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

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Vol. 63, No. 28

STUDENT SENATE
Uhlfelder Urges Reapportionment

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder told the Student
Senate Tuesday night it should
reapportion itself in order to
abolish inequities in off-campus
representation.
During his State of the
Campus Address, Uhlfelder
suggested the senate take some
steps into reapportionment;
specifically, giving more voice to
off-campus students.
UHLFELDER CONSIDERS
the off-campus students are not
fairly represented in the senate

Local Students Inaugurate
18-Year-Old Vote Campaign

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
Distribution of leaflets and a
telephone canvassing of
Gainesville residents are part of a
campaign launched this week by
UF and other Gainesville-area
students to gain Alachua County
voter support by Nov. 3 for the
right of 18 -to-20-year-olds to
vote.
s UF Student Government
members Bill Watson,
undersecretary of community
affairs, and Doug Henson,
secretary of legislative affairs,
have organized the campaign in

The
Florida Alligator
TOE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY
University of Florida, Gainesville

since they hold only 23 of the
80 seats.
A possible solution presented
by the student body president is
the assignment of the senators
by the colleges, or integrated
with other campus
representation.
He had also some criticism for
the University Senate who has to
correct similar inequities. He
said Student Government
officials,* 1 will not be satisfied
with anything short of
reapportionment.
UHLFELDER POINTED out
SG has been trying to carry out
the promises made during the

conjunction with Ralph
Martinez, a student at Santa Fe
Junior College and president of
Florida Junior Colleges Student
Government Association, and
other FJCSGA members.
CONSTITUTIONAL
Amendment one which would
allow a lowering of the voting
age to 18 for state and local
issues, is one of several
referendum questions appearing
on the ballot next Tuesday for
the election of Florida governor
and one UJS. senator.
A poll published recently in
the Miami Herald showed 50 per
cent of state voters favoring the

It seemed (for a while at least, didn't it?) that
summer was going to last forever. But now the gusts
of wind tear a kite instead of wafting it on gentle
breezes, and ducks seem to be so hungry it takes a
guy and a girl the better part of a bag of bread to

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State Os Campus Highlights

Student and University Senate reapportionment
Voter registration
Rathskeller improvements
SG draft counseling, legal assistance
Athletics evaluation
Environmental action
Budget advisory committee

spring campaign, and cited the
work of SG agencies on this
platform plank.
He singled out this summers
drive by SG to encourage UF

18-to-20-year-old right to vote
with six per cent undecided.
UF STUDENT BODY
President Steve Uhlfelder will
release today a statement
prepared by Watson favoring the
18-year-old vote to UF
Information Services. The
statement will hopefully
circulate to all newspapers in the
state, Watson said.
' Leaflets prepared by Henson
and supporting the right of
18-to-20-year-olds to vote will
be distributed during UF
Homecoming activities this
weekend. Gainesville and P.K.
Yonge High School students will

LONG TIME COMIN, LONG TIME GONE

students to register to vote, and
the subsequent battle with
Alachua County officials to
allow students to register.
Uhlfelder said approximately

distribute the leaflets along the
Homecoming parade route on
Friday and at the UF-Aubum
football game on Saturday,
Henson said.
The leaflets point to taxes
paid by 18-to-20-year-olds, say
that an extension of voting
rights to this age group would
help close the generation gap,
and call todays ls-to ls-to-20-year-olds
-20-year-olds ls-to-20-year-olds better informed
(and) more socially motivated
than any past generation.
THE LEAFLETS ALSO cite
studies which show that the
18-to-20-year-olds votes will
(SEE 'CAMPAIGN' PAGE 6)

unfamish them. The clean, sharp and hard-edged
days of winter begin...
Photos By Tom Kennedy and Kevin Moran

Wednesday, October 28, 1970

2,500 students were registered in"
Alachua County at present.
THE RATHSKELLER a sore
point of previous SG
administrations, is operating
under a better system.'* He said
the new management of the dub
under Servomation, the
company which handles the
food concessions on campus
has permitted it to exist without
senate backing and receiving
substantial benefits.
He also cited the work done
by SG in draft counseling, legal
affairs providing lawyer
referral and legal assistance to
UF students and minority
recruitment as being part of the
promises made in the spring that
are being met.
Uhlfelder said SG has started
an aggressive operation to
re-evaluate the role of athletics
on campus," and promised to
continue to suggest criticism in
this area (athletics) until there is
a proper balance between
(SEE 'UHLFELDER' PAGE 6)
ROBERT CADE has a new
drink in the works and
says the Citrus Commission
is interested page 5
Classifieds 14
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 14
Sports 17
Whats Happening 4



Page 2

r Tfci Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

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Os Things

....
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THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except durinq
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 53.50 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 limes. Notices for correction mut be given before the next
insertion. .

Plants don't know It. They
just find a convenient crack and
nestle down to grow in the only
way wild things know.
Metal rusts and becomes
weakened with age and the
bearing of time and changes.
Trees reach out for some form
to take. What shape today?
Many men build many things.
Men make the world take form.
Stack it neatly there. In the
shape of things to come,
neatness does count. One, two
three ... "I count 12, Herb/'

I ISPlii' BHHHHHHjI WSSSi
ifi
I, i^rmalNw^l^^' ; ~ A'-
.

Kisers
Office Equipment
Manual Electric
Typewriters
100% guarantee 30 days
604 N. Main

Ily/t' v
SPUr *
P ; ;>-^S
- ; ;;
Jig
War

To Come
.. out of nothingness,
some thingness. Wither and die.
Wax and wane. Ebb and flow.
Build.
Destruct.
Flourish.
Work and play. Love and lose.
Winner take all.
What is the shape of things to
come?
Photos By Phil Cope

1971
Seminole
fit jennings.
S 8 pm.



Veterans Affairs Office Proposed

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Re-establishment of an office
of Assistant Dean for Veterans
Affairs to deal with problems of
Vietnam veterans has been
proposed by UF Veterans for
Peace.
Counseling, guidance,
coordination of problems and
encouraging veterans to enroll at
UF would be handled by this
office.
CURRENTLY THIS is
handled by offices which are
concerned with a great many
other functions. An office is
needed with people who have
time to work with veterans.
Students now have to go off
campus to the Veterans
Assistance Office to get
problems straightened out/' said
David Chandler, member of Vets
for Peace.
A trial program to encourage
more veterans to attend UF was
also proposed.
A limited number of veterans
with a high school diploma, who
indicate motivation for higher
education, but who fall short of
admission requirements, would
enter UF on a probationary
basis. If the student has an
adequate grade point average at
the end of one year he is
guaranteed admission as a
regular student, Chandler said.
THIS IS mainly for veterans
who have never attended college.
The percentage of blade students
in the program should coincide
with the number of blades from
Florida who have died in
Vietnam," Chandler said.
Veterans GI Bill urges
universities to set up tutorial
programs for veterans, according
to Chandler. This program
would help the student who
enters UF on the probationary
basis.
A committee to investigate
possibilities of the proposal has
been established by the
administration.
Representatives of the
registrar, Vets for Peace and
Veterans Club will work in
cooperation with the Veterans
Administration office in St.
Petersburg, according to
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
oower of Citroens -Constant Level
Ride System. The going power of
a hemi engine. Now let Citroen
demonstrate its selling power. Take
lest drive.
SRroan
WE KNOW THE VALUE OF
CARS, YOU KNOW THE
VALUE OF SERVICE
EDS
MEHARI CITROEN
4308 NW 13TH ST
GAINESVILLE. FLA

Chandler.
THERE IS no federal
funding for this program and it
is an option to universities,
Chandler said. It does not exist
at any school in Florida.
A far smaller percentage of
Vietnam veterans have taken

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advantage of the Educational
Assistance Program than the
veterans of previous wars. Fewer
veterans participate because the
programs which would actively
encourage participation do not
exist, Chandler said.
Much more comprehensive

programs were provided for
World War II and Korean War
veterans. Fifty-three per cent of
non-whites and 45 per cent of
whites returned to school,
according to Chandler.
The draft now discriminates
against the poor. Blacks are

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida Alligator,

paying the price and not getting
anything from it. People who
have served their country in
Vietnam have earned the right to
getting a higher education,
Chandler said.
President OConnell could not
be reached for comment.

Page 3



Page 4

, Th Florida Alligator, Wadnasday, October 28,1970

THE TAMS
... provide entertainment for Homecoming

KIDDIE HOT DOGS: The
Palmer Kink Day Cue Center is
sponsoring a barbecue Oct. 30 at
the Catholic Student Center
from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Adult
tickets are $1.25 for dinner, and
a childrens hot dog plate is SO
cents. For tickets call 376-9708.
PEACEFUL MASS: There will
be a peace mass in
commemoration of the
moratorium anniversary at the
5:30 pm. folk mass, Oct. 30. It
will be held at tne Catholic
Student Center. The church will
also be open all day Saturday,
Oct. 31 for meditation.
APES IN OUR SOCIETY: The
Anthropology dub will meet
today at 12:15 pm. in room
125 of the Arts and Science
Building. All students, faculty
and those interested in
anthropology are invited.
BLACKS EXPERIENCE: The
Black Experience** will be

gE&y !" '- '" *jm
* r< Wio : w'
Sp
V
Heading home? If you're under 22, you can qualify
for Shawnee's special youth fare. Just bring us
identification showing proof of age and you'll get
your ticket for 25% off regular rates. There's no place
like home and no better way to get there than on
Shawnee... .where you don't have to pay to fly for
less.
For reservation information see your travel agent or
call Shawnee Airlines in Gainesville, 378-1633
StMNEE AIRLINES
The convenient commuter.
Atlanta Ft. Lauderdale Jacksonville Gainesville Miami Ocala
Tallahassee Tampa Orlando West Palm Beach Nassau Freeport

presented tonight at 9 pm. by
the black students of Tolbert
Area. The program will include
dancing, singing and acting. It
will be held in the Reitz Union
auditorium and admission is
free. Everyone is invited.
GATOR SAILS IN THE
SUNSET: The Gator Sail Club
will hold a meeting tonight at
9:30 pm. in the Union for all
persons signed up for the
Bahamas flotilla. Attendance is
imperative.
FIERY MUSIC: The band
Creation will be playing in the
Weaver Hall Recreation room
Oct. 29 from 9 to 12 pm. Come
in a costume, therell be a
bonfire at midnight. A 25 cent
donation is asked, all proceeds
going to UNICEF.
THE GREAT SPELUNKIN*
PUMPKIN: The Great Pumpkin

reminds you that the Florida
Speleological Society meets
tonight at 7 pm. in room 347 of
the Union. Dont forget to bring
your 50 cents for his Halloween
party at Johes Cave. Newcomers
(with 50 cents) are welcome at
the party. Maps will be
distributed tonight.
LATIN SPEECH: Dr. Fabio
Barbosa da Silva, associate
professor of sociology at Notre
Dame University, will address
the Latin American Colloquium
tonight at 8 p.m. on The
Influence of Significant Others
on School Achievement in
Brazil. All interested members
of the university community are
invited.

