Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
RWii
AS Antmu.

Vol. 63, No. 34

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
John Parker, spokesman for
the Union of Florida Athletes
(UFA), was fired from his job as
assistant track coach by UF
Athletic Director Ray Graves.
Parker was also relieved of his
duties as Section Adviser in Yon
rikll, but will be able to remain
in the dormitory until the end of
the quarter.
In my opinion, anyone on
the payroll should be loyal to
&

Growl Labeled
One Os Cleanest

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Writer
A Gator Growl official said
Wednesday the fraternity and
sorority skits called distasteful
and disgusting by two Florida
legislators were the cleanest in
four years.
Florida Senate President-elect
Jerry Thomas (D-Jupiter) said in
an Associated Press report he
was so repulsed by the content
of the skits that he walked out
in the middle.
The Board of Regents is
currently investigating the skits.
Blue Key sent the Board copies
of the scripts and the original
judging Wednesday.
BOARD OF REGENTS
Chancellor Robert Mautz said
there was deteriorating taste and
language.
The Growl producers say they
want to know why the Regents
didnt feel what was said about
Student Body President Steve
Uhlfelder in the skits was
obscene.
MILES WILKIN, executive
producer of Gator Growl, said
the skits were chosen by a
panel of eight judges of
prominent citizens of Gainesville
and the University community,
liiiMiiiiii
llftl
MURPHREE AREA
has lost its open
house privileges for
one week page 3
Classifieds 18
Editorials 8
Entertainment 10
Letters 9
Movies 18
Sports -22

The
Florida Alligator

Parker Relieved Os Duties

the program, Graves said. Our
coaching staff and I feel, in view
of Johns recent statement and
his attitude, he is no longer
capable of carrying out the
responsibility for which he was
designated.
Under the circumstances I
was compelled as athletic
director to take this action
(firing Parker), he said.
During a meeting in the Plaza
of the Americas, Parker said
Graves had asked him why the
athletes had not come to him

\
m ** M
Jsliiir
lliif If
HIJrM
STEVE ZACK
... sorry Growl offended some
including Mayor Perry McGriff
and several professors.
With a field of excellent
judges, Wilkin said, it is hard
for me to believe such skits of
deteriorating taste and lack of
standards were actually
presented.
The point of the matter is
that the skits were there as an
expression of the organizations
that presented them for the
students and alumni, but
predominately for the students.
STEVE ZACK, president of
Florida Blue Key, said there
were just as many complaints
last year and there was a full
house again this year.
Zack said he was sorry if
anyone was offended by the
skits, but it wasnt their intent.
Sex is part of everyday life,
he said, and nothing was
intentionally done to degrade
it.
Growl is not supposed to be
Sesame Street and can never
receive a GP rating nor should it
be censored, Zack said.
THE PI LAMBDA PHI skit
which caused the most
controversy received the highest
rating in the prejudging. The
(SEE 'GROWL/PAGE 2)
t i t '. .. j j ... -r >

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

GRAVES STRESSES LOYALTY

University of Florida, Gainesville

with their plans for an
organization.
Parker said he answered by
telling the athletic director the
athletes felt repressed, and I
pointed out how the council (of
athletes started by Graves last
week) was wrong. It was not
proportioned and no vote was
taken everything was
railroaded through.
Parker said Graves agreed with
him, but told him that a person
who believed as he did could not
continue with the athletic
program.
I was fired not for failure to
perform my job not for a
cause but for my beliefs,
Parker said.
I told him that (firing
Parker) was as unconstitutional
as it might be, Parker said.
He added there is a possibility
he might go to court to request
damages for breach of contract

Athletic Panel Discusses
UAA Problems With Students

By SUE CUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
A panel of athletic
department representatives and
two Gator football players
discussed dress and conduct
rules, the distribution of
parimutuel funds for
scholarships and athletic athletic-department
-department athletic-department relations at a noon
forum at the Plaza of the
Americas Wednesday.
The panel was composed of
M mi
jm
TOM KENNEDY
DOUG DICKEY
.... matter of drew "small"

and violation of civil liberties.
The one-time captain of the
UF track team pointed out he
will continue working with UF,
and will try to enlist the support
of UF athletes.
Graves said Parker had the
right to his opinion, but in his
position as athletic director he
felt the right and obligation to
relieve Parker of his duties.
I think the Athletic
Association has made its
position clear in the Plaza of the
Americas before 2,000
students, Parker concluded,
refering to the meeting in the
plaza Wednesday, that they will
not listen to athletes or
students.
Parker won the Southeastern
Conference mile run champion
last year. He used up his
collegiate elegibility and is now
attending the UF law school.

Athletic Director Ray Graves,
Head Coach Doug Dickey,
Chairman of the Board of
Directors Mandell Glicksberg,
John Reaves and Jack
Youngblood.
STUDENT Government
sponsored the forum so students
would have a chance to direct
questions to athletic department
representatives and make known
some of their gripes concerning
the department.
Once the questions began
being hurled at the panel, several
of the some 2,000 students
attending the forum and many
of those asking questions
complained that Dickey and
Graves were evading the issues
and were answering the
questions too vaguely.
When questioned about why
$157,000 of parimutuel betting
profits were used for athletic
scholarships only, Graves said it
was necessary to devote the
entire sum to athletics since the
athletic department was
operating in the red.
IN THE past as much as
$35,750 of the money went to
academic scholarships. Since
1969 none of the funds has been
designated for these non-athletic
scholarships.
The money is obtained from
an entire extra days betting
profits at race tracks throughout
the state. The Board of Regents

Thursday, November 5, 1970

'* * Ji* JgflM Ip
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JOHN PARKER
... "fired for my beliefs"

collects the money and gives
portions of it to the athletic
departments of the various state
universities. FSU is the only
other university that receives as
much as the UF.
When questioned why athletes
dont have better
communication with their
coaches and the entire athletic
department', Graves said there
was every opportunity in the
world for athletes to make
their grievances known.
THERE WAS sporadic
heckling from the crowd as
Dickey and Graves told how
they were always open to
discussion and suggestions any
athlete may have.
Graves said a committee to
represent the athletes had been
formed to give an ear to the
athletes gripes. The committee
consists of a head coach and two
team members one is an
alternate. None of the team
members vote on athletic
policies.
John Parker, assistant track
coach instrumental in forming
the Union of Florida Athletes
(UFA), told Graves there was a
railroading atmosphere at
meetings of the committee.
HE SAID athletes didnt
speak their minds because their
(SEE 'ATHLETICS/ PAGE 2)



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

Athletics ...
jjjFROM PA6E OWeJ

coaches were present and they
feared reprisals.
In response to Parkers
railroading comment, Graves
said, Thats the way weve
always done things and thats
the ohly way to do things. Weve
done things like that in the past
and we have to do it that way.
Only two teams, the
basketball and track teams,
selected the team members who
were to be on the committee.
The other athletes on the
committee were chosen by their
coaches.
THE UFA was formed by
dissatisfied athletes who felt the
athletic departments committee
was not representational enough.
Last month 125 athletes
signed a petition asking that
they be given a stronger voice in
issues that pertain directly to
them.
They also asked that they be
responsible only to their
respective team coaches for dress
and conduct, that they be
permitted to have an open house
policy and that they be free of
harassment by coaches in the
dining hall and around Yon
Hall.
Graves the director chided
Parker for going to the press
before coming to him with the
athletes grievances.
GRAVES SAID he thought

