdown Is zero minus six. I
love yourself. Your Franl. (J-st-22-p)
Do you know local, state, or national
people that you would like to hear
speak on campus? The union
program office needs Interested
students to run a speaker series. Call
392-1655 (J-3t-22-p)
Weight Set, 250 plus lbs, Only $35 2
heavy bars, Dumbell, Plastic Covered
and Cast Iron 372-6749 (J-lt-22-p)
Hoss and friend: Two years ago
today I said yes, today my answer is
still the same. And here youll stay
until .. Love always, Tiny
(J-lt-22-p)
"Absolute freedom of the press to
discuss public question Is a
foundation stone of amer. liberty
Herbert Hoover New Delhi 706 W.
Unlv (J-lt-22-p)

Page 13

LOST <& FOUND
LOST: Blue crushed leather wallet
reward offered for return please
contact Sherry Lane 392-a9240 lost
around hub or union (L-3f-20-p)
Pair of gold rim glasses, octagonal
frame. If not broken I could really
appreciate their return. Call
372- after 7 pm (L-st-19-p)
Lost contact lenses In white plastic
case. Bring to room 236 of Infirmary
from 8-5 or call Jere In evenings at
378-1676. (L-st-22-p) __
HORSES BOARDED sleepy hollow
horse farm complete care finest
facilities new barn pasture trails &
ring close to unlv. Ph 373-1059
(M-st-22-p)
Tommy P. I have your bus pass. Call
378-9376 after 5 ask for Bob
(L-3t-21-p)
LOST: Gold watch on leather band
left In Tlgert mens room on ground
floor Oct. 9 PLEASE call Bruce
373- (L-st-22-p)
Lost: wire frame glasses In green case.
Call 392-9638. Reward (L-2t-22-p)
X;:;Xv:;X:X;X::::w
SERVICES
Del-Ray Typing Service: Manuscripts,
theses, term papers, letters, briefs,
dictaphone typing, light steno, etc.
Call 373-1984, 9-5. (M-st-f)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own welting 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)
,fi*SPggg|
H in
The vKtTWk
Rhodes jj. l|
(fpL ATTHe"AT
IByiiQHTLY tickets at Jm
JWRU Bok OHlae Raeor Bar /
m s a io:3o pm. /m/
AN SGP PRODUCTtON^^B^

[Todays |
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
riuHOATS FEATURE 1 I
I OOLOEN FRIED CHICKEN>
I ALL YOU CAN EAT >
?! 99< IS
5 I WEDNESDAY'S
| j FEATURE |
w J SAVORY BEEF STEW J
I WITH 70 > I
| RICE f /V I
L. mfmmmi
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisorrs
CAFETERIA ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

SERVICES
W SERVICE ALL IMPORTS.
Factory trained mechanics.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS. 506 E.
Unlv. 372-4373. (M-tfc)
' !*
JtHEY DISCOVEREDIT]HiIB^^^B^Mi&!iSLi* P
8 WASN'T A HOTEL /IPPlHjMri,?*
1WP 1 Arm
HUH
PENTHOUSE 3
IIMHId/tftfh I
I HANGUP ._
Mention thh ad (of ipaciai .arty bird poce of 3S cents every
nit* before 7 PM. and Sat. & Sun. Matin ear. Rafutor Price
M OO Panthouaa number 251.80 Pandwuo number 3
BTF 1
*' NOW!
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AT I W
2:08
3:57 B
5:46
7:37
9:31 Wn
_l=yJ
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AT... 1:39 338
5:37 7:41 9:45
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Something
few Everyone
"JOE IS COMING