STOP!!
PONT HISS
THE
semi -annual
Book &Reoord 'jff\
O'}ln Fl) 3 )
Nov. 4.8.&6 \y
9.00am-4.30pm
phone: 392*0114 I
Ea CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
|P3B the Hub

HC '7O Dance
Features Tams
Last year the Homecoming Dance outgrew the Reitz Union
Ba Hojwcoming 7O will find its dance in the Gymansium with soft
sole shoes and soft soul music and room for everyone, said Louis
Kalivoda, 4AS, chairman of Special Functions.
The Tams, a rock and soul group, will provide the entertainment
for the Interhall and Blue Key sponsored dance Saturday, Oct 31,
from 9 p.m.-l a.m.
Kalivoda said the dance will be informal but he added, Informality
and convenience is the rule today rather than the exception.
The cost of the dance will be $1 per person and free cokes will be
provided by the Reitz Union Barber Shop.
r iSSsI SfBK SHBKI
I Student Special I
iSfcUJflblT (With The Coupon) |
Our Regular 93< Steakburger
Luncheon And Any 15< Drink
I SI.OB Value Only 90< plus tax |
i Steak n Shake 1
_ J3amesvillej

1971
seminole
at hume.
5-8 pm.



Cade Working On Another Drink

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Dr. Robert Cade, UFs
resident and controversial
inventor, is working on another
brain-child.
Its a nutritious drink,Cade
said, and it should be released
in the near-future. Right now all
I can tell you is that the Florida
Citrus Commission is interested
in it. That should give you some
idea whats in it.
CADE SAID the R.J.
Reynolds Food Division, and
General Foods may also play a
part in the inventions future.
Hop N Gator, Cades answer
to canned beer, is selling better
in the giant megalopolis of
Hammond, Ind., than in our
own lively Gator town.
The alcoholic beverage is
being market tested all over the
nation, in such areas as Atlantic
City, Akron, Atlanta, Lakeland,
Tampa and St. Petersburg.
Cades four year old invention
is being produced at the
Pittsburgh Brewery. They
decide what distributorships
Hop *N Gator is going to have,
Cade said, not I.
He will receive royalties,
though, and originally put up
the money to establish a
distributorship in Gainesville.
But, as he said, weve yet
to make any money. With luck
well begin large-scale
CSV
.:> ' Hr % /r
ROBERT CADE
.. still working
Hp
mm
Mr
amwa:;,* wyipr
in JOHNSTON
111 PHOTOGRAPHY
Its time to make
plans for your Holiday
Wedding.
We would like to
have the opportunity
to show you our
Misty Casuals.
m JOHNSTON
ill" PHOTOGRAPHY
Ph. 372-2512
1915 N.W. 13th Street
Directly across from
Oainasvilla High School
V. -. ; l

production next spring.
I havent run into any
administrative conflict with Hop
N Gator, but if and when we
start making money on the
product I wont be surprised to
hear from the Board of Regents,

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Stokely Van Camp (which
manufactures Gatorade), and
anyone else who thinks they
invented Hop N Gator at the
same time.
Another Cade invention, a
specially designed football

helmet, has not yet been
commercially manufactured.
Cade said, It should be on the
market for wholesale buyers this
winter, and on sale next spring.
The invention, born in his car
on the way to work, has not

Wednesday, October 28, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

caused him any problems except
for a good deal of red tape.
His other invention, Gatorade,
is still under deliberation in an
Indianapolis Federal Court.
been asking for a
2-month delay every 60 days.

Page 5



Page 6

>. The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, October 28.1970

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LAST YEAR'S HOMECOMING PARADE
... mixed polities, protest and frivolity
Uhlfelder ...

|Sfrom rase one|
athletics and academics on this
campus.
THIS THURSDAY Uhlfelder
and other SG officials will be
going to Tallahassee to discuss
with a special committee of the
Board of Regents, a possibility
of de-emphasizing athletics on
campus.
He hailed the work of the
Office of Environmental Affairs
of SG. He said the office was
"working toward the goal of the
model campus for the rest of the
nation" for UF.
Part of the work in this area

CAMPAIGN ...

PAGE^J
not significantly change election
results.**
A favorable vote on
Constitutional Amendments
four and five, which deal with
environmental questions will
also be urged by the leaflets. UF
Secretary of Environmental
Affairs Hal Barcey is working to
encourage support for those
amendments.
Watson and Henson are
hoping for UF student support
to culminate for the campaign
on Sunday and Monday. Watson
called on students and other
interested persons to meet at 1

I AU-CAMPUS TOURNAMENTS
1970-1971
|Li Billiards, Chats, yfflOiK/
Bowling, Bridge &
U II Table Tennis.
lndividual trophim lor ooch ovont
Students,staff ft Faculty may
begins Oct. 26
All others begin Oct 28 or 29
_ and run concurrently
you can enter only one category
UNION GAMES AREA

has been started, Uhlfelder said,
with the program for the
recycling of aluminum cans, and
controlling pollution on lakes in
the UF campus.
HE SAID the uncaging of
Albert, the UF mascot, was done
mostly through work done by
the Office of Environmental
Affairs.
The handling of the budget
was also mentioned by
Uhlfelder. ***
He said an advisory
committee had been created by
SG in the executive branch to
"become invormed about the
needs and budgets of

pjn. Sunday at the Plaza of the
Americas to distribute the
leaflets to homes in the
Gainesville area.
MONDAY NIGHT UF and
other students will get on the
telephones to urge Gainesville
residents to vote for
Constitutional Amendment one.
Twenty students are now
committed for telephone
canvassing. Watson said these 20
should be able to contact
10-15,000 persons, and hoped
more students would volunteer
for the project.
Students who want to work
to encourage support for the
18-to-20-year-old vote should
call the SG number, 392-1665,
Watson suggested.

departments receiving funds for
the activities fee.
THE WORK of this
committee will be concentrating
in proposing allocation of the
$32.50 fee when UF President
Stephen C. O'Connell decided
how the money should be
divided.
Uhlfelder ended his speech by
saying the projects and programs
started by SG are a beginning,
and that his administration
hopes to "start and achieve in
the next six months in these
and other programs.
fc-.
He said SG has attempted to
lead, not to react, and to reform
but not destroy and to speak
out.
We feel we have started the
ball moving, Uhlfelder said.
RECORDS!
Oldies! 20,000 In Stock. Send 35
cents for 2,000 listing catalog. Mall
Orders Filled. RECORD CENTER
1895 W. 25th Cleve., Ohio Record
Tapes

C II s fiIMMI Hi 1'
n l| it KnmMmmZ WM \\
c and the S
K.
5 Florida Alligator l
C c
i is now S

HC Features
Varied Activities
Just about everyone loves a parade.
But the annual activity is only one of several pre-Homecoming
festivities happening this weekend in conjunction with Homecoming
70 Gators Create New Decades Fate.
AMONG THE ADDITIONAL activities are a barbeque and an
exhibition featuring the varied facets of UF life.
Florida Showcase, the title of the exhibition, will begin at noon
Friday at the Reitz Union Colonade. Free coffee, donuts and orange
juice will be served from 9to 11*30 a jn, ...
Exhibits include an in-depth look into the staffing needs of UF and
a projection of future university development.
THE COLLEGE registering the greatest number of returning alumni
will receive a SIOO scholarship award to be presented fb a deserving
student in that particular college.
The annual Homecoming barbeque will be Saturday in the Florida
Gym from 11 a.m. to 1:30 pjn.
Tickets for the fete can be purchased in the Alumni Services office,
ground floor in the Union.
2iSO O O O O O C
*## O O O O O O
.#*00 o o o o
# ooooooc
o o o o o o
Do you still need books for this term
and plan to buy them later ?
As a service to you, the student,
this ad is to notify you that the
Campus Shop and Bookstore will
be making returns to the publisher
of un-sold books for the current
term beginning November 2nd.
If you still need books for this
term come in nowi
CcAMPUS SHOP* BOOKSTORE
.... located in



U.S. Students
Imprisoned In
E. Germany
By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
Four young American
students are in prison in East
Germany.
And the degree of interest
expressed by the U.S. State
Department will depend on the
degree of indignation expressed
by the American academic
establishment, according to Arts
and Sciences Dean Harold
Stahmer.
STAH ME R IS A personal
friend of one of the prisoners,
Marc Huessy of Burlington, Vt.
Marc has been in prison since
Jan. 6 of this year for
provocation against the state.
He was convicted because he
told a group of students the East
German government would
collapse if Soviet troops were
Withdrawn from East Germany.
He has been sentenced to
seven years in prison.
MARC, FROM POMONA
College, was studying in
Germany, completing his
research on German playwright
Bertokl Brecht.
Marcs parents were recently
permitted to visit him for two
45-minute periods. It was from
Marcs parents that Stahmer
learned Marcs situation could be
altered only if the State
Department is made aware that
many people in the academic
community protest injustices
such as that experienced by
Marc.
This is despite the fact that
the State Department said it was
restricting entry to the UJS. of
East Germans to counteract the
detention of Marc and the other
three students.
ABOUT 100 EAST Germans a
year normally visit the United
States for professional purposes.
I believe in student power,
Stahmer said. He said he hopes
students at UF as well as across
the country will write to the
State Department.
Letters should be addressed to
George Springsteen, deputy
assistant secretary of state for
European affairs, the State
Department,' Washington, D.C.
STAHMER SAID students
have been arrested and
sentenced in the past but many
are released after 18 months to
two years. This is time wasted,
however, Stahmer said, and
emphasized that all that can be
done should be done to get these
students out of prison now.
Stahmer has written all of
Floridas congressmen, Student
Body President Steve Uhlfelder
and UF President Stephen C.
OConnell asking for their help
in freeing Marc and the other
students.
In his correspondence,
Stahmer has suggested that no
American be allowed to
participate in any kind of
exchange or educational
program with East Germans
until these young people are
released and the security and
safety of other Americans is
guaranteed.
Stahmer continued that
though exchange programs
constitute one means whereby
ideological differences can be
lessened, I am quite confident
that they are of little value as
long as acts of the kind
perpetrated against Marc Huessy
and his friends continue.

Lindsqi
HOMECOMING
SPECIALS
ON FAMOUS NAME
SUITS
a-
Jtr:m U
Ijx L. f / k/sBSKmu//<.f'if- J
W/j ZSm 1 w fs? ,/
w i J
jit ttlnliPi iFtjy Vs
BP ** v \/, f Mb yfc it s|
Jill wsmm
Ma&m B§s~Jbl a*x
nil A; J I m. ssSS ;
I IFjXv/SXwMwSfiKrWiVAV*
::&& mV Ihl xS-xW
Now you nn be as individual
mg. $65 & S7O
HURRY-WHILE SUPPLY LASTS!
Belle Lindsey in the Gainesville Shopping Center

Wednesday, October 28.1970. The Florida AlHgelor.