Growl ...
skit which won, according to Fred Leonhardt, administrative director
of Growl, was a serious one and was neither offensive nor sexual.
Leonhardt also said its a shame anybody that left in the middle
didnt stay because the combination of Buddy Ebsens closing
comments, the last skit, the fireworks, and the music did contain a
meaningful message.
Sen. Thomas was toastmaster at the Blue Key Banquet last
weekend and had the opportunity to criticize Growl directly to the
producers.
This has been the 45th Gator Growl, said Boudreau, and there
will probably be 45 more.
The people in charge of Growl said this years Growl improved over
last years because there was less triviality. The use of four letter
words was also eliminated.
Spanish Coffee Shop
To Re-open Monday

By JAY FAULKNER
Alligator Writer
The Spanish Main coffee
house will re-open early next
week, according to owner
Eunice Renshaw.
The coffee house, located at
1624 W. University Ave., was
closed by the County
Develpment Commission last
September for not having
enough fire escapes. Norman
Bowman, director of county
develpment, said the decision to

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

Parker did not handle the matter
in the proper manner and said he
felt Parker could no longer
honestly carry out his duties
as assistant track coach and
section advisor in Yon Hall.
Parker admitted that he
hadnt gone through channels,
but said he knew he would not
get effective results by going to
Graves.
Concerning questions about
dress codes, both Graves and
Dickey repeatedly emphasized if
athletes did not wish to conform
to athletic department
standards, they did not have to
participate in athletics.
WHEN ASKED if he thought
long hair impaired an athletes
ability, Dickey answered by
saying the dress rules were
designed to enable the athletes
to feel comfortable among
their peers and to have athletes
represent UF properly to various
interested groups.
Student Body Vice President
Henry Solares said of Dickeys
comments: Its a lie. The dress
codes (put into writing this year)
were formulated to please the
alumni.
He said in stipulating dress
rules the athletic department
was catering to the whims and
desires of what alumni think
students should be like.

close the house was strictly for
safety reasons.
MRS. RENSHAW said the fire
escape addition has been
approved by the city planning
board and should be completed
by the time of the reopening
next week.
The purpose of the coffee
house is to give students a
warm, cozy place to go with
folk and bluegrass
entertainment. Mrs. Renshaw
said.

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DOUG DICKEY, JOHN REAVES, JACK YOUNGBLOOD, I to r
... listen Wednesday, as students expressed concern for the role of athletics

THE CONTROVERSY over
athletes appearance has been
brought to a head by the
suspension of Ralph Hart and
Dan Landrum from the tennis
team because their hair was
considered too long.
One student asked
Youngblood whether he
considered Landrums hair too
long. Youngblood said, yes.
Several students remarked the
way an athlete wears his hair
should have little to do with his
athletic expertise.
ANOTHER STUDENT, who
said length of hair and dress was
a matter of preference and
perhaps Dickeys mode of dress
offended people as much as that
of some long hairs offend other
people, was told by Dickey:

STOP!!
WT MISS
THE
semi-annual
Book SRecord >#N
sale W 3 )
Nov. 4,5, S 6
9.00am-430pm t£l
phone 392*0194
IE CAMPUS SHOP & BOOKSTORE
th. Hub

Im sorry if I offend you
with my clothes. Theyre some
old things Im trying to wear
out. He said he couldnt wear
his hair long because he has a
dandruff problem.

Its Better Than Raid

NEW YORK (UPI) -A
New York housewife recently
saw an ad for sure-fire roach
killer and mailed $2.98 to a
Dallas mail order house to give it
a try, the Better Business Bureau
reported Wednesday.
A few days later the product
arrived: Two blocks of wood.
The housewife, not identified,

He also said the whole matter
of dress and hair length was a
i small thing, and repeated that
athletes who dont want to
comply with the rules simply do
not have to play.

hardly could argue with the
efficiency of the device but still
she was angry.
This swindle is an infamous
classic in our books, said
Woodrow Wirgis, president of
the 888, and we are somewhat
surprised to see it resurrected.
Old swindles never seem to die.



By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
A one-week moratorium has
been placed on the open house
privileges of Murphree area
residents Wednesday because of

Uhlfelder, OConnell
Review 21 Nominees

By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell called Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder to his
office Wednesday to review with
him 21 Student Government
nominees for university
committees which the
administration had rejected
Monday.
The university and student
presidents also discussed the
process by which applicants
were reviewed this year and how
that process might be changed in
the future.
Nine of the 21 candidates
who had been rejected were
replaced on university
committees, Uhlfelder told The
Alligator. He and OConnell
reviewed each of the 21 SG
candidates in comparison with
the students with which
OConnell proposed to replace
them.
But five SG nominations
previously accepted were deleted
from committees to make room
for the nine students accepted
yesterday. The net gain for the
SG nominations was four.
Uhlfelder criticized the
process by which student
applicants were reviewed this
year.
There were two problems:
First, the administration
changed the rules of the game
very late when they asked SG
only two weeks ago for two
names for every student
position.
Second, the administration
reviewed applicants just as SG
did and both groups came to
their own, independent decision
on which student was best for a
position, Uhlfelder said.
How can the administration
decide their candidate is better
when they havent even talked
to the SG nominee? Uhlfelder
asked. That is the problem
when you have two different
groups reviewing different
applicants.
The administration review of
student applicants for university
committees was an innovation
this year after OConnell placed
a letter in the Alligator asking
interested students to apply
either to SG or the
administration. It was the first
year the administration made an
initial judgment on student
applicants as far as I know,
Uhlfelder said.
In the past, original
recommendations had been left
to SG, although the
administration review of SG
student recommendations for
university committees is an
annual process.
O'Connell said he placed the
letter this year because he
wanted more student applicants
this is something he has
always wanted to do, Uhlfelder
said.

Murphree Loses Open House

growing disregard of the hour
limitations.
Steve Haulman, resident
administrator, informed
Murphree residents of this action
through a letter distributed
Wednesday throughout the area.

Thats okay, but the initial
judgment and recommendation
should be through one group
SG rather than SG on one
hand and the administration on
the other, he said.
Its fine if the administration
wants to collect student
applications, but all applicants
should be reviewed by SG,
Uhlfelder added.
Uhlfelder said he and
OConnell had not reached
agreement on the review process
for next year.
OConnell was not available
for comment Wednesday
afternoon.

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The moratorium went into
effect at 5 p.m. that evening and
wont be lifted until 5 p.m. Nov.
11.
Haulman said the privilege
was suspended because of
increasing hour infractions,
particularly in the past week,
preceeding and including
homecoming.
This situation cannot
continue without seriously
jeopardizing the continued
existence of the open house
privileges for residents,
Haulman said in the statement.
Open house privileges were

Tenant Union Organizes Monday

An organizational meeting of the Tenant Union is
planned for Monday night in room 347 of the Reitz
Union.
We would like for interested people to call us
earlier to discuss the formation of apartment units,
said committee member Shepherd Johnston.
PERSONS WANTING to participate in the
formation of a tenants association are asked to call
392-1665 and leave a message for Legal Affairs
Secretary Mike Pugh or call 373-4346 in the
evenings.