The
Florida
Alligator

Dunn Has 'Beat Vols Formula 1

By PHIL PETTIJOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
UF coach Jimmy Dunn isnt
especially looking forward to his
homecoming trip to Knoxville
this weekend. What he needs is a
little help from his friends and
the Gators best game yet. Dunn
and other Florida coaches began
Monday preparing the squad for
the Tennessee game Saturday.
From what the films of
Tennessee show, the return to
the Big Orange country may be a
rough one.
THEY ARE the best well
play this year, Dunn said.
Their defense is tough enough
to force its opponents into
costly mistakes.
Besides being tight with
yardage on defense, the Vols
have a running game second to
none in the SEC. The attack is
led by Kurt Watson, the fullback
Dunn said is better than
Alabamas Johnny Musso, who
ate up the UF defense.
If we can execute well and
dont get greedy and try for
things we cant do, we could
beat them, Dunn said.
BY EXECUTING well, Dunn
went on to explain that what he
means is putting together the
Gators best total team effort to
date.
If we could play three
quarters of ball like we played in
the second quarter against FSUI
think wed beat em, Dunn said.
You maybe had better throw a
few breaks our way.
Dunn said it was the breaks
against Tennessee that cost the
Vols the game against Auburn.
IT SHOULD have been
29-23 for Tennessee, Dunn
said. We need the three
interceptions and two fumbles
the Vols gave to Auburn.
What Dunn would like almost
as much, would be to play this
game here rather than in
Tennessee.
I wish it could be that way,
and then we could play them
there next year, Dunn said.
There is an element of people
in Tennessee that has been
stimulated by the press into
showing their dissent over coach
Dickeys (head coach Doug)
move to Florida.
BUT DUNN doesnt
understand why the fans in

t -
WHO IS PHIL?
jf~
SLr:' -- -

'* t* T X T ? T . . ..... . . s ...

i v
agggp£. iSfc:- :skZ2£S& :: >y .....
JIMMY DUNN
. .. looks for best
Knoxville would have any
different feelings toward the
Gator coaching staff (that
moved here from Tennessee)
than any other team.
I have a bunch of friends
there I expect will still be my
friends, weve been
corresponding, said Dunn, who
was Dickeys top offensive aide
last season at Tennessee. I hope
the rest of the people there
dont throw rocks or cuss. They
may throw oranges at us
though.
Dunns counterpart on
defense, coach Doug Knotts, has
been looking forward to this
game. Knotts was Dickeys chief
defensive aide for the Vols last
year.
NEITHER DUNN nor Knotts
has made any lineup changes this
week.
Were trying to let the two
units work together as much as
possible, Knotts said.
Knotts may have tackle Eddy
Moore and monsterman Doug
Sorenson back for the trip
north, but neither will regain his
starting role.

~Z_ ELROD'S AUTO REPAIR
AND SALES
"CORVAIR SPECIALIST"
MiCMANICt
tOi GENERAL REPAIR ON ALL CARS
5 Skilled Mechanics With Over
80 Yeers Experience
10% DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 S. Moin Phone 376-7771

jfm HP
m wm m
gjp-.yXy
DOUG KNOTTS
... makes no changes
THERE ARE too many
other people playing good ball
for us, Knotts said.
Dunn is looking forward to
the return of second team center
Richard Kensler. Starter David
Peek is still out with a knee
injury.
Greg Harlow had a good
game at the position Saturday,
Dunn said, but Richard started
the season for us -at center and
did a fine job.
- .< 'lm
i w
|k
" iSB b
Jf jpH
iflMkl < HP
RICHARD KENSLER
... returns from injury

Marty Perl mutter
Executive Sports Editor

Page 14

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DID YOU KNOW THAT WE ARE THE ONLY
CAR WASH IN TOWN GIVING BUG OWNERS
A BREAK! JUST FILL UP ... (8 GAL. MINI MINIMUM
MUM MINIMUM OF PHILLIPS 66) AT NORMAL PUMP
PRICES AND WE'LL WASH YOUR BUG AT NO
EXTRA COST. IF YOUR BUG ISN'T THIRSTY
BUT NEEDS A BATH, WE'LL DO IT FOR JUST
A BUCK!
GAS NSAVE CAR WASH
616 N.W. 13th St.
PSST! WE CAN HANDLE BIG CARS TOO!
tHnibersiftp I
IWfi &f)op I
JM
paSSIS) teigfc I
TBarfteffafflaiflfii Mai I
The new fashion story starts with what
goes on under the Midi. So make it
smooth with this combo of Crepelon.
Underwired demi-bra curves over soft I
fiberfill lining and snugs in back with
nylon-Lycra spandex. A,B,C 32-36, $5.50. |
D 32-36, $6.50. The midi half-slip is I
femininely tailored in fashion colors to I
match the bra. P-S-M, $5. I
ii 1620 W. University Ave.
%GHjk Located In the Univarsity Plaza
across from campus