Page 7



Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

EDITORIAL
*&
Too Many
Deaf Ears
A UF student looking for an apartment for this quarter
last spring, visited one of the local higher priced complexes.
The management told him the apartments would be
cleaned up and painted by the fall and the student agreed to
take it. But when he returned in September the place was
still unpainted.
It was also missing furniture, a desk. It was missing
necessary kitchen utensils. Only when the student said he
would not pay the rent did the landlord respond. He came
up with the furniture. This happened last week, five weeks
into the quarter.
All this for $ 135-plus a month.
The above is not a rare exception. These things do
happen.
This is why we favor the formation of a Tenant Union
for UF apartment dwellers.
We are delighted that 77 per cent of people surveyed by
the Legal Affairs Committee of Student Government and
members of a few sororities agree with us.
Shepherd D. Johnston, the chairman of the committee
said, Students are in a weak position due to the amount of
housing available. He is right. What can a dissatisfied
tenant do? He can leave provided he did not sign a
long-term lease but it is nearly impossible to secure an
apartment once the term has begun.
All the student can do, therefore, is complain. And often
his complaints fall on deaf ears.
A Tenant Union would help to correct all this. A strong
organization, in the wording of the questionnaire which was
distributed to apartments in areas with high student
population, would be capable of invoking sanctions against
noncompliant landlords; such sanctions to possibly include
blacklist, picketing, rent strike, and legal action.
A fair landlord and the survey revealed that most
students considered their landlords fair would have
nothing to fear. The Union would be aimed at apartments
that exploit students.
The survey revealed that 65 per cent of students said
maintenance repairs at their apartments came promptly; 80
per cent said they had no trouble getting their deposits
returned; 90 per cent said their landlords are fair and 65 per
cent said they considered their lease fair.
A Tenant Union could protect the minority: those who
feel they are exploited.
Such a Union would be an insurance policy for all.

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

Talk To A College Kid

Murphree Area has an idea!
They call it Murphree Week
and in theory its for students as
well as alumni during
Homecoming. Some of its over
already, but the biggest purpose
of it all comes Saturday.
EVERY UNIVERSITY of
Florida alumni who graduated
prior to the mid-40s, from
Stephen C. on down, lived in
Murphree Area. Obviously his
college memories are oriented to
those ancient red brick buildings
and their bastard architecture.
So Murphree has thrown its
doors open to alumni Saturday
morning before the football
game. Come by to your old
room and talk to a college kid,
they say.
HERE IN lies the whole key
to the value of an annual
Homecoming weekend.
If their thing comes off in
Murphree, a lot of dirty college
brats will talk to Spiro Agnews
own. If you, a college kid like it
or not, will go the extra inch to
be courteous, being careful not
to explode at some right-wing
remark you dont necessarily
agree with, youll probably
change some minds.
If you slip into name calling,
youll only leave a lot of alumni
safe in their conceptualizations
of college kids.
HOMECOMING is our captive
audience. All those voters, all
those tax payers, come rolling in
to Gainesville for a good time
and lots of old Raah-Raahs.

Alligator Staff
Dante Valiant Craig Hayl
Alignment Editor Editorial Assistam
Steve Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under th-
the Board of Student Publications. usp cat of
Editorial, Busineas, Advertising offices in Student Publication* Suit Suitthird
third Suitthird floor, Reitz Union. utt *'
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editor.
of the writer of the article and not thoes of the o

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

jL J

OJC. Humor them, go along
with their desires. But make the
best of their good humor.
Try and explain why any
university, especially THEIR
university needs a completely
open academic atmosphere.
Maybe then theyll be able to
understand why the apparent
repression of Robert Canney is
an injustice.
SHOW THEM a run down old
building (Murphree will do)
which is being used to educate
three times the number of
students it was built to
accomodate. Maybe then theyll
reach for a check later on and
contribute to the University
Foundation to help build a new
air conditioned classroom for
YOU.
Talk to them about how
much needed money for
education could be created by a
corporate income tax. Maybe
then theyll vote for Askew next
week, or at least support the tax
when it finally reaches the
Florida legislature.
ALL THOSE alumni are
full-fledged voters and will be
considering the 18-year-old vote
question on the Nov. 3 election'
day. It behoves us all to leave a
good impression, like it or not.

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waksman
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 392-1619

Use a little sense and avoid
shooting a bird at a fat alumni in
an orange and blue vest.
TRY ASKING if you can help
them find something, and if they
want to chat, take the extra
minute to be pleasant.
If youre looking for a bunch
of alumni, come over to
Murphree Saturday morning.
Chuckle at them if you will, but
give them a good reason to
doubt all the crap Republican
politicos have been feeding
voters this year about college
students.
If he sobers up Sunday and
says to his over-weight-wife,
Those college kids aint so bad
youve done something.
IF HE goes home and writes
out a check for the university,
youve accomplished a great
deal.
No matter how distastefull
you may find it, those voters
and alumni are the ones who
control the purse-strings for the
state university system. Their
misconceptions and prejudices
about kids are a big reason
why UF is not number one in
the south or anywhere.
Its up to you, buster, to
change their minds. Try working
at it this weekend.



When youre down, really
down, you might as well sit back
and watch the scenery.
You can start out by reading,
even though you know you
shouldnt, the part in Seymours
diary that says: If or when I do
start going to an analyst, I hope
to God he has the foresight to
let a dermatologist sit in on
consultation. A hand specialist. I
have scars on my hands from
touching certain people...
certain heads, certain colors and
textures of human hair leave
permanent marks on me. Other
things, too. Charlotte once ran
away from me.. .and I grabbed
her dress to stop her, to keep her
near me. A yellow cotton dress I
loved because it was too long for
her. I still have lemon-yellow

READERS FORUM
>ib
- - ...z ___

Hall Os Fame
MR. EDITOR:
Concerning the recent
appointments to the University
Hall of Fame I am perplexed by
the lack of student athletes and
the abundance of campus
politicos.
I find it hard to believe that
only 18 students out of an
enrollment of 21,000 are found
worthy of this supposed honor.
Another mystery is the
secrecy of the committee. Why
hide it if this is supposed to be
an honor to the university and
its students?
Whether the large influence of
Athletics on this campus is right
or wrong the influence of
Athletics on the students does
exist as can be seen by the
average of 15,637 students
participating in a football game
while only 2,660 (plus or minus
10) caring to vote for their
student leaders in this last
election.
A few simple, honest answers
to these whys would really be
appreciated bymy questioning
nature.
DENNIS FERGUSON-ACOSTA
Dog Council
MR. EDITOR:
Councilman Neil Butler
remarks to the effect that
because of complaints the dog
ordinances should be either
better enforced or changed. It is
to be expected that Butlers
fellow landlords, the merchants,
bankers and vested interests will
support this premise.
* *
There is a great confusion and
much noise at the dog council
meeting tonight. Dog mayor
Mcbuff is really yapping and
barking for order; while dog
council Bill loudly protests,
council dogs Colly and Fran
look down their noses at these
uncouth goings on.
Dog council Bill says and so
we must enforce the people
leash law better or change it.
Councildogs Colly and Fran
frown while councildog Bill
loudly drowns out Mayor
Mcuff, and shouts:

Things Simply Have To Get Better

mark on the palm of my right
hand.
YOU LOOK at the marks on
your own hands and try not to
remember why Seymour killed
himself.
Then you take a long walk,
preferably in a hurricane,
knowing full well the extent of
therapeutic value to be gained:
zero. But you figure that maybe
if it rains hard enough you will
drown and they say drowning is
a nice way to go (now how
would anyone know that?)
You sit in the Gay 90s and
commisserate with good ol Fred
and half-heartedly watch an
orange-skinned Johnny Carson
make strange little faces while
the audience screams. You smile
vaguely, mind elsewhere.

People have been serving
dogs since the dawn of
civilization. Ever since
prehistoric time when one of our
dog ancestors took in a lost
human baby people have allied
themselves to dogs. They have
done yoeman service in hunting,
guarded and herded our cattle,
looked after our pups, watched
over our property and shared
our food.
Is it not enough that people
must get various shots and that
their dog masters must buy
people tags for them. How do
we show our appreciation for
people who have laid down their
lives in defense of their puppy
masters? sounded the warning
when dog pens caught fire or
pulled a small puppy safely from
under the wheels of a drunk dog
driver. People have given their
lives for their dogmasters!
People must exercise and run
free. Yet how do we reward
them for the never ending
devotion they have given to dogs
- if they are not on a leash or
chained up people catcher
Vaughn throws them in a cage
and hauls them to the people
slaughter house. There if they
are not quickly ransomed by
their dog masters they are soon
put to sleep.
And yet continued Bill, The
city can not hire enough police
dogs to give citizens the
protection that they deserve. So
dogs must depend on people to
guard their property and protect
their lives. A shouting,
threatening human can scare the
daylights out of the boldest dog
thief! When stray male humans
visit and play with your female
human they also add to the
protection. Stray humans get to
know who belongs in the
neighborhood and gang up on
strange dogs who come on
monkey business. Even if you do
not own any people you benefit
from their protection when they
run free and play in front of
your den. When they defecate
on your lawn do not think of it
as nuisance but as fertilizer and
protection. So they dig up a
flower or two and even mate out
in public as humans are inclined;
do not hold it against them.
They just do not know any
better. The protection that they
give you more than makes up for
all the trouble that they make.

1 111
JOHN PARKER

BY NOW it is late. You realize
that, because you can only get
this far down between the hours
of 2 a.m. and 5 a.m.
v You sit on the doorstep of
reconcilliation for an hour of
eons. No one home.

If theres no rain, you get in
the wind and take off your
helmet (screw the law) and
count the stars, lose count, start
again, wondering how long it
will be before you drift into the
wrong lane and get wiped out by

Do not worry about the pups
morals! they know a whole lot
more about sex than you think
they do! So when they see
humans mating the pups take it
in their stride and give it no
heed.
Until the council can afford
to hire enough police dogs they
had better repeal the obnoxious
peoples leash laws. They are
needed to run free for den
protection. Besides think of the
great debt that all dogdom owes
to humans for centuries of
devotion and service.
WILLIAM KING SKINNER, 6AS
Easy 'Walkers
MR. EDITOR:
Last Saturday night as my
brother and I were walking to
the Johnny Winter Concert, we
were almost killed.
A truck pulled up behind us
in the middle of NE 25th Ave.
and the driver asked us where we
were going. I told the man that
we were going to meet some
friends and go to the concert.
After telling him this, we
again started to walk. The truck
began to follow us. I went back
again to the truck and asked the
man why he was following us.
He mumbled something and
said, You long-haired son-of-a
bitch. I backed away when the
man pulled out a pistol and
cocked it.
My brother and I backed
away quickly as the man
shouted Im going to shoot
you. My brother told the man
to put away his gun before he
got himself into trouble.
Finally, the man returned to
his truck and my brother and I
started walking away in the
opposite direction from our
original path. The man spun his
truck around and started after us
in what seemed an attempt to
run us down. We ran through
some woods and finally made it
away from him.
Later, 1 returned to the area
and found the truck. I wrote
down the license number and
reported it to the police. Today,
Oct. 27, my brother and I filed
an affidavit at the County
Judges office, accusing the

a Mayflower moving van.
NO SUCH LUCK.
Pull into Macs Waffle Shop
because during every major crisis
of your life you have necessarily
put your body on a strict diet of
blueberry pancakes and acetic
coffee. You have been here
before, you think, as some lady
on the juke box nasally
complains about a fellow who
done her wrong. After awhile
the plasterers and carpenters
start to pour in, full of tobacco

driver of the truck of aggravated
assault. Names will be given and
I hope a story is printed as soon
as it is legal.
ROBERT BLAISDEN, 3AS
Plane Victims
MR. EDITOR:
Friday night was a tragic
experience for the brothers and
pledges of the Phi Psi house.
Two of our members were
involved in an airplane crash
west of the Gainesville Airport.
We were notified of the
missing plane by the R.O.T.C.
people about ten oclock Friday
night. We were asked to form a
search party for the following
morning should the need arise.
Immediately, two brothers
went to the other houses on
campus asking support for the
planned search. We found many
people willing to donate
manpower from their respective
houses.
However, the two men were
found around one oclock
Saturday morning. We notified
the houses of the cancellation of
the search.
We realize that possibly quite
a few brothers in these houses
were without knowledge of our
request for support in the
search. We do wish to thank
those boys we talked with in the t
respective houses. It was a great
feeling to know that people will
be there to help when the need
arises.
We also wish to thank the
R.O.T.C. cadets who
participated in the successful
search of the area. We know the
R.O.T.C. program will miss
Brother Vallejo as much as we
do.
Thanks again to all those
beautiful people who helped or
extended offers to help with the
search for our two brothers.
Phi Kappa Psi
Review Board
MR. EDITOR:
In reference to the article in
the Alligator on Oct 20th