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

initiated two years ago through
vigorous efforts of the Murphree
Area Council, other area
councils and Interhall. Students
claimed they were capable of
assuming the responsibilities
which came with the privilege.
These responsibilities arent
being met properly in the
Murphree community,
Haulman claimed.
In the statement, Haulman
asks the students to meet with
their elected house councils to
review the open house plans
which you have drawn up and
consider possible modifications

The Tenant Union has been a project of the
Student Government Office of Legal Affairs.
Johnston said, to be effective in the protection of
tenants, a campus and city-wide organization should
be developed. Area and apartment house units are
to be started as the basis for the city-wide
organization.
Committee member Robert P. Henderson said the
association would not be the creature of student
government or any other body, but rather an
association Gainesville tenants operate by, and for,
them.

to deal with those who would
jeopardize the privilege for all
the residents of the house.
During the moratorium, house
councils lose their opportunity
to handle violaters internally.
Instead, Haulman said the
staff will deal firmly with those
involved.
Haulman said such actions
will include a conduct warning
with a letter home or a
disciplinary transfer to another
area. He added that resident
advisors are not affected by the
moratorium.

Page 3



The Florida Alligator, Vlhursday, November 5, 1970

Page 4

By BECKY LLOYD
AKfMor Staff Writer
UF Career Planning and
Placement Center is urging
students to take advantage of a
new placement concept called
career planning through college
education,*, according to
Maurice Mayberry, director of
the center.
Most students wait until
their senior year before seeking
help from the placement
center, Mayberry said. Now
students are urged to seek
vocational grirtanre as soon as
they enter the UF as freshmen.

BETHEA SAYS 'IMPOSSIBLE 1

UF Student Denied Vote

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
UF student Brook Rood said
Wednesday that she was not able
to vote for the candidate of her
choice on Tuesday because the
write-in ballot lever was locked.
Alachua County Supervisor of
Elections Alma Bethea termed
the malfunction absolutely
impossible.
Miss Rood claimed the lever
above the write-in candidates
line was locked when she
entered the booth and made it
impossible to register her vote.
She had asked die voting official
for directions, and the official,
having previously accompanied
her into the booth to give her

Demos

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
voters gave President Nixon a
Senate a little more to his liking
but Democrats retained control
of both houses of Congress and
captured an impressive array of
governorships in Tuesdays
election.
Vice President Spiro T.
Agnew and Herbert G. Klein, a
top Nixon spokesman, said a
GOP Senate pickup of possibly
two seats plus one by
Conservative James L. Buckley
in New York would give the
President a working majority
even though the Republicans
lack mathematical control.
LAWRENCE F. OBRIEN,
Democratic national chairman,
disputed any suggestion of a
A$E
OPEN HOUSE
November 6, 1970
BPMI2
Featuring:
OUIMTKHI
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Frosh Urged To Seek Placement

THE CONCEPT that has been
evolving for many years was
brought about by the
complexity of seeking a degree
and earning a living, Mayberry
said.
Emphasis is directed toward
working with the student when
he is a freshman and sophomore
according to Mayberry.
The Placement Center works
in cooperation with the Office
of Student Development,
Counseling Center, Housing
Department, and University
College counselors to aid the
student in relating his academic
preparation directly to a career.

these directions, tried the lever
and found it locked.
THE WOMAN, said Miss
Rood, then turned to me and
said, lm sorry, theres nothing
we can do about it. I dont have
the key. Miss Rood then asked
if it would be possible for her to
hand in her choice on a piece of
paper. The election official said
she would not be able to accept
it.
I asked her again if there was
anything she could do about it,
and again she said no.
The official, said Rood,
seemed shocked that anybody
had come to register a write-in
vote and acted like it was a big
hassle to check on it.
THE ALLEGED irregularity

Retain Control of Houses

Nixon victory, terming the
results nothing short of a
fantastic Democratic win.
Three potential Nixon rivals
in 1972 scored one-sided wins
for the Democrats. Former Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey,
defeated by Nixon in the 1968
presidential race, was sent back
to the Senate in Minnesota.
Sens. Edward M. Kennedy
and Edmund S. Muskie,
Humphreys running mate two
years ago, won re-election in
Massachusetts and Maine.

Ami. TM
TSWI
November 9, 1970
Sophomores and Juniors
8:00 8:45 p.m.
Freshmen
7:00 7:45 p.m.
Fteitz Union Rms. 122-23

THIS CONCEPT leads to
goals preparation, according
to Mayberry. The student may
change his field of study many
times to meet these goals.
Students experience four
main difficulties in choosing a
profession, Dr. Harry Grater,
director of UF Counseling
Center, said.
The students personal sense
of identity often is poorly
established, making him unable
to realize the goals, values and
rewards he wants from an
occupation.
A STUDENT often suffers

occurred at the fifth voting
precinct near the Post Office.
Three New Party candidates, Lew
Beller (gubenatorial), A1
Featherston (lieutenant
governor) and James Fair
(senator) were qualified write-in
candidates.
Mrs. Bethea denied the
accusation. Im positive, she
said, that there was nothing at
all wrong with the machine.
The student must have
pressed down another lever and
couldnt register her write-in
ballot. I dont know whether or
not she did this on purpose.
If she had been so worried
over her ballot, Mrs. Bethea
continued, why didnt she call
the supervisor of elections at the
time.

BUT NIXON, who
barnstormed in 22 states, was
able to point to the Senate
victories of Buckley in New
York, Bill Brock over incumbent
Sen. Albert Gore in Tennessee,
J. Glenn Beall Jr. over Sen.
Joseph D. Tydings in Maryland,
Lowell P. Weicher Jr. in
Connecticut, and Robert Taft Jr.
in Ohio.
In addition, the Republicans
kept their power bases in the
nations most populous states
with the re-election of Gov.
Nelson A. Rockefeller in New
York and Gov. Ronald Reagan
in California.

from a conflict of goals. He may
want to enter social service but
also places value on money and
status which are not among the
rewards reaped in that
profession.
Many students are pushed
toward an unwanted goal by
their parents.
Fear of jfailure and
committing themselves to a
concrete goal causes some
students to remain undecided.
GRATER BELIEVES
students in all four categories
can be helped through
ALMA BETHEA
... couldn't help student
Mrs. Bethea, contacted by
phone, then reaffirmed her
absolute faith in the voting
booth involved and said, I
swear that anyone who thinks
theres something wrong with
the booth can come down with
me to the warehouse and Ill
prove to them that its alright.

With only the race in Indiana
undecided, returns on Senate
races showed the Republicans
winning in 11 states to give them
44 seats with the Democrats
winning 21 reducing their total
to 53. Buckley who will vote
with the Republicans and Sen.
Harry F. Byrd Jr. who dropped
the Democratic label and won as
an independent in Virginia
complete the new Senate.