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, October 20,1970

Phil Pettijohn
Sports Editor



Bartletts Cage Hopes
Pinned On Lettermen

By FRED JOY
Alligator Sports Writer
When basketball practice
opened about this time one year
ago, fans began pinning their
hopes on a young crop of
players whom nobody really
knew and whose abilities had
not yet been tested under fire.
Andy Owens, the super senior
from Tampa, and Ed Lukco, a
starting guard in his sophomore
year, were the only familiar
faces. Somehow, many thought,
Coach Tommy Bartlett would
reach into his magic hat and pull
out another winning season.
However, these hopes were
dashed once the season began.
As if turned out, not only were
the Gators plagued by
inexperience but other ill fate as
well. Injuries, for instance,
robbed the team of Lukco,
guard Tony Duva, and a
promising center by the name of
Gary Waddell.
Although Owens had a good
year, the Gators were doing well
to win an occasional game, and
midway into the season Coach
Bartlett was hospitalized after
collapsing from exhaustion. As a
result, the UF basketball team
finished the 1969-70 season with
a disappointing 9-17 record and

I Intramurals |
by Harvey Spooner J

Alpha Epsilon Pi has vaulted
to volleyball prominence in a
bracket that was supposed to
leave them dead in their tracks.
The AEPis smashed the SAEs
in their first match and then
destroyed the Pikes, 15-5, 15-1
in their second match.
IN THE MEAN time the
current Orange league leading
FIJIs have lost both their first
two matches. Likewise the
second place SAEs dropped
their first two games.
Sigma Chi, currently in third
place in the league with 118
points has the best shot to take
over the Orange lead. The Sigs
got their first scare having to go
three games to edge the Pi Lams,
154,11-15,15-8.
Tau Epsilon Phi rolled over
Delta Chi on its way to an
expected showdown with the
Sigma Chis. Their next
opponent, Phi Delt was beaten
by the Phi Taus in last weeks
action.
IT WAS previously reported
the Sigs and TEPs would meet, if
at all, in the finals but it now is
apparent the meeting will take
place in the semi-finals. In other
action Sigma Nu and Beta Theta
Pi moved toward a big matchup
for their bracket championship.
The winner of that game will
probably play the AEPis.
In the Blue League, Delta Tau
Delta is undefeated in two games
hi the first bracket while Theta
Chi has the same record in the
second bracket. DU and Chi Phi
have played only one game but
also remain undefeated.
In the Independent League,
the Celtics raised their record to
3-0 with a 46-32 victory over the
Athletic Supporters. The
Supporters were obviously not
the jocks they were made out to
he. Kevin Suffern led the Celtics


mm IJK
I |lh| /jpl
I 'W7
TONY MILLER
... 17 point average
Bartletts first losing season as a
head coach.
BUT THAT was last year.
This years team features those
same players, but they are older
and wiser. UF lost Owens, who
finished his career with a
25-point average and a berth on
the All-SEC team, but the team
will regain the services of
Lukco and Duva, now seniors,
and Waddell, who has three
years of ((eligibility remaining.
Returning lettermen include
seniors Robert Agee, Tom
Purvis, and Earl Findley; and
juniors Jerry Hoover, Jeff Miller,
Cliff Cox, Dan Boe, Hal Kelley,