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida AlKgalar,

stained early morning grins and
ignorant bliss. They are much
too happy. You leave.
Then you do some serious
thinking. Brass tacks.
YOU KNOW that you have
been dragging this whatever it is
around behind you now for far
too long and it is not dead yet.
Matter of fact, it may be getting
its second wind.
You realize one more time
that there is no answer to the
real biggies since their life
expectancy is about 100 yous.
The solution, of course, is to
simply not think about it.
Things simply have to get
better. You give yourself to
sleep.
And hopefully you dont
dream.

regarding the citizen-police
review board proposal, a board is
already in existence. For the
benefit of Mr. Glenn, all UF
students and Gainesville
residents in general, a board of
this type has been functioning
since June of 1966.
This is the Human Relations
Advisory Board. The Board
meets on the fourth Tuesday of
every month at 5: IS pjn. on the
fourth floor of the City
Municipal Building.
The Board consists of seven
members, three of the members
are students, two of which are
currently attending the UF.
One of the general purposes
of the Board is to investigate and
study complaints, problems and
specific situations arising
between groups or individuals
which result or may result in
tensions, discrimination or
prejudice within the city.
This would include the type
of confrontation Mr. Glenn
experienced with the local police
department.
i
Anyone with a complaint or
problem may call the office of
Mr. John Howze, Executive
Secretary of the Board at
378-5381, extension 246.
If a person prefers to write
they may do so at:
Human Relations Advisory
Board
c/o Housing Division
P.O. Box 490
City of Gainesville
It is the sincere desire of
members of this Board to be of
use. It is unfortunate that Mr.
Glenn has had a bad experience
with local authorities. It is also
unfortunate that the public has
not been better informed and
more aware of the Human
Relations Advisory Board and its
functions. The Board is ready,
willing and able to hear citizens
such as Mr. Glenn. The meetings
are open to the public.
Creating another board would
only be an unnecessary
duplication. What is needed is
public awareness of
organizations already in
existence such as the Human
Relations Advisory Board:
EARLE. WHITE, 3JM
Member of the Human
Relations Advisory Board

Page 9



Page 10

i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

v*\
' '' pp-jw^ 1
. 1 fIK
This dynamite 2 piece pancho and pants suit made of : -iff: vjPgijfe* -'
Veiponne is a base of connon and rayon. The stubs, knobs
and lines are characteristics of this fabric. By Footique of J &y|
California Found at Silverman's Modeled by Kay
f ,.^ t <^ appppiiii is
. iOWH BBBMBIKIMM
.... iiiiMiiiiiiT ul
dress
pt?. pp 9 Arm
1 Cindy Frambach of Chi Omega chooses a camelon design. -!WMIBMiI. f /
This 3 piece double knit wool vest and skirt combine with a
I DESIGN BY FOTIOU leather at the waistline. Cindy tucks in a bright scarf, tops
I PHOTOS COPE BANNISTER SURRENCY Brown calf leather boots by Riviera.
I
this blue and orange polyester pantsuit by "Beehive
I Sportswear". Pantsuits are really great anytime, and this
mm ft %m £% ft h #% W% f fW I weric's homecoming game is no exception. For any fashion
dII %I VI? Aw%*mm9 II wm I decisions, decide to shop Belk Lindsey, G'ville fashion
leader.
I but above all
.Hp
I to thine ownself be true Fashioi



ffgm BBBBBBBBBMBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB|
* jy*._ jS' 'y : ff ..
m afl b '"**ij3 |Hi
K :t :WIWMIIMBat " '- : >'<* < i y rt f:' tfr ~.<
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*% fBXSS£* tJ
I ** $l Mlisi^Sp*^^L*ilL^."
JR v . jSflsill^^p^R^Jl^Rg-.j]^*
V'" ''-*' >^}&:C ;^^V#C : /\^il'^'^'l'V' r ; v .v^ ' v The perfect topping for wool plaid slacks in orange, cream
:i -£^!'t'^ //?'*V^ife^r?^'^iVv^-v'*i*T !//'; 1 and yellow is a toasty warm wool sweater vest in orange. Add
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xBBkMfBr B^sWMwflfo Modeled by Rita
mm **.*.*&*>.Ms w *
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BHHBHHHHHHH|HHHHHHHHBHHH| Tanya is ready to cheer the Gators on to victory dressed in
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BBIBHBhBBRRBBBIBBBBBBBbI skirt with coordinating belt, scarf and wet-look boots to
complete the outfit, Go Gators.
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SUSAN SCOTT
... ..-s ,- .* ~ . - > j ~ v.-
Fashion has gone to great lengths this year to assure you 3 % '
an individual look. This tailored mini jumper-dress and midi : M^
coat ensemble is just one of the great looks available for you.
B If Susan Scott doesn't have it, it isn't. . *ffl
n 8:1. I

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida Alligator.

Page 11



Page 12

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

ASKS PUBLIC SUPPORT
Nixon Signs Drug Bill

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon today signed
into law a major new bill to
attack the nations growing
narcotics problem, expressing
hope it would save the lives of
hundreds of thousands of our
young people who would
otherwise be hooked on drugs.
In a ceremony at the Bureau
of Narcotics and Dangerous
Drugs, Nixon stressed that the
government must have public
support to cope with the major
crisis in increasing use of drugs
among our young people.
BESIDES PROVIDING 300
additional federal narcotics
agents, the President noted that
the new law broadens the
attorney generals jurisdiction
far beyond heroin, barbiturates
and amphetamines and
provides a very forward-looking
program to treat drug
addiction.
In every house in America,
in every school in America, in
every church in America, this
nation faces a mafjor crisis in
increasing use of drugs among
Cabinet Gives OK
To New Plan
For Construction
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) An
agreement between the State
Board of Regents and the
Department of General Services
to settle a long-standing conflict
of responsibilities on university
building construction won
Cabinet approval today.
I think its totally amicable,
said University Chancellor
Robert Mautz after the cabinet
approved the agreement.
General Services Director
Chester Blakemore said it was
designed to bring an orderly
procedure to the conflict,
which centered on the
responsibility for hiring
architects following enactment
of the 1969 governmental
reorganization law.
Under the agreement, the
Regents would continue to hire
architects, but the architectural
plans would be subject to
approval of the General Services
Department as well as of the
Regents. General Services also
would act as the owners
representative during
construction to make sure the
contracts are being complied
with. ___________
Flyin* Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
For information call
CASSELS
IN THE AIR
378*2646

our young people, Nixon said.
I hope at the time the
federal government is moving
the whole nation is moving with
us... to save the lives of
hundreds of thousands of our
young people who otherwise
would be hooked on drugs and
physically, mentally, morally
destroyed.
NIXON SIGNED the bill in a
small conference room of the
narcotics bureau headquarters at
a table set up beside a display
table.

Leary, Friends
Told To Leave

CAIRO (UPI)-LSD advocate
Timothy Leary, two Black
Panthers and a Yippie were
barred from entering Egypt
today when they arrived from
Lebanon where they were told
they were unwelcome visitors.
Egyptian authorities said
Leary and his party would have
to remain at Cairo Airport until
a scheduled flight Thurday to
Algeria where they began their
frustrated tour of the Middle
East last Sunday.
LEARY ESCAPED Sept. 12
from a California prison where
he was serving a sentence for
possession of marijuana. He
surfaced in Algeria last week as
the guest of Eldridge Cleaver,
the Algiers-based Black Panther
information minister who is a
fugitive from a California parole
violation charge.
With Leary today were Black
Panthers Don Cox and Martin
Kennar and Jennifer Dohrn, a
member of the Youth
International Party-Yippies Party-Yippieswhose
whose Party-Yippieswhose sister Bemardine is
wanted by the FBI for alleged
Weatherman terror bombings in
the United States.
Leary and the others had
wanted to spend two days in
Egypt and then go on to Jordan

Well be
back.
the 1971 SEMINOLE
photographer,
Stevens Studios
will be back
again in January.
Watch the Alligator
Sor schedules.

The larger table was covered
with cash seized in drug raids
plus piles of cellophane-wrapped
bundles labeled heroin, cocaine
and marijuana. The money and
drugs represented $4.1 million
worth of illicit narcotics taken in
a Detroit raid.
Attorney General John N.
Mitchell said the new legislation
also was intended as a model
which he hoped the 50 states use
in their own attacks on the drug
problem.

and Syria. At Cairo Airport,
when they were told they would
not be permitted to enter Egypt,
the group requested visas to go
to Jordan and Syria.
WE DID not get them, Cox
was quoted as saying.
In Beirut, legal sources said
the four had been awakened in
the middle of the night at their
$46 a day hotel suite and told
they would have to leave the
Lebanese capital aboard a 4:15
a.m. flight to Cairo. They were
reported driven to the airport in
a police jeep.
Police sources said the groups
continued stay in Lebanon was
not desirable.
Paper Dolls
GOLDEN, Colo. (UPI) When
the machine that prints
headlines broke down at the
Golden Daily Transcript,
publisher Jerry Emerson and
staffers quickly went to old
newspapers for headlines to use.
For a story on the new Miss
America, the newspaper used
part of a headline from a story
about a Broadway musical. It
read: Hello, Dolly.