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counseling.
The problem of selecting a
career is most widespread among
liberal arts majors, according to
Mayberry. Many jobs are open
to liberal arts majors but these
students fail to examine the
alternatives provided by the
placement center or counseling
services, Mayberry said.
Students enrolled in
pre-professional programs such
as journalism, engineering and
agriculture often already have
chosen to pursue a career in the
area they are studying, Mayberry
said.
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AFT Meets For The First Time
Since Their May, 1968 Organization

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Writer
The American Federation of
Teachers (AFT) met on campus
Wednesday for the first time
since their organization on May
1. 1968.
According to Dr. Kenneth
Megill, assistant professor of
philosophy and president of the
UF chapter of the AFT, said the
meeting was the first of any
labor organization to meet on
campus since Claude Kirks
executive order was issued
against such meetings.
With the election of a new
governor, Megill said, we hope
that we will be able to look to a
new constituency for both the
teachers and non-academic
workers at UF.
MEGILL INTRODUCED
Richard Hixson, director of the
colleges and universities section
of the National American
Federation of Teachers, who was
the featured speaker. Hixson
discussed the possibilities of
organizing collective bargaining
at UF.
Hixson said the goal of

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collective bargaining was a
transfer of power.
The UF chapter of AFT has
achieved the first three stages of
development and is now ready
for collective bargaining, he
said. It has been established,
survived as long as four years
and definitely grown.
NOW THAT Kirk is
ex-governor, collective
bargaining will be in the process
of organization throughout the
state, Hixson said. The
Canneys and Marshall Jones
cant be protected without
power. We need a collective
bargaining system to attain this
power.
Hixson explained the purpose
of the AFT was to act as a
security union for teachers and
also was to act as an aid in
teaching, political, and salary
negotiations on campus.
According to Megill, the
specific goals of the UF chapter
of AFT are to provide security
over the firing of teachers, to
negotiate collectively, and to
transfer the power relationships.

We hope the members of
AFT will become a force in the
community as workers, he said.
MEGILL ALSO said there will
be a Rip-Off rally in the Plaza
of the Americas next Tuesday at
noon in support of Canney.
Donations for Canney will be
collected from among those
present.
Through the rally we hope
we will be able to get across a
better understanding of whats
happening, Megill said.
Marshall Jones, a former UF

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Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

intructor who was dismissed on
May 1, 1968, will be the guest
speaker at the Rip-Off Rally.
Because of the Jones caje,
four years ago, a local lawyer
was called in on the case by the
Aft.
Presently, the local AFT
chapter is asking the national
chapter to bring charges against
UF for the dismissal of Canney.
They have also contacted a local
labor union and are trying to
organize a union for
non-academic workers at UF.

ET+ar %fr <*'
' law
KEN MEGILL
... wants more of same

Page 5



Page 6

>, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5> 1970

Health Center Funds Approved

By DAVE MANKIN
Alligator Writer
The College of Health Related
Professions (HRP) and the
College of Education (ED) have
announced the Kellogg
Foundation have approved their
request for $500,100 to aid in
the establishment of a Center for
Allied Health Instructional
personnel.
The grant will enable UF to
intensify existing collaboration
between the College of ED and
the College of HRP in offering
more flexible curricula to meet
the training needs of individuals
who will take positions of
leadership in schools which have

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Jagfe;
TOM KENNEDY
NOT HERE, STUPID

The Environmental Action Group's (EAG)
garbage cans were not out last week, so Student
Government Secretary of EAG Hal Barsey
decided to dump them on the desk of EAG

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allied health programs.
THE PROGRAM aims to
increase the number of well
prepared allied health teaching
and administrative faculty.
The impetus is new, say the
co-directors of the proposal Dr.
James L. Wattenbarger, director
of the Institute of Higher
Education in the College of ED,
and Dr. Darrel J. Mase, dean of
the College of HRP.
The knowledge explosion in
health care over the past 20
years, and federal programs such
as Medicare have increased
greatly the demand for health
care, they said. These changes
have created new kinds of allied
health workers to assist the

c V
I
I I

secretary Carol Snow, seated. Barsey said the
collection stations for aluminum cans would be
up this week, so collect those cans.

physician in the delivery of
improved care.
THE CURRICULA in allied
health schools for the most part
is new to the schools, some of
these programs such as x-ray
technology and nursing were
formerly taught in hospitals. The
number of students who must be
taught is growing in large
numbers. The number of schools
and kinds of workers is growing
daily.
Many persons educated in
other disciplines are by necessity
directing schools of allied
health, they added.
Dr. Robert E. Kinsinger,
vice-president in charge of
Programs for the Kellogg

Foundation, said: The
development of a center for
allied health instructional
personnel at UF will be of great
significance in strengthening
educational activities all across
the nation. Activities which are
aimed at the preparation of
more personnel to serve our
countrys growing health needs.
WE LOOK forward to
working with UF and
particularly its Institute for
Higher Education on this
important project.
According to Dr.
Wattenbarger, UF has already
received the first six-month
installment of the grant, and will
put it to use beginning Jan. 1.

Engineering Frat
Tops In Nation
By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
Floridas Alpha chapter of Tau Beta Pi, an honors engineering
fraternity, is tops in the nation and they have the award to prove it.
William Sokeland, president of the fraternity, made the formal
announcement at a reception Tuesday in the Arrendondo Room of
die Reitz Union.
The award, presented annually to the most outstanding chapter
of Tau Beta Pi, was presented to Thomas Wade, president of the
organization for 1969-70.
Wade referred to winning the award as bringing home the bacon.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell, also in attendance for the
celebration told members of the fraternity, I hope you revel in
bringing back the bacon the best cut of the bacon.
I feel through your achievement you are contributing to the
formulation and creation of an aristocracy. An aristocracy of those
who care, OConnell said.
OConnell said the aristocracy was composed of minds receptive
to the best ideas and ideals.
They have a capacity for straight thinking vision, imagination and
pragmatism to make ideas work, OConnell said. You are proving
here that you are worthy of belonging to such an aristocracy indeed
Creating it.
Robert E. Uhrig, dean of the College of Engineering, called
members of the fraternity the best of the best.
Engineers are often accused of being insensitive to social needs.
Yet, I find here a group of men very sensitive to the problems and
needs of society, he said.
The nine-year-old chapter competed with 133 other Tau Beta Pi
chapters for the distinction. The award was based on service projects,
chapter reports and leadership.
UFs Alpha chapter also has the honor of hosting the 1973 Tau
Beta Pi convention. This is the first time the convention will be held
in the Southeast.