with 12 points and Dave Rose
and Bill Weedon each hit ten.
IN THE Law League, the fans
are keeping those cards and
letters coming in and the
comments are a joy to read.
After disposing of the smut mail
and hate letters from those
egotistical juris-prudes, there
have been some interesting
reports.
The Big Red Team better
known as the Redshirts, took its
third straight victory last week
by defeating the Sweet Slinging
Swine, 31-0. Defensive standouts
included Dick Groaning
Groner, Dave Bragart Brennan,
and Bill Blaze Brant who all
managed to intercept and score
touchdowns. Smiling Jim Nilon
kept the offense in the game
with his spectacular catches.
The Jets are now 2-2 after
being ruptured by the Ball
Busters 40-12. Broadway Ken
Padgett was unable to hit such
feeble handed receivers as Eric
Jones, Andy Owens, Glen Terry,
Bill Dorsey, and Tinker Bell.
THE JETS, who like to be
known as the Flaming Planes,
admit they will not win the
championship but will have a lot
of fun trying which shows the
effectiveness of the overall
intramural program.
The bulk of my hate mail has
been directed at an error in
reporting the results of a game
between the Hopn Gators and
the Sweet Slinging Swine. The
Swine won the game.
Dorm basketball and
Independent football deadlines
are fast approaching. The last
day to sign up is Wednesday Oct.
28 at 5 p.m. All dorm and
independent students are
reminded to report information
about their team to the Silver
Spoon at the Intramural Office.

Scooter Houston, and Darryl
Ceravolo.
Another asset for the Gators
is an impressive group of rookies
from last years Baby Gator
team, which was 15-8. Such
prospects as Tony Miller, who
had a 17 point average, and Bill
Nagel, 11 points, are expected to
beef up Floridas offense. Other
sophomore hopefuls include Tim
Fletcher, Ken Van Ness, Mark
Thompson, and Hans Tanzler.
Although Coach Bartlett
maintains that none of the top
five positions are settled yet,
there are several leading
candidates. Waddell, 6-foot-10,
was credited with a 20 ppg
average in his freshman year and
is a good choice for the low post
position; while Boe and Findley
will be vying for high post. Cox,
and Jeff Miller are
leading contenders for the two
wing positions; and last years
point, Jerry Hoover, may be
pressed hard by Tony Miller and
Ceravolo. With this kind of
depth, Bartlett feels he can do
more alternating this year to
achieve the right blend of
rebounding strength and scoring
power.
As Bartlett points out, the
Gators have one more ace up its
sleeve if the home schedule is
taken into account. Os 24
regular games played, 14 will be
home. Florida has not played
that many home games in a long
time.
The season opener will be a
home game against Sanford on
Dec. 1, and the Gators will
participate in the Gator Bowl
tournament on Dec. 28-29
against Bradley, Ga. Tech, and
St. Bonaventure.
THE
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Tuwdey, October 20,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

i, Th* Florida Alligator, Tuday, Octobar 20,1970

Four (Backs) Dont Go Into Three

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WE'RE OVERSTOCKED!
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Factory Warranty 50,000 miles or 5
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DODGE Challenger, 2 door hardtop, 6-7
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CHEVROLET Nova, 2 door sedan,
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PLYMOUTH Satelite, 4 door sedan, air
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If Duane Doel (30, upper
left), Andy Cheney (31, lower
center), and Tommy Durrance
(33, lower right) seem up in the
air, its because they are starters.
Willie Jackson (22, lower left)
has his feet more on the ground.
The UFs first black player
may have stutter-stepped himself
out of a starting role.
It seems the depth problem,
which last week caused split end
Jackson to be moved to tailback,
and Tommy Durrance to
fullback from his All-SEC
tailback position, is no more.
WHEN COACHES made the
switch, they moved Cheney to
the starting split end spot.
Then Jackson proved too light
footed in heavy traffic and was

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moved back to wideout. But
Cheney was there, so both
rotated at the spot through most
of Saturdays second half.
When Jackson left the running
back spot, Durrance returned to
tailback and Doel was moved to
play fullback.
JACKSON WAS putting
moves on when there werent
even people to fake, head
offensive coach Jimmy Dunn
said. He is too good not to be
in the lineup, so hell have to be
ready to play either running
back or wideout.
Cheney impressed coaches
enough to hold the starting role
for the time being.
Cheney played good-, Dunn
said. We didnt get the ball to

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CHEVROLET Chevelle, 4 door sedan,
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CHRYLSER Newport, custom 4 door
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VALIANT 4 door sedan, radio, heater,
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him much, but he blocked and
ran his patterns well.
Doel is now considered the
Gators number one fullback
after his four scores in three
games.
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