I Kent Pres. Defends S
I Profs Statements 1
>: $
g KENT, Ohio (UPI) Kent State University President Robert g
*:: I. White today defended a professor cited for contempt of court g
for commenting on a special state grand jury report on its g
investigation of campus violence last spring in which four g
§ students were killed. ft
g: White, in a statement, said geology Professor Glen Frank felt g
|:j: obligated to speak in defense of the university and its
jjj: students. j:|:
NO ONE holds a greater commitment to Kent State
s University and to justice, White said.
:! Any university would be fortunate to hold his allegiance. g
Frank and Seabury H. Ford, a special prosecutor who helped ;X
:j: guide the grand jury investigation into the campus disorders of g
| last May 4, were cited for contempt Monday. Both pleaded ||
i? guilty. I

VVVV*VVVVVi*VV*Vr. _
th!
Copy Center
1718 W. Univ. Ave.
4( Xerox 3<
Thesis & Dissertation
Specialists
Desks, Lamps, Files,
and supplies available
376-9334 Bam -9 pm

KINGS CURB COUPOnT
Curb service only Sj
| )i 1430 S.W. 13th Street jg
vwY Hamburger Platter [G
MNgW and reg. Pepsi 8
l sllO value 85 J Check lor Kings Royal Treats jut
jfl Big savings everyday Both locations

la Be Voting, Gifted, awd Black,
"Whether we like the word or not, the condition of our
people dictates what can only be called revolutionary
attitudes. It is no longer acceptable to allow racists to define
Black manhoodand it will have to come to pass that they
can no longer define his weaponry.
"I think, then, that Negroes must concern themselves with
every single means of struggle: legal, illegal, passive, active,
violent and non-violent. That they must harass, debate,
petition, give money to court struggles, sit-in, lie-down,
strike, boycott, sing hymns, pray on steps-and shoot from
their windows when the racists come cruising through their
communities.
"The acceptance of our present condition is the only form
of extremism which discredits us before our children
from To Be Young, Gifted, end Block
Lorraine Homberry
The J. Weyne neiti Union h bringing the New Voeii
company of Lorraine Hansberry's play to the University of
Florida.
Thursday, November 5, 1970 University Auditorium
8:30 pm
tickets on sale now at Constans Box Office 12:00 to 4:30
$1.50 & $2.50 students
$2.00 & $3.50 non-students

. ;e. --- -- -- -- -- --
Airplane Rentals
1969 Cessna 150
$12.00/1 Hour
Piper J-3 SB.OO/Hour
Champion Citabria
$ll.OO/Hour
momo**m*o*mm**m*mAA***
Flying Hawks Corp.
Stengel Field 3764)011
5 minutes from Campus.



Mrs. Keane Says Mr. Can't

SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) In
the paintings of Walter Keane,
the eyes have it.
BUT THE ARTIST and his
former wife, also a painter, are
disputing these days over who
actually painted the big-eyed

UF Amendment Analysis
Given In Bulletin Series

The current issue of UFs
Public Administration Clearning
Service bulletin series gives
Florida voters an analysis of
proposed amendments to the
Florida constitution for the Nov.
3 general election.
The booklet was written by
Dr. Manning J. Dauer, chairman
of the UF Political Science
Department; Dr. Ernest R.
Bartley, UF political science
professor; and Thomas C. Marks
Jr., Florida Bar Association
member and UF political science
graduate student.
THE BOOKLET was written
AVA .v.v. .vA%v*v.y.>:*x 1 TKE & PM |
| Get Honors |
jij The American Red Cross
jij will present Tau Kappa
jij Epsilon fraternity and Phi Mu
jij sorority with certificates of
jij appreciation Oct. 31 at 9 jl
jij pjn. at the TKE party. :
jij The certificates will be j:
jij given for the groups work in j:
jj: collecting canned goods from j:
jij the Gainesville area for ji
distribution to the needy of :
Alachua County. The Red :j
$. Cross will handle the :j
:j: distribution. if
Larry Leitn e r ij
ji vice-president of TKE, said he ij
ji plans to break the record of ij
ji 1,500 cans collected last year, ij
: He expects to collect between jj
: 1,600 and 1,700 cans this ij
ij year. :j:
>XXK:.S&S*W.WW.V. .V.V.V. < X

SWING
AROUND
TO
Budget
Rent a Gan
OF GAINESVILLE
CALL
376-1245
FOR
Free pickup and
delivery anywhere
in Alachua County
GAINESVILLE/JACKSONVILLE "1
ONE WAY SPECIAL
15-00 FLAT RATE
Includes Gas, Air Conditioning
3 HOURS 100 MILES
MAXIMUM
Budget
RentaCap
WE RENT
BETTER CARS
I FOR LESS!

waifs that sold so well during the
past decade.
Keane responded publicly for
the first time Sunday to
Margaret Keane McGuires claim
that she did all the eyes
paintings while her former

to inform the Voters what the
constitutional amendments are
about, Dr. Dauer said. It
describes the seven amendments
and gives the pros and cons of
each.
Proposed amendments
appearing on the ballot would
permit 18-year-olds to vote; set
the age of legal majority in
Florida at 18; revise the states
judicial structure; authorize state
guarantee of local water and air
pollution facility bonds; change
the present constitutional
wording on state trusteeship of

Four Cabinet Candidates
Endorsed By Tampa Times

TAMPA (UPI) The Tampa
Times editorially endorsed three
Democrats and one Republican
Tuesday for state Cabinet posts.
THE LONE REPUBLICAN to
get the Times endorsement was
State Sen. Tom Slade who is
running for state treasurer and
insurance commissioner.
The Times endorsed Richard
Stone for secretary of state,
Robert Shevein for attorney
general, and Floyd Christian for
commissioner of education.
It also endorsed William Bevis
for the Public Service
Commission.
THE TIMES said Stone had


s '
. m
warn iv.
- -. wWgjlgyl
LurlghtOn With uirlgnt Flares At
HIH IJntoersilg j&tnp s*f!lf
4620 Wat Univeisity Avenue.... .....Uriwnity PUa

husband promoted and sold
them.
I was flabbergasted actually,
and at a loss for words at first,
said Keane, who added that he is
now amused by the claims of the
former Mrs. Keane.

severeignty lands (submerged
lands and beaches between the
high and low water mark);
increase the terms of members
of the Florida House of
Representatives from two to
four years; and authorize
pay-as-y bu-go school
construction financing.
Florida voters can obtain free
copies of the booklet by writing
to the University of Florida
Public Administration Clearing
Service, Peabody Hall,
University of Florida,
Gainesville.

the legal background, legislative
experience and knowledge of the
needs of local government in the
expanding urban areas.
The newspaper said Shevins
positions on conservation, ethics
in government, law enforcement
and election reform were most
heartening and worthy of
support.
Seminole Pics
Seminole pictures will not be
taken this week. The
photographer will be back in
January.

THE PAINTER IGNORED
her challenge to a painting duel
at high noon in a downtown
San Francisco Park.
The really surprising thing is
that its Margaret getting up and
saying this, Keane said.
It isnt at all like her. I
remember her as a sweet person,
very shy and retiring, and a
sensitive artist. I simply refuse to
believe that was her own idea.
MRS. MCGUIRE, WHO lives
in Honolulu with her
sportswriter husband, made the
accusations last week. She was in
town to finish work on a
lithograph series to be sold at a
local gallery.
She said her former husband

(Jjflr At Trans-World Importers
jr PUT a boy
I IN YOUR LIFE!
I I
I / reg $35 Value I
/ DUTCH BOY
WIGS s l* 1B*
wear it in a flip or sassoon
hand washable-never needs setting
From Our Regular Stock Stockreg.
reg. Stockreg. $24 value Curly
TAPERED
S T R E T G H I
WIGS
only SIABO
GOOD TO
SAT., OCT. 31
PERFECT FOR CLASS OFFICE OR ANY I
OCCASION. HAND WASHABLE, NEVER NEEDS
SETTING
Complete Styling Department
TRANS-WORLD
Hairgoods Importers
CORNER UNIVERSITY + 13th ST. SVat 7
I GAINESVILLE tSSSStOg
Master Chirt or
I SHOWROOMS IN ORLANOO Layaway w I
k JACKSONVILLE, TITUSVILLE CKt
QQ| DAYTONA BEACH, COCOA BEACH

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Paint

had a genius for marketing and
publicity, but absolutely none
for painting.
I couldnt ever teach him to
paint, she said. 1 did the
paintings. Sometimes he painted
a little of the backgrounds. He
was the one who promoted the
paintings and sold them. I can
paint and he cant.
I SIGNED THE paintings
Keane, my married name.
When I asked him why he said
he was the painter, he said the
buyers always wanted to pay
more if they met the painter.
Keane said his former wife
was not yet a teen-ager when
he studied art after World War II
at the Beaux Arts in Paris.

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
BICYCLE Schwinn 26-inch boys
2-speed transmission $35 528 NW 36
St Ph. 372-2067 (A-st-24-p)
Basset Hound AKC rag. 5 weeks old,
wormed, shots, tri-colored, bred for
temperment, conformity, 7 males 3
females $75 Call 378-7829
(A-st-24-p)
Sony-150 stereo phonograph glrrard
turntable $125 excellent condition
call 372-0736 6 to 10 p.m.
(A-st-26-p)
Welmaraner pups 6 wks. AKC
registered 3 males SIOO 3 females
$75 call 373-2319 after 7 378-2646
(A-st-25-p)
MEN'S TIES FOR SALE N.Y.C.
manufacturers inventory regularly
$7.50 SIO.OO now only $4.50
$6.50. Call Bob at night 378-4730
(A-st-25-p)
Bicycle for sale, 3 speed dunnelt
english type like new disc brakes and
other extras need S4O 378-5624.
(A-3t*26-p)
FOLDING BICYCLES sls discount.
Beautiful SSB s63 fits In car or
closet. Earn-e-blke agents wanted call
David 378-2728 eves. (A-3t-26-p)
AKC GERMAN SHEPERO PUP
35$ 3 months, female, great
personality and smart, Call 378-6247
or 373-4395. (A-3t-26-p)
Browning light auto 5 shotgun 12Ga.
with two extra barrels retail S4OO
yours $275 call John 373-1365.
(A-3t*26-p)
HONDA CL 175 K 3-SS 1970 With
metal-flake helmet and Scrambling
accessories Showroom condition
asking $475 call 372-4946.
(A-3t*26-p)
*7O Triumph Bonneville 650 2000
miles 378-9208 (A-10t-25-p)
GERT'S a gay girl ready for a whirl
after cleaning carpets with Blue
Lustre. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co. (Atfc)
Always wanted a GTO but couldn't
afford It? Here's one you can cause it
has a big dent In fender SBOO for a 66
with everything 372-7694
(A-3t-27-p)
Gibson long-neck 5-string banjo and
hard shell case. SIOO call 378-0128
(A-st-27-p)
Double rollaway bed almost new, will
sell for S3O call 378-4671.
(A-3t-26-p)
KEEP your carpets beautiful despite
constant footsteps of a busy family.
Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Electric upholstery
shampooers also available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-tfc)
8-track TAPE CARTRIDGES Have
quality double (2) album tapes
recorded from your albums at single
(1) album prices $6 Inc double tape
every sth tape Free 378-5916 4-8 pm
(A-st-28-p)
Tame baby ferrets coons monkeys
bob cats ocelots skunks parrots
hawks snakes lizards turtles for sale
trade or buy kongo pet 475-2546
(local) (A-tfc)
70 Honda 350 w. luggage rags 2400
miles. Must sell moving. SBOO sincere
Inquiries call 1-497-2401 collect after
3:30. (A-3t-28-p)
69-cl-450-honda-with helmet-just had
S7O of work on It 4500 ml $550 call
Tom 378-8991 (A-3t-28-p)
Refrigerator-freezer, 14cu ft, 2-door
automatic Ice-maker. $l5O, call
before 8:30 am or after 6:00 pm
378-6365 (A-st-28-p)
1970 OSSA stllletto; 650 cc BSA
custom; 1948 Indian chopper; must
liquidate stock of bikes to buy car.
(BSA 8650-OSSA $650-'4B make
offer) Ph 378-7903 BRUCE
(A-st-28-p)
Stereo nlkko trm 50 52 watt amp has
6 Input outlets aux output mag/cer
cartridge set treble/base filter & built
In preamp also garrard turntable
w/cuelng both new sllO 373-2818
Bill (A-2t-2S-p)
Citation stereo system Incl. AM-FM
radlo-turntable-and tape deck-perfect
shape-must sell-8200.00 call
392-7956 after 5 pm (A-st-28-p)
Austin healy 3000 63 6 cyl o d.
trans. BRG good cond. also
triumph daxtona 500 bike ext. forks
call Randy at 378-3742 (A-3t-28-p)
Small Business, part-time operation.
Earn over SSOOO. Annually for only
3-4 hours work. Recover full cost In
first year. Far student operation call
$76-8726. (A-4t-28-P)
4 yr old Zenith TV excel cond rem
conL S7O or best offer. Phone
376-7831 (A-3t-26-P)
It* Good- Business Business>KWW>X*>X!wwwXw.w.w.vJ