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

* P f
i
i
jk ;
% JPJ
IB
DR. DANIEL MASE
... HRP college dean



World WrapMH|M
*******, ***, ******* t*# #'* VVV I l

ST. LAURENT DU DUPONT,
PONT, DUPONT, France (UPI) The only
surviving management official of
a dance hall where a fire killed
144 persons was threatened
Monday with lynching and in
nearby Grenoble, Maoist youths
smashed windows shouting that
the rich were responsible for the
disaster.
CUMMINS PRISON FARM
Ark. (UPI) Armed inmates of
the hole at the Cummins
Prison Farm Monday released
three hostages but kept another
and threatened to kill him if
they were not freed.
Corrections Commissioner C.
Robert Sarver went inside the
isolation unit and negotiated
with the prisoners for release of
the three-two trusty guards and
one security guard.
Another security guard, Larry
Doss, 20, remained a hostage.
PARJS (UPI) Mme. Nguyen
Thi Binh, the Viet Cong foreign
minister and chief negotiator at
the Vietnamese peace talks,
returned Monday from a six-day
visit to London and a conference
there with Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko.
She told a news conference
that during her 30-minute
session with Gromyko, he
dismissed U.S. President Nixons
five-point peace plan for
Vietnam as not being a basis
for settling the problem. She
said Gromyko reaffirmed the
firm support of the Soviet Union
for the struggle of the Vietnam
people and for the Viet Congs
recent eight-point peace
proposal.
HELSINKI (UPI) The
United States and Soviet Union
opened the third round of
Strategic Arms Limitation Talks
(SALT) Monday with renewed
pledges to work for agreement.
However, Moscow at the
outset adopted a markedly more
cautious and cooler line than
when negotiations began here
one year ago and at the second
phase in Vienna last spring.
PHNOM PENH (UPI)
Cambodian troops engaged
Communist units probing the
defenses of the capital Tuesday,
battling for about one hour
across a tributary of the Mekong
River 15 miles northeast of
Phnom Penh, military
spokesmen said.
The Communists withdrew
from the battle and disappeared
on the north bank of the
tributary when government
artillery and river patrol boats
Mooashfp
Moves Monday
>
CAPE KENNEDY (UPI)
The Apollo 14 moonship was
mounted on its Saturn 5 rocket
Wednesday in preparation for
the move from the rocket
assembly building to the
oceanside launch pad next
Monday- Apollo 14 astronauts
Alan B. Shepard, Edgar D.
Mitchell and Stuart A. Roosa are
scheduled to set out on the
nations fourth moon landing
mission Jan. 31.

reinforced the three battalions
of Cambodian troops on the
south bank, the spokesmen said.
There was no immediate report
of casualties in the battle, near
the village of Prek Tameak.
SAN CLEMENTE, Calif.
(UPI) President Nixon
Monday signed legislation
authorizing expenditure of $l.B
billion over three years to
continue federal assistance to
state health care programs.
But Nixon and presidential
aides at the Western White
House made no mention of a
second bill authorizing SIOO
million over three years for
professional health care training.
Unless the President signed it by
midnight, the measure would die
automatically.

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MOSCOW (UPI) Two U S.
diplomats flew to Armenia
Monday for a second meeting
with three American Army
officers, including two generals,
and a Turkish colonel held since
their light plane landed in Soviet
territory Oct. 21.
The officers have been held
near the Armenian capital in
Leninakan, where their
Beechcraft U 8 plane landed 12
days ago after crossing the
Turkish border.
KARACHI (UPI) The man
who drove a baggage truck into a
reception line for President
Marian Spychalski of Poland,
knocking Spychalski to the
ground and killing four other
persons, was charged with
murder Monday.
Police identified the man as
Mohammad Feroz, a ground
crewman at the airport and a
member of the right-wing
Pakistan International Airlines
Corporation Union.

Thursday; November 5, 1970, Th6 Florida Alligator,

*%
1 Get UK-UF Tickets Moedoy
Student tickets for the Saturday, November 14 Gator
football game against Kentucky in Tampa will be on sale
Monday and Tuesday from 2 p.m. to -8 p.m. at Gate 13,
Stadium.
I.D. Card and Fee Card are required to pick tip a ticket and a
date ticket can be purchased by presenting your dates I.D. Card
and Fee Card. Your date need not be present to pick up this
ticket.
All student tickets are $7. >
*
WITH MAX SHULMAN
(By the author of Rally Round the Flag Boys ... DobifGillit ... etc. l
* > %

How to Prevent Students
-v
The chief reason why todays college students are so restless is of
course tight pants.
But other factors also contribute, and one of them} I fear, is bore boredom.
dom. boredom. All too often, I fear, students find their classes dull beyond en endurance.
durance. endurance. Lets face it: the modern undergraduate, caught in the grip
of history and his zipper, is far too impatient to sit through old-fash old-fashioned
ioned old-fashioned lectures delivered in the old-fashioned way.
Novelty, excitement, stimulationthats what it takes to grab a
students attention these days. And wise teachers know it. On cam campuses
puses campuses everywhere they are trying bold new techniques to pique and
engross their classes. Take, for example, Ralph Waldo Sigafoos, the
distinguished professor of economics at the University of Florida, who
now delivers his lectures nude.
Or lets take E. Pluribus Ewbank, the distinguished professor of
English literature at the University of Minnesota where its too cold
to lecture in your buff. Heres what Professor Ewbank does: when hes
teaching, for instance, Shelleys immortal To a Skylark, he pauses
after each stanza and does 2>2 minutes of bird calls. Believe me, he
gets a terrific hand every time, but of course the biggest,hand comes
at the end of the poem when he eats a worm. The kids sometimes ap applaud
plaud applaud till nightfall.
Another innovation by the same resourceful Professor Ewbank is
to make poetry more relevant to his students by taking them to the
actual locale of each poem. Last month, for example, while lecturing
on Wordsworths immortal Lines Composed a Few Miles Above Tintern
Abbey, he rented a Zeppelin, flew his entire class to England, and
moored on the same moor where Wordsworth wrote his immortal
lines. Then everyone deblimped and had a jolly good picnic, complete
with Morris dancing, three-legged races, pie-eating contests, and of
course that without which youd never call a picnic complete. I refer
of course to Miller High Life Beer.
If there are still some of you havent tried Miller High Life Lifeyoure
youre Lifeyoure laughing, but its possiblelet me tell you what youre missing.
Youre missing flavor, pleasure, refreshment, comfort, satisfaction,
felicity, truth, beauty, malt and hops. There is no other beer like Miller.
How can there be? Millers marvelous brewing formula has been a
closely guarded secret for generations. In fact, its known today to
only one man in the whole worldMillers chief brewmasterand he
has been trained to eat himself if ever taken alive.
So if you havent tried Miller yetyoure laughing, but its pos possibleget
sibleget possibleget a bottle or can right away. The bottles are beautifully made
of transparent glass. The cans arent bad-looking either; they are,
however, opaque.
But I digress. We were talking about the new breed of teacher
who doesnt just stand in front of his class and drone. No, sir! He dem demonstrates.
onstrates. demonstrates. He illustrates. He dramatizes. Take, for example, Glebe of
U.C.L.A., professor of marine biology. He doesnt just tell the kids
about the strange life-forms beneath the sea. Instead he brings a live
sponge to class so they can see it. Similarly, Gransmire of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina State, professor of textile engineering, brings a live washcloth.
Then theres Williams of Amherst, professor of library science,
who brings a live Dewey Decimal. And of course theres Schumann-
Heink of Hardin-Simmons, professor of Indo-European, who brings a
live hyphen. And Champert of Utah A & M, professor of Hebrew
philology, who brings a nice Jewish girl.
And so to those who despair of ever winning back our alienated
students, I have only this to say: remember that America did not be become
come become the worlds greatest producer of butterfat and milk solids by
running away from a fight! Right on!
* *
We, the brewers of Miller High Life Beer and sponsors of this column,
have made what seems to us a very sensible arrangement with Max Shul Shulman.
man. Shulman. We dont tell him how to write and he doesnt tell us how to brew.