>KWW>X*>X!wwwXw.w.w.vJ Business>KWW>X*>X!wwwXw.w.w.vJ
FOR RENT
Cottage for rent 62 a month will be
available on 1 Nov stop by office to
see 3620 SW Archer Road cottage 10
white (B-3t-28-p)
Need female roommate at La
Mancha, own bedroom, utilities paid,
call 372-5651. (B-3t-28-p)
Female roommate wanted. Efficiency
apt. Two blocks from campus. $46 a
month plus util. Nov rent paid I
378-8617 mornings and after 8 pm
(B-3t-28-p)
female roommate, own room, 50 a
month plus utilities. 373-1476
(B-2t-28-p)
FOR LEASE campus cone ice cream
shoppe, minimum Investment
required $3500 plus Inventory,
phone 372-3890 or stop by.
(B-st-26-p)
Roommates needed Nov. Ist no. 70
Mt. Vernon SSO a month 376-8959.
(B-3t-26-p)
2 br. LAKE HOUSE, fully furnished,
AC, oil heat, melrose, 25 mln. fr.
campus, SIOO/month. Call 475-1967
(B-st-27-p)
WANTED
NEED MONEY? I need tickets for
Auburn game call 372-7090
(C-3t-28-p)
NEED FOUR TICKETS TO
AUBURN GAME call John 373-1620
(C-3t-28-p)

phone

Nr. LOVE 777
I ft i ~ji cc I I
I **** BRILLIANTLY CONCEIVED,
BRILLIANTLY DONE! DEVASTATINGLY FUNNY!
-Kathleen Carroll. New York Daily News
DENNIS FRIEDLAND AND CHRISTOPHER C. DEWEY PRESENT A CANNON PRODUCTION
STARRING PETER BOYLE AND DENNIS PATRICK IN "JOE WITH AUDREY CAIRE
SUSAN SARANDON K. CALLAN PAT MC DERMOTT MUSIC COMPOSED AND
CONDUCTED BY BOBBY SCOTT-EDITED BY GEORGE T. NORRIS WRITTEN BY
NORMAN WEXLER PRODUCED BY DAVID GIL DIRECTED BY JOHN G. AVILDSEN
COLOR BY DELUXE* lOrigind Sound (rack Album avilbto on Mercury Records wt|
unde* o *eoe% wtowan-N -gfi
m aeve owe>ar>
FEATURE AT ...
1:40 3:37 6:34 7:36 9:43
Ippapuj w mrr.
ErgiM 2:11 4:o* 6:57 7:63 9.60
HHB & HH. 7 Lawin.ce's |
TOEVmGINAgP
nK THEGUSI
nr;* V I A CHOgNON ftnumMu*:
ArMpr f V aAvMM I- \ & \

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

Page 14

WANTED
Female roommate to share 2
bedroom 2 bath Point West Apt.
SIOO/mo plus utilities 373-2370 after
5:00 p.m. (C-10t-26-p)
Need two adjacent tickets to the
Auburn game preferably student or
spouse. Call 325-3452 In Palatka
collect. (C-3t-27-p)
Male roommate wanted: 2 br 12x60
trailer, ac & heat at mobileer tr pk
60.00 month+V* util. Call 376-8136
immediate occupancy! (C-4t-26-p)
Still looking for Housing and
Roommates? Come to the Gator
Placement Center. Our business Is
designed to locate you In the perfect
place! 373-2688 1105 W. Unlv. Ave.
Room number 2 (C-st-25-p)
Tutor NOW to prepare student weak
In math for MS 102 & during course
next quarter. Call 372-4567
(C-3t-25-p)
Male roommate wanted to share 2
bdrm a/c house with 2 law students
10 mln to campus SSO mo + 1-/3 util
1948 NW 4th St 376-9520 Rick or
Charles (C-2t-28-p)
Female roommate winter and spring
to share 1-bedroom sin City apt. Air
conditioning, pool, color TV. $62.50
a mo., Vi utilities. 372-7937
(C-3t-28-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-lOt-22-p)

WANTED
WWAANNTTEEDD: Tickets for the
AAuburn or GGeorgia games. II need
two reserved 378-7279.
(C-3t-127-p)
Female roommate to share 2 Br
trailer, own room, S7O month. Call
373-2577 after 8 p.m. or 392-3196
before. Ask for Mary. (C-st-26-p)

& >|gj| s
OuckSmp
THE MARX TONIGHT!
BROTHERS
"DUCK SOUP
7:30 pm 25 CBllt* 8 pOTSOn
io! 3o* pm NO CHARGE FOR MEMBERS
YOU DONT NEED TO BE 21 TO MAKE IT AT THE RAT
AN SGP PRODUCTION
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 line?.
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.
Doadno -300 pm. 2 days prior le starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
to M IO n
|i 11 i 5
11 son ?! o o £
rllc a a 4
1 Q
j I I O' 1. GJ fO t
I if i S]
n gi 11 ** i g
HH it ii
I I I | § aa. C
Zj H § Q>S5 z
HH g o S
HH S 1

hEL p wanted
experienced delivery boys
NEEDED. $1.60 per Hour also
waitresses. Campus Cone Ice Cream
Shoppe. (E-st-28-p)
SALES: would you be Interested In a
week end Job earning $2 to $5 an
hr.? Call fuller brush to see If you
qualify. Call 378-0121 (E-st-24-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

I HELP wanted
l Need experienced drummer with
eauipment. To play hard rock. Must
he reliable + hard worker. No bad
habits. Details 378-2235 or
372-1774. (E-2t-27-p)
K> a rt time sec. 10 to 15 hours per wk
Kood shorthand and typing a must
Kours flexible $2.00 per hour call
378-2823 any day except Tues.
(E-2t-28-P)
.. . .
autos
64 Dodge, 6 cyl, automatic, rad,
heat, good tires, sound mechanically,
care free transportation, $449 Mike
373-1924 anytime Number 23
tanglewood (G-st-28-p)
1970 Maverick, Gold and in excellent
condition. Campus Credit Union,
I2OO S.W. sth Avenue. Mr. Nellinger
(G-st-28-p)
1968 Volkswagen fastback. Campus
Credit Union, 1200 S.W. sth Avenue.
Kir. Nellinger (G-st-28-p)
67-MGB new in *6B. New
transmission new batteries, good
condition 32000 mi. need money
now, reflects reasonable price
51150.00. Call 378-3972 Pax.
(G-st-26-p)
1969 Datsun 2000, 5-speed, radio,
heater, 135 hp. SIBOO or best offer.
h. 373-2139 after 6 p.m.
(G-st-26-p)


BtTWtfN AIACHGA HH s

v\ \- to .it |Hsf||. %
Id lI\RN \K(ii H WW
ihi n(, > Hr
THINGS THU MOW H H / \ 1
OF ts DOS T I VIS k 'i'HfH
KNOW FXIST H 'TW^W
I |
SHi As HUM OHI H H B|p
CKFOITS BN DOING W
HER HOMIVVORK H I
PROPERLY OR RATHER W k % /
V
was think, jmmm
SCHOOI B jH
WH(i BECANTE .HI. H
THE MIDNIGHT jtS HR
GRAD!'AT WBk, i%£
WHATf V{R : ||B| -
WHATEVER DID SHE
LEARN? 1
1111 lilt .ll I I
1.1 VI I All
h' > I
v, 1

%
' : ] .
florida quarterly
K 1
1,. :
u>e only did it for you
. v

autos
Bread truck converted to camper,
VB, auto, air con, toilet, ICE box
sundeck with latter to roof, SI,OOO
G st*2B ^ er Ca>l Joe 378-1078
1963 Falcon ford white R&H at new
tires xtra clean. Real economical! In
good shape! Must sell! S4OO call
376-9540. (G-st-26-p)
65 IMPALA 396 4 SPEED NEW
PAINT, TIRES GOOD MECH
$795 CALL John, 378-7315, 847
SW 9 Street. (G-st-26-p)
PERSONA L
WAR GAMES Water-weapons war.
Bring your own weapons. Use your
imagination. Freaks, revolutionaries
Unite. Plaza Americas Sun. 4 pm
(J-lt-28-p)
Funkiest junk in town. Free incense
with each purchase. Call Judy Ann
373-1476 or come by 1419 NW 3rd
Ave (J-3t-28-p)
INTERESTED IN EARNING
EXTRA MONEY? We need a student
who owns an old school bus. Contact
Campus Cone Ice Cream Shoppe.
(J-st-28-p)
Floridas government is unfit for
human consumption! ELECT
ASKEW Nov. 3. Help stamp out
political pollution. (Pd. Pol. Adv.)
(J-st-26-p)

Curl up with a friend.

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida Alligator,

xlxXtw-x.vXvsyX&XvXvlyXxxx::.:
PERSONAL
SINGLE MALES & FEMALES! Meet
more members of the opposite sex at
U.F. All dates in Gainesville. Most
dates with U.F. Students. Details
mailed in plain unmarked envelope.
For free details write: Nationwide
Dating Service, P.O. Box 77346,
Atlanta, Ga. 30309. (J-15t-24-p)
Co-Eds Facial Hair removed forever;
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologist. .102
N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for
appointment. (J-20t-170-p)
Stutterers wanted for an auditory
feedback study. Will pay you SB.OO
please call Michelle Jensen evenings:
378-0104 Days: 392-2046 (J-st-25-p)
Astrology course taught by
professional Astrologer. Starting
soon. For info on time, place, and
cost call: 372-7883 or 373-2546.
(J-st-26-p)
Any groups interested in raising
funds? Famous Fla. candies sell
themselves and build your profits
fast. Contact Carl at 372-2059
(J-st-24-p)
Happy Holloween to my freaky
froc-brothers. It's fun to try and keep
afloat in the garage swimming pool.
Mother superior (J-3t-27-p)
Tired of the dorms? Too poor for an
apt? CLO has openings for the winter
quarter $195/qt for room and board.
Call Vince at 373-1622 (J-27t-25-p)
Flying to atlanta and need riders. Lv
Thurs pm 29 Oct, return Sun.
Commercial pilot, 1.5 hrs en route.
Call 378-4859, Leave message.
(J-2t-27-p)
WANTED: 8 tickets to the
Florida/Georgia game in pairs if
possible. Call Chris at 372-8895 after
5 pm (J-4t-27-p)
XwXv::::^^
LOST <& FOUND
Found: diamond ring; identify; call
392-6095 between 5 and 7
(L-3t-27-p)
LOST black wallet in boy's gym l.D.s
important. $lO reward. No questions
asked call Dave 392-8823.
(L-3t-26-p)

r 1
Todays
more for your money meal
a,moisoivs
CAFETERIA
r -i
{WEDNESDAYS FEATURE]
| SAVORY BEEF STEW |
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i 1
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFEtEAIA beyond comparison!

Page 15

.V.V.V.SVAV.NV/.V.V.V.V.'.V.V.V.V.V.V
LOST &. FOUND
I lost my glasses. .help! Black
frames in a grey case on Thursday,
Oct. 22 please call 376-0067 if you
have them. (L-2t-28-p)
Lost; Silver ring with clear stone and
nick in side in area of Florida Gym.
Reward offered. Call Pat or Chris at
392-9453. (L-4t-28-p)
a.
SERVICES
X*XyX*X*X*. X*!*l*!*l*lJXvXX-X-X\-X-X--''
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330.. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
We SERVICE ALL IMPORTS.
Factory trained mechanics.
HARFRED AUTO IMPORTS. 506 E.
Univ. 372-4373. (M-tfc)
For once in your life, plan ahead:
reserve a seat to get to New York
over Christmas on a privately
chartered greyhound bus. Our price
beats all commercial modes of
transportation; S6O round trip! Call
the New York Holiday club 5-7 pm.
378-6376 (M-st-27-p)
ORGAN LESSONS. Professional
organist specializing In popular
music. $3.50 per half hour. Phone
372-3890 or 378-4066. (M-st-28-p)
MATH TUTORING. Specializing in
correcting basic defficiencies. Phone
372-3890 or 378-4066 (M-st-28-p)
Tired of poor impersonal BICYCLE
service and high prices. Try the
PSYCLE SHOP. 1230 NW 3rd Ave.
New & used sales & repair now open
10-7 (J-st-28-p)
HONDA STEVE has got another
mechanic!! Now he can service your
Honda TWICE as Fast!!! The CYCLE
WORKS 1220 S. Main open 3 until 8
p.m. (M-st-26-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave,
across from Greyhound Bus Station,
378-4480. (m-tfc)

on sole hero:
Mike's Bookstore
Campus Shop & Bookstore
Florida Bookstore
Subterranean circus
Ro-Mo Camera Shop
AND ...
at card tables on campus
/'S'- J; W
IThOiti Milt OtfiflOurf ~i'j itfri

colot l
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Directed by Freston Sturges. With
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Symphony conductor suspects lib
society wife of having an affair and
plots her murder.
Sturges was America's greatest
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v.. -J



Page 16

, The Florida AlUgetor, Wednesday, October 28,1970

Nixon Helps Boost GOP Candidates

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon left the capital
late Tuesday for a final
week-long campaign blitz to
boost Republican candidates in
key states from Florida to
California.
Investing more of his personal
prestige than most previous
presidents have in off-year
elections, Nixon believes that
the switch of just one or two
seats in the Senate would change
the ideological make-up of
Congress and improve chances
for his programs.

General Eugene Forrester
Has Medals Rescinded

SAIGON (UPI) American
headquarters Tuesday reported
administrative irregularities** in
the awarding of two bravery
medals to Brig. Gen. Eugene P.
Forrester and announced that
decorations were being
rescinded.
Five enlisted men brought the
embarrassing incident to light
last week, charging that they had
been ordered by superior
officers to create
recommendations for the
award of the medals, the Silver
Star and the Distinguished
Flying Cross, to Forrester.
A LETTER spelling out the
fabrication charges was sent to
Rep. H. Mendel Rivers, chairman
of the House Armed Services

{Nader Calls Agnew |
! 'Political Pitch-Man J
< jjj
: WICHITA, Kan. (UPI) Consumer advocate Ralph Nader
i said Monday Vice President Spiro T. Agnew is violating federal £
: law by being a political pitch-man.
f. Federal law states that no government employee will be :j:
ft used to influence or affect a political campaign, Nader said at a ft
£ news conference. The Vice President, he said, is a political x
pitch-man raising funds for the Republican Party.
| I dont think he should do that at the taxpayers expense, :|i
i: Nader said. And, I dont think a vice president should go ft
around talking about law and order when he is performing an :j:
j; illegal act every day contrary to federal law. :
i; Nader said Agnew has presided less than 20 hours in the more j:
ft : than 1,000 hours the Senate has been in session this year. :
x >
"
1 N. W. 13th Street. Gainesville 378-2304 |

PRESS SECRETARY Ronald
Ziegler said the President wanted
changes regardless of party
lines, a clear reference to
administration hopes that Sen.
Charles Goodell, a Republican
who has frequently opposed
Nixon, will lose in New York.
White House political
strategists consider the
Presidents personal campaigning
to be vital to GOP hopes in the
Nov. 3 election because they say
polls show that in most areas
Nixon is personally more

Committee, by the five men in
the awards section of the Ist Air
Cavalry Division. It was signed
by Spec. 4 Anroy P. Trent Jr.
A terse three-paragraph
statement Tuesday night from
U.S. headquarters said an
investigation was made following
the charges and that action is
being taken to rescind both
awards due to administrative
irregularities which have been
disclosed by the inquiry.
It said that Forrester, former
assistant commander of the Ist
Air Cavalry Division, was not
aware of the irregularities.
Forrester received the medals on
Oct. 4 at the completion of his
Vietnam tour. He then returned

popular than local Republican
candidates.
AFTER APPEARANCES
Tuesday night in Palm Beach
and Miami Beach, Nixon is
scheduled to campaign
Wednesday in St. Petersburg and
Tallahassee, and Longview and
Dallas, Tex. Later stops are
scheduled for Illinois,
Minnesota, Nebraska, California,
Arizona, Utah, Nevada and New
Mexico, before Nixon casts his
own ballot next Tuesday at San
Clemente, Calif.

to the United States for a
furlough but is now back in
Vietnam, serving in UJS. military
headquarters.
A SPOKESMAN at U.S. Army
headquarters in Long Binh said
Tuesday the investigation was
continuing and that it was not
known whether there would be
any disciplinary action in the
case.
The Silver Star is the third
highest decoration for valor
under enemy fire. The
Distinguished Flying Cross
recognizes courageous action by
aircraft crew members, including
men riding in helicopters which
are used extensively by the Air
Cavalry Division.

the TONIGHT
BROTHERS DUCK SOUP t
4 ,N A FULL LENGTH MOVIE 4
AT THE
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t Presented by Student Government Productions |

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J

The Republicans need to pick
up a net of seven seats to take
control of the Senate and they
have made the Senate the
battleground of the campaign
Ziegler all but conceded GOP

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FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM -7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320

1971
seminole
at the hub.
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control was not obtainable when
he emphasized the President
would be pleased to replace a
few liberals with senators whose
thinking is more in tune with the
administration.



The
Florida
Alligator

By PHIL PETTI JOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
The first X-rays in nine
months on All-American flanker
Carlos Alvarez have revealed a
source of irritation in the
speedsters bad right knee.
The X-rays were taken last
week at the instruction of Dr.
William Allen, the Gators team
physician. They are the first
pictures taken of Alvarez knee
since February.
THERE IS some evidence of
irritation, said Allen, an
orthopedic (bone and joint)
specialist. The new X-rays
showed a small area of
roughness.
The rough area is located on
the tibia, one of two large bones
in the lower leg, behind the shin
bone.
But this is not necessarily a
diagnosis of what causes his knee
to swell, Allen said. There is
evidence of some long standing
trauma to the knee that hadnt
been shown before. But the
situation is not worsening. We
are still not positive about the
problem.
ALVAREZ FIRST
experienced a swelling in his
knee while working out with the
track team after the season last
year.
At that time Alvarez was
running on the trade and using
starting blocks to help improve
his speed.
Since then I havent been
able to move my feet as fast,
Alvarez said. Part of it is the
knee and part of it is that Im
but of shape.
THE 6-FOOT 181 pound
junior from Miami has been
limited to one or two workouts
per week. If he uses the knee
more, it swells up.

m f 0
W M m
' -HI
-
IS THE
- * >:-:
SEMINOLE
I

J aBHHHk
wg, r 488 WB& dHS

Alvarez' Injury Diagnosed

... -. taWf y^isM
!
v
. ..^BB
CARLOS ALVAREZ
... needs knee operation
My best game was probably
against FSU (four catches for 69
yards), Alvarez said. My knee
didnt bother me too much
then.
A post season operation was
hinted at by head coach Doug
Dickey several weeks ago when
he said the knee wont get
better until someone goes in
there.
BUT ALLEN says that an
operation is a bridge well have
to cross when we come to it.
Alvarez, however, is more
positive about the operation
than his doctor.
Im going to have an
operation after the season and I
think Dr. Allen should do it,
the Cuban-born wideout said.
UNTIL THEN Alvarez can do
little more that rest the knee as
much as possible, while
continuing a day to day workout
plan.
The knee is reasonably
sound and he can play on it,
Allen said.

The knee is no longer taped
up during a game, since it was
found that this caused swelling.
The knee is wrapped after each
game in a cold bandage to ease
the pain Alvarez suffers after
playing.

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-Marty Peri mutter Phil Pettijohn
Executive Sports Editor Sports Editor

Wednesday, October 28,1970, The Florida Alii gator.

A WEIGHT workout program
has also been discontinued
because it irritates the sensitive
knee.
A bruise on Alvarez thigh
that he received in the last

minutes of the Gators loss to
Tennessee is healing.
Alvarez feels that he will play
against Auburn on Saturday, and
that he will get in a day or two
of practice before the game.

Page 17



Page 18

i, Th Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28,1970

Ali Makes Triumphant Return To Ring

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA (UPI) Cassius
Clay, boxing as Muhammad Ali,
made a triumphant return to the
ring after three and a half years
absence by scoring a technical
knockout Monday night over
tough Jerry Quarry in the third
round at Municipal Auditorium.
Clay, showing his old speed of
hand and foot, stabbed open a
deep cut over Quarrys left eye
during the third round and the
California Irishman was forced
by his handlers to quit at the
end of that session.