Page 7



i, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

Page 8

ED/TOfelAt
About S-E-X,
Gator Growl
Well, Gator Growl offended Ed Blackburn.
Who is Ed Blackburn?
Ed Blackburn is a State Representative, a Democrat from
Tampa.
He said he and his wife were grossed out by Gator Growl
last Friday night by all that sexy stuff.
Senate President-elect Jerry Thomas did not like the
show either, and walked out. State University Chancellor
Robert Mautz left too, but said it was only because he had a
previous engagement.
But this is where Ed Blackburn is different. As disgusted,
and offended and grossed out as he was, he forced himself
to sit there and stomach it, along with his wife.
Blackburn said, My wife and I were completely
disgusted. It was past obscenity. It was positively vulgar. I
would discourage anyone from going to another Gator
Growl.
Many of the sexual innuendos contained in the Gator
Growl package offend people. 3ut so does much of the
political material. But no one forces spectators to stay.
Some of the material might have been in poor taste but
not all of it. It was nice, clean ... it was fun.
For Ed Blackburn we can only offer this advice: take a
look at the dictionary. The filth that is printed in the
dictionary is remarkable. There is some pretty racey stuff
contained in the Book of Ruth, too. That is in the bible.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmrn, i i
' VV; :
- n
OTHER COLLEGES COMMENT

Fight Racism,
Get Organized
Organizing oppressed people, which was the topic of a
recent racism symposium, is the most important part of the
fight against racism.
In the past, two serious obstacles have stood in the way
of effective organizing of minorities. The first is the
fragmentation that has existed within minorities and
between minorities. This lack of a united front has always
worked*to the advantage of the racist and against the
oppressed. It has been virtually impossible to stand up
against the Man, and face him from a position of strength,
when great numbers of the oppressed are off on another
direction, or not joining in the struggle.
The second obstacle has been that traditional political
organizing takes a vast amount of money. Competing on the
same level as the present political parties has thus been
impossible. What has occured is the backing of the least
racist of the majority parties, but on their terms Take
our values and culture and lose your own, and you might
get some of the leftovers.
As a result of these obstacles, few gains have been
effected nationally that outweigh the continued losses the
Black, BrQwn, Red and other racially oppressed groups have
suffered. Because the right lever hasnt yet been applied,
political power hasnt yet been wrestled from the hands of
the racist leadership that minorities in this nation confront.
- OREGON DAILY EMERALD
Alligator Staff
Denise Valiante Craig Heyl
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang v
* Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editors ot
4 of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florida.
.:zi, .

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

A dirty epithet!
Voices Crying For Reforms

You learn a lot of things when
you start knocking the football
status quo.
You learn that the institution
of football is God, motherhood
and apple pie. To say anything
critical about the sport is to be
branded guilty of a treason in
spirit; after all, how can any true
American find anything wrong
with Football?
You also find the universitys
Athletic Association is so jealous
of its ever increasing empire that
even the faintest cry for reform
is taken as a strike for the
jugular vein. To them its all
black or white; either you
support the athletic program as
it is now, no changes, or you
want to junk the whole deal.
UNFORTUNATELY thats a
smoke screen adhered too from
President Stephen OConnell on
down to the lowliest Gator
Getter.
Some sincere students had
hoped for a reasonably impartial
ear in. Tallahassee at last
Thursdays Regents Athletic
Committee hearing.
We were early disappointed
when Chairman Louis Murray of
that committee announced his
complete satisfaction with
athletics before a student plea
touched his ears.
But after that hearing
Chairman Murray pledged full
consideration to all positions
presented. President OConnell
has repeatedly verbalized a
willingness to at least consider
some student suggestions
concerning the Athletic
Association.
Taking them at their word, Id
like to repeat some of the
suggestions proposed by that
student delegation in Tallahassee
last Thursday.
FIRST, that a substantial
portion of the race track funds
given to athletic scholarships last
year $157,000. be placed in the
National Defense Fund student
loan pool where it would be
matched nine-to-one by federal
funds.

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

*"
: KEN DRIGGS
. j

Up until two years ago, some
of those funds went to academic
expenses, but lately theyve been
devoted completely to athletic
scholarships.
This year over 1,000 UF
students were turned down for
student loans by the Office of
Financial Aid because of a
tightening up on federal money
on all campuses. That $157,000,
however would create over $1
million for long term student
loans with existing federal
matching money.
I suggest that that would be a
more equitable utilization of
educational money.
SECOND that future athletic
scholarships be awarded only to
students with a real financial
need.
If the Athletes parents are
financially able to pay for their
sons educations then there is no
rational reason for the A.A. to
do so.
THIRD that a student-athlete
be forced to maintain the same
grades required of students who
participate in other
extra-curricular areas.
The student handbook clearly
states that a student must have a
2.0 and not be on any academic
probation to participate in any
extra curricular activity.
But the handbook goes on to
excuse athletes from the
regulation. They must have only
a 1.6 grade average and can be
on probation according to
NCAA regulations.
There must not be a double
standard. I suggest to you
Chairman Murray arid President
O Connell that a student with
grades below a 2.0 is
unquestionably in academic
trouble and needs to be spending

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

his time behind a book and not a
tackling dummy.
That is, is hes a student first
and an athlete second ...
If hes an athlete first and a
student second, then the
Athletic Association is defying
the very reason for the
univeristys existance.
FOURTH, that hair
requirements be dropped for
athletes. There is absolutely no
correlation between hair length
and athletic ability; one need
only look at the styles of
professional athletes for
evidence contrary to the stand
taken by the A.A. Joe Namath is
payed to play football, not
model G.I. haircuts.
The argument that
unconventional hair styles are
prohibited because they offend
conservative alumni and fans is
sadly familiar. Its one of the
same arguments once used for
not having black athletes at UF
in the past.
UF is always a sluggish
follower with regard to student
rights and personal freedoms, for
once it would be gratifying to
see us take a leadership role.
Hair length should be the option
of the athlete.
THESE SUGGESTIONS,
combined with a serious, long
term appraisal of intercollegiate
athletics at UF, are absolutely
necessary. If somebody up
there doesnt start some
changes in the near future, there
wont be an athletic program to
change in a few years.
Voices crying for reforms are
taken as threats only by those
who are currently convinced of
100 per cent perfection in the
whole program. Its time to quit
being paranoid and start being
realistic.



Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Non-White Models
MR. EDITOR:
I am prompted to write a
letter regarding pages eight and
nine of the October 14 edition
of The Alligator.
In this issue a series of eight
models were displayed as
Fashion 8. The design was done
by FOTIOU and the
photography was professionally
done by COPE and
SURRENCY.
The fashion page was
sponsored by and possibly
financed with funds from the
following firms: Maas Bros.,
Wilsons Lingerie Dept, and the
famous Sears chain stores.
What confuses me, and I think
many other sane viewers of the
fashi on page is the
question... Why have all the
models taken on the physical
characteristic, and real
appearance of white lasses
clothed in fashionable garments.
As a result of serious thinking
on the subject, and putting all
biases and prejudices in the
vault, the dilemma leads one to
make the following deductions:
1. Only white people read
The Alligator.
2. Only white lasses wear
fashionable feminine garments,
3. These garments are only of
interest to and can only be
purchased by white lasses,
4. The Black or non white
(whichever is more acceptable)
lasses do not in principle model
the garments displayed or
consider modeling at all for the
firms,
5. Purchases by Blacks from
these stores represent an
insignificant per cent of total
income received by these firms,
6. The Blacks are just not
interested in either items of
clothing, buying clothing,
wearing clothing, modeling
clothing, or modeling per se.
Os course many arguments for
and against the above deductions
could be advanced. The exercise
may be another dissertation in
itself which could be extremely
controversial. Nonetheless it is
greatly desirable if The Alligator
could desist from continuing
these fraudulent assertations.
Non white models are

, \ \
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Page 9

READERS FORUM

available in large quantities, they
are extremely attractive and
would only be too willing to
model these garments.
It is to be hoped that with
your cooperation and the efforts
of other interested persons, the
entire community would not
only be rid of biases, prejudices
and die hard segregationists, but
would appear that way from the
quality of its journalism and
other mass media.
LESLIE LIVERPOOL, 7AG
Cultural Attraction
MR. EDITOR:
Your recent editorial
advocating that WRUF-FM
become more student-oriented
and change its format from
classical to rock music overlooks
a number of points.
First, a University radio
station serves not only students
but the entire University
community. This includes at the
very least, the faculty, many of
whom are unhappy that
WRUF-FM does not broadcast
more classical music. They too
have FM radios and tuners which
in this part of the country can
virtually fall into a state of
disrepair from sheer lack of use.
They also seek refuge from the
constant advertising and noise
on AM.
Second, as far as possible to
tell, there is a sizable minority of
students who prefer to listen to
classical music. About a year
ago, when a group of us felt that
WRUF-FM could use some
upgrading, we collected in a
matter of a few days over 2000
student signatures on a petition.
Had we persisted in this effort
and done so more systematically
we could have
doubled or tripled that number.
Are these students, under your
proposal, to be ignored simply
because you arrogate to yourself
the right to speak for all
students?
Third, you disparage classical
music because it is not now
music. If one were to take your
logic seriously, students would
not be exposed to the great
literature of the past or the

paintings of the old masters.
Anything old or antique would
be junked. The only taste would
be contemporary and that
furthermore, would be decided
by someone claiming to speak
on behalf of the majority.
Criteria for taste and opinion
would, in any event, ignore
experience and wisdom of ages;
unleavened by either, your
criteria could only be superficial
and crass. Incidentally, one must
presume from your attitude that
the Alligator editors do not even
know the virtue of aged beef.
Perhaps most important of all
a great University, a status which
Florida still aspires to attain, has
some standards. All the finer

Uhlfelder Not Involved

In spite of all the talk in
recent weeks that Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder has
provided relevant leadership, the
great bulk of our problems have
not been met by him, nor has he
made lasting efforts to bring
constructive and meaningful
changes.
It is true Mr. Uhlfelder has
instituted draft counseling and
legal assistance along with some
other programs. However, he has
not dealt with those issues of
which most students are
profoundly concerned.
Sophomores are still
compelled to live in dorms when
there is already too little space
available. Students in some
courses, such as history, are
swamped with assignments while
receiving an inadequate amount
of academic credit.
THE TEN credit rule in the
College of Arts & Sciences which
prohibits a student from taking
more than ten credits of
electives outside of that college
remains, although it cannot be
justified.
Each quarter, students find
they are required to do term

Universities in this country
provide the students and
University community with
more cultural attractions than
this one. Gainesville, as a
University city, remains by and
large a cultural wasteland,
despite student theaterical
productions, faculty concerts
and the few outside affairs
which are brought in. Some of
us, to help the music
department, among others, raise
these standards and meet a need
of many Gainesvillians have
recently formed a new group,
Pro Arte Musica, to bring
outstanding soloists and
chamber music groups to town.
The first concert on December 1

BRUCE ALPER

papers in two or three or four
courses during the same quarter.
They are unable to plan their
programs better because no
standard course book exists
which would tell a student just
what type of work each course
requires.
Often students find that they
must take two or three class
exams on the same day, which
for some can be a tremendous
strain. In the Univeristy College,
students are required to take a
course called CMS 171, a
comprehensive math course
which, for all purposes, makes
no sense to anyone and is of no
use to a liberal arts student.
Even the Freshman Council
was abolished while in
University College it is
imperative that a special body
exist to bring reforms.
THE EMPHASIS placed upon
science in the University College
has not been altered, while
courses in CPS and CBS are of
little value to those not majoring
in science.
Sure, Mr. Uhlfelder goes to
talk in the dorms but that
doesnt mean he has provided us
with effective leadership. We
must distinguish between the
facade or symbolic type of
leadership he represents and the
truly effective and constructive
leadership we do not see.
Mr. Uhlfelder is in a position
of sacred trust but can we really
trust him? He boycotted the
Presidential Leadership
Conference, thus vetoing the
right of his constituents to be
heard.
We read Mr. Uhlfelders

LETTERS POLICY
Letters must: editor reserves the right to edit all
Be typed, signed, letters for space,
double-spaced and not exceed Writers may submit longer
300 words. essays, columns or letters to be
Not be signed with a considered for use as "Speaking
pseudonym. Out" columns. Any writer
Have addresses and interested in submitting a regular
telephone numbers of writers. column is asked to contact the
Names will be withheld only if ecStor and be prepared to show
writer draws just cause. The samples of his work.
' '.. /*. r ... 1 4 J 'I

will be given by the Julliard
String Quartet, the finest such
group in this country.
Gainesville does not have to be
the Hicksville which so many
students laugh at and detest.
A full time FM rock station,
or at least one which rocks all
evening, will hardly alter this
image. A University holds up
standards for students to
appreciate and perhaps to attain.
It does not lower these standards
to satisfy current majority
opinions, as interpreted by the
student newspaper.
JOHN W. SPANIER
Professor

comments in the paper quite
often. But comment is not
substance nor action. Lately, Mr.
Uhlfelder has been going off on
a tangent, tackling athletics
while the real issues are ignored,
either because they are
complicated, or because they
seem less glamorous.
WE DONT need Mr.
Uhlfelder to represent us on the
national issues or on the
Vietnam War. He is President of
the Student Body, not of the
United States. Any attempt by
him to speak for us on national
political questions would be
presumptuous, as well as unwise.
Mr. Uhlfelder is always calling
upon students to get involved.
For him, involvement is the
universal panacea, the solution
to every problem. Yet the
greatest problem of all is to get
Mr. Uhlfelder and his cabinet to
face the issues and offer
constructive solutions.
Mr. Uhlfelder is dissipating his
efforts in a series of useless and
unimportant crusades. His
efforts to take every event and
make it an issue have meant that
he is unable to deal with any
issue adequately.
Mr. Uhlfelder is the one who
needs to get involved not in
unproductive crusades and
irrelevant enterprises but with
the very pressing gut issues. We
dont have to get involved with
him. Instead of worrying about
the possible uses of the police
camera, he ought to concern
himself with mitigating the
deep-seated causes of student
unhappiness.