Fans Not Really At Fight
Until Recognized In Ring

By DAVID MOFFIT
UPI Sports Writer
ATLANTA The Cassius Clay-Jerry Quarry fight
must have seemed a bit bizarre to most of those in
this non-boxing city who were seeing such a bout
for the first time.
Not the fight itself, mind you. What there was of
that could have been envisioned by even the
uninitiated.
BUT THE pre-fight ritual, that was something
else.
What the folks around these parts didn't realize
was that major boxing events, to the people in the
know, are as much of a social affair as the first night
at the Opera or the Easter Parade.
Those big city fellows who came here to run the
show could have tipped up off. Shucks, we usually
just have a bunch of guys in shirt sleeves sitting
around watching a couple of guys punching away.
WHEN WE GO to the fights, its to see the fights.
Now we know better and we wont appear so
naive next time.
First, and this is very important, one never arrives
before the preliminary fights get under way. The
idea is to time your entrance so that your only
attention-grabbing competition is from the two men
up there in the ring.
YOU OFFSET that by wearing something so far
out that the less-informed people who came in
before you have to watch you and not the fight.
Second, if you are ANYBODY at all, you must
hold court entertaining friends and admirers,
again oblivious to whatever is happening in the ring.
And, most important of all, if you are
ANYBODY, you must be introduced from the ring.

uninitiated.

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DURING THE nine minutes
of boxing that the fight last,
Clay appeared trim and fit
much the same as he had back in
March, 1967, when he last
appeared in a boxing ring
defending his heavyweight
championship with a knockout
over Zora Folley.
Following instructions
shouted at him by handler
Bundini Brown, Clay stabbed
and stabbed and stabbed at
Quarrys eye at long range and
completely dominated the
punching.
For two rounds, those ripping

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STOPS QUARRY IN THREE

Otherwise, under the rules of attending boxing,, you
werent really ever there.
THAT'S CERTAINLY how it appeared to the
host of Southern writers who had had no occasion
to go through this ritual before.
The show began before 8 pjn. and ended near
midnight but the main attraction, the reason
everyone supposedly was there, lasted all of 11
minutes, including the timeouts between rounds.
There were three preliminary fights prior to the
headliner Monday night and a six-rounder
afterwards and its doubtful that more than a
handful of the eventually packed house knows, or
cares, how they turned out.
THERE SHOULD have been a bit more interest
in the first one since Clays younger brother, who
calls himself Rahaman Ali, was fighting in that one.
Fighting more or less alone since the man selected as
his opponent, a Tom Cohen out of Charleston, S.
C., spent most of the three rounds he lasted doubled
over with his gloves guarding the top of his head.
But the crowd kept its attention on the
entertainment personalities and the wildly dressed
guests and didnt concentrate on boxing until
Cassius Clay appeared on the scene.
After that, it was a different story. The mainly
black crowd made it clear Clay was welcomed bade
to boxing.
Georgia Gov. Lester Maddox, a segregationist
who wouldnt have approved of the mixed audience
and anyway opposed Clay's return to boxing
because Cassius wouldn't answer his draft call, likes
to think of sections of the state as Maddox
Country.
Monday night, Memorial Auditorium, a block
down the street from Gov. Maddox office, was
Clay Country.

lefts stung and reddened
Quarrys face and Clay, scaling
213& pounds to Quarrys 197 H,
easily won those two rounds as
Quarry landed only a half dozen
effective punches.
Midway in the third round,
Quarry, desperately trying to get
inside Clays five-inch-longer
reach, pummelled the former
champion to the ropes with two
thumping lefts, but just when it
seemed Quarry might have his
best moment of the fight, Clay
ripped another of those
trip-hammer lefts and that one
did the damage by opening the

cut over Quarrys eye.
The Irishman fought
desperately for the closing
minute of the fight and managed
to avoid further damage. But

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Manager Teddy Bentham
stepped in front of Quarry when
he returned to his corner, took
one look at the cut and signalled
that he was stopping the fight.



Gators Don't Plan To Play Dead

By ken McKinnon
Alligator News Editor
Not one person in Doug
Dickeys Florida football
organization is going to roll over
and play dead, least of all his
two field generals, Doug Knotts
and Jimmy Dunn.
Both men said yesterday that
yes, Tennessee was a great ball
team, but, no, they werent that
much (38-7, or 31 points) better
than their Gator football team.
TAKE AWAY about four big
plays they had in the first half
and we would have had a great
game on defense, said Knotts,
Dickeys defensive coordinator.
It was individual breakdowns,
mistakes, especially on the long
pass that killed us.
Offensive chief Dunn agreed
with Knotts completely.
The players know there were
individual breakdowns, but
thats not gonna stop them from
getting ready for Auburn this
week, said Dunn.
DUNN SAID that he didnt
think that the score should have
been so one-sided, but that the
early mistake, when its so
difficult to overcome, kept his
charges from getting more points
on the scoreboard.
The beginning of the game is
so important, Dunn said. You
cant assort to jump around and
make mistakes, especially with
our type of game, which
depends so much on the pass.
When it was 14-7 early in the
game, I thought we still had a
chance. But we had to avoid the
mistake. We didnt and had to
play catchup.
ACCORDING TO Knotts, the

DOWNTOWN wsssmmm^m^tmmmmmmmsiLVEMANS-DOWNTOWN hhokk
F YOU DRESS UKE EVERYBODY ELSE,
HOW IS ANYONE MMGIO KNOW
YOURE DFFERENI |
clothes disguise you as an
This is 1970. Buy some yjs2)Lk&ill
clothing that will reflect
your individuality. ;T
hide it. I|P%
Cricketeer makes sports
clothes and suits that don't nH|^^B&^S
look like everybody else's. j9flwi|a^H^^^HHk|Js9
Whats more, in this
year of fashion upheaval. .yl
we know how wide your
lapels should be. how high '*BPB%jSPftd|By. B~i'.*£&'.
your vent should be and
(that a Norfolk jacket like
the one in the picture
should have exactly : -' MBft
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SHF \
v.<
JIMMY DUNN
... individual breakdowns"
best way to play defense is to
take away the running game and
then the long pass, the short pass
being easier to react to.
But, they hit that early
bomb, Knotts said. We did do
an excellent job on their running
game, though. Curt Watson got
most of his yardage in the last
quarter, when we were already
out of the game.
Knotts said that that early
bomb, a 42-yard touchdown
pass from SEC Back of the Week
Bobby Scott to wideout Stan
Trott, restored his beliefs in the
Tennessee tear-away jersey.
THEYVE GOT the best
tear-aways money can buy,
Knotts said. Youngblood (end
Jack) hit him hard on that pass
and it didnt even phase him.
The jersey just came right off his
back.
There was no doubt in
Knotts mind that the Gators
were ready to play the
Volunteers.
I just knew they were up,
Knotts said. Thats the most
enthusiastic I have seen our team

before a game. We were so tight,
so up, that we lined up wrong on
the first play and they still
didnt get more than four or five
yards on us.
KNOTTS SAID that his
defenders played a great
game, that they played their
guts out, and that it was an
overall great effort. If it just
werent for those few individual
breakdowns...
And Knotts said that he wont
change a thing for the Auburn
Tigers, who do have a better
passing attack than Tennessee.
Shoot no. Im not going to
take a thing out. Well just try to
correct the breakdowns. Were
not downhearted, yet. We will
come back fighting, too.
AND DUNN thinks the
Gators will get ready for
Auburn.
Its a big ball game and weve
got a bunch of others coming up
behind it, Dunn said. The
boys realize that theyve got a
thing going with Auburn and
being at home is gonna help
a lot.
Dunn, who said the
Auburn-Florida rivalry was tight
when he was playing here in the
late sos, said that he thinks his
team will be glad to get back off
that artificial playing turf, that
they have yet to win a game on.
MORE THAN anything, the
Gators want to beat Auburn,
Dunn said, who will have
fullback Mike Rich return to the
team this week, adding some
punch to the Gators
non-producing running game.
Footballs a strange game
and this is a strange year. Teams
that we beat are beating teams
that beat top-notch teams,
Dunn said, referring to Floridas

beating Mississippi State, which
beat Southern Mississippi bad
last Saturday, which beat Ole
Miss, one of the two teams that
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Wednesday, October 28, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

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Page 19



Page 20

. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, October 28.1870

By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
The 1970 fall Olympics, or
better known as the all campus
games tournament will begin
Thursday despite the lack of
entrants.
To set the background on the
campus games, Pat Day, games
manager of J. Wayne Reitz

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Chi Phi, the perennial power
of the Blue League, and Bruce
Weeks, the Chi Phis perennial
Mr. Athlete, teamed to down an
inspired Theta Chi team and
capture the Blue League
volleyball bracket 2
championship and a challenging
berth against Delta Tau Delta in
the finals. The Delts had won
their bracket a week earlier.
The Chi Phis jumped to an
early 15-7 first game win but the
Theta Chis battled back to take
the second game 15-12. The Chi
Phis opened the gap in the final
game and went on to take the
game 15-7. The match-up
between the Chi Phis and the
Delts pits the second place team
against the first {dace team. The
Delts are leading the Blue
League.
IN THE Law League, the Ball
Busters are leading bracket I
with the Walking Wounded on
their trail. The Wounded lost
their only game of the year
earlier to the unbeaten Ball
Busters.
In Bracket H, the Browns
Bandits have made a spectacular
recovery from an early season
set back and now have tied the
incredulous Redshirts at 4-1
each. The deciding factor was
when the Bandits recently
tagged the Redshirts for their
only loss by shutting them out

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Fall Olympics To Start Thursday

Union, relayed the background
of the tournament to The
Alligator.
WE HOLD these games twice
a year, once in October and the
other the second week back to
school after Christmas
vacation, Day said. The rules
are simple, you have to abide by
the rules of the sport you are
playing.
The January tournament, not

13-0. The loss came as a big
shocker to the Redshirts who are
led by the Alvarez brothers,
Arthur and Caesar.
In other games, the Fat Boys
got their fat melted by the
Frosh, 31-6, the Walking
Wounded led by Howard
Crusher Coker ran over the
Jensons Jockeys 27-0, and the
Jets creamed the Wetsuits, 38-0.
The Barnowls edged by the
Aardvarks 18-6.
Dorm and Independent
students are reminded that
today is the final day to sign up
for their respective sports. All
signups should be made in the
intramural office, room 229 Fla.
Gym by 5 pan.
Wrestlers
Announce
Schedule
The UF wrestling team
announced a 15 meet schedule
for the 1970-71 season which
includes matches in Ft.
Lauderdale, Tampa, Atlanta,
Athens, Ga., Auburn, Miami and
Tallahassee.
Keith Tennant, an instructor
in the College of Physical
Education is hopeful this season
will be better than last year as he
has 44 prospects out for
practice.

in any way connected with the
Olympics held every fou&years,
is used to select an
intercollegiate team to compete
with universities around the
country. Last year, about 30
teams were involved in the play.
DAY ALSO pointed out that
the turnout in this weeks action
will be considerably less than the
turnout in January because of
the differences in prestige.
In January, the top players

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are selected to represent the
college, but this week, only
trophies are awarded to the
winners.
Only 64 entries were received
as of Tuesday, something Day
attributes to both lack of awards
and time of year it is being run.
ORIGINALLY, the
tournament was to start last
week on the 21st, but the
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wasnt finished as yet, Day
said. Plus it was the week of
mid-terms and with homecoming
this weekend, we are in a bad
time period, Day said.
Registration fees, 50 cents
plus the cost of the games, have
to be in by today for contestants
to participate.
Bridge has been scrubbed
from the games due to the lack
of entries, but all others will get
under way Thursday.

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