The
Florida
Alligator

Some Thoughts On Homecoming

By GREG JONES
Alligator Entertainment Editor
0
In which the author with a
passing penchant for long hair,
neurotic negativism and other
degeneracies, irresponsibly finds
hope inspite of Homecoming.
Oh the benches were stained
with tears and perspiration.. .1
looked in a chamber where
judges were talking, darkness
was everywhere/ It smelled like a
tomb.
WE TOOK our seats
wondering what The Banquet
would be like. This year the
Little Giant from Dixie, on the
eve of a fiercely partisan
election, was expected to arouse
defensive Democrats. Maybe. At
best one hoped for an evocation
of Huey Long with whom Carl
Albert was sometimes compared,
evidently because they were
both short.
Much more interesting was
how Homecomings avowed
purpose of bringing students and
alumni closer together would fit
into this political assemblage
of fat cats with lean and hungry
looks.
The President of Blue Key
welcomed everyone on behalf of
the responsible students on the
campus. The irresponsible
student element in the crowd,
the troublemakers, immediately
exposed themselves to the
assemblage (they wore old
raincoats for just that
eventuality) and quickly sat
down before the crowd afforded
them the standing ovation
everyone else who stood up
received. However, most of the
decent folk in the audience were
unable to differentiate
between what was to them a
redundancy, all students were
irresponsible, so they just
glowered at the student next to
them.
A' YOUNG, nervous,
toastmaster was introduced, who
because he was young had to
show the oldies that he was
responsible and probably
disciplined too. He told
predictable responsible jokes
that everyone had heard a
thousand times but at which
they laughed uproariously
because everyone was having
such a fine time and probably
because they were disciplined
too. He introduced everyone on
the dais and just about everyone
in the audience for some fine
outstanding thing or another and
he even introduced a most
dangerous student, Steve
Uhlfelder.
Some were surprised that
Uhlfelder was not asked to sit on
the dias. He represented students
and the Important People
resented it. Over the years every
good old boy who was elected to
temporary duty as student body
president before moving on to
bigger and better things sat on
that dais, but they were all
responsible and disciplined.
They didnt made trouble.
Uhlfelder had bitten the steel
gloved hand and there was no
way |ie would sit at a table with
OConnell, Dickey and the

- Mtl n B V U'B SW I'HIS V flp
BWR.JI. J1 Ummmm M

conscience-heavy boys from
Blue Key.
As the introductions and
congratulations continued, the
main speaker, Carl Albert sank
slowly into a stupor. How many
of these provincial roast-beef
and apple pie backslappers had
he sat through in his career? Too
many. So feigning concentration
he slipped into a political
twi-light, reflexively smiling and
applauding when the buzz in his
ears reached the appropriate
levels.
BY NOW Super-Impeccable
Steve OConnell was doing a
state of the campus number. He
referred to the majority of
happy, good students on this
campus who simply want to get
an education. Everyone outside
that realm was a neurotic he
said, believing they were unloved
and dedicated to negatives. His
psychological perception rivaled
his judicial some said. And if he
sounded a little like Agnew, well
Steve knows which way the
wind breaks.
Dont worry about long hair,
he wryly advised his short hair
audience, some very bright
people had long hair (Mrs.
OConnell?). Besides, he assured
everyone, it will pass. Some of
the more negative neurotics
wondered aloud which would
pass first, aging Steve or long
hair.
Spessard Holland was
congratulated for successfully
growing old without dying or
ever voting to help the poor, the
blacks, the workers or any other
non-contributing minority. Then
Albert spoke. Then everyone
else went to sleep.
THE YOUNG toastmaster had
to call people back so he could
lecture the students on satire.
All the satire, he said (there was
none) was in jest and only in
America could politicians kid

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each other and get away with it.
It could not happen behind the
Iron or Bamboo curtains. So
why hadnt there been any
satire, why the apologia?
Students were rifling their
wallets to find old report cards
showing at least a C in civics so
they could leave. Why the
desperation? No one had
actually threatened to overthrow
western civilization as we know
it by giving OConnell a
resolution praising him, for
among other things, being born
and raised in Florida. I guess we
were all kind of grateful in a
funny, patriotic way that you
could kid pols in America, but
that didnt explain why no one
had.
Rejoice, rejoice you have no
choice.
-Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young
Growl was curious. Here
students were ready to show the
Alumni how students felt about
things but they had to do it
without offending them. That
presented a problem since
student life-styles are offensive
of themselves to most
respectable citizens. For that
reason a tribute to Jimi Hendrix
and Janis Joplin was considered
and thrown out. The possibility
of using Hendrixs version of
that old stand-by, the
Star-Spangled Banner, was ruled
out as offensive. Gator Growl
would present student life as
seen through the consciences
of two Blue Key officials with
an eye toward alumni
sensibilities and money. The fact
that you dont educate alumni
by giving them what they want
to see was crotch-22.
IN THE END the offensive
political nature of students
themselves precluded students
writing the script. Several were
written and they were all thrown
out. An alumnus was hired to
write the script for the largest

WARD BRISICK

Page 10

), The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

student produced show in the
world. If Gator Growl was
reflective of student life then
our culture hero is Buddy Ebsen,
our medium is Hillbilly corn and
our social conscience consists of
ridiculing Womens Lib and fags.
Pretty revolutionary stuff. Our
commitment is compromise, for
every wrong in America we have
to find four rights.
If you found Growl tasteless,
it is because you expected too
much. If you were chagrined to
find that hope for America and
relevancy in Homecoming was
in the courage and honesty it
took to kid gay power and
women then you are probably a
neurotic who deals only in
negatives.
Os course it is hard to beat
the Athletic Department for
tastelessness. Surely there must
be some integrity on the football
team. Not everyone can believe
all that stuff about appearance
and hair and discipline
unconnected with athletic
performance. It was not
evidenced at Growl. The team
was herded out like dazed but
obedient cattle. Dickey showed
himself to have a sense of humor
especially when he introduced
Mike Kelly, who was later
beaten by Uhlfelder on three
option plays that made Kelly
look almost as foolish as at
Growl. Dickey said it, the team
was and is outclassed by
Uhlfelder. Then Dickey with

"To- Be \Wj, Gifted, and Black,
"I was born on the South Side of Chicago. I was born
black and a female. I was born in a depression after one
world war, and came into my adolescence during another,
and while I was still in my teens the first atom bombs were
dropped on human beings.
I have been personally the victim of physical attack
which was the offspring of racial and political hysteria. I
have lost friends and relatives through cancer, lynching and
war, drug addiction, alcoholism, mental illness. And I have
come to maturity, as we all must, knowing that greed and
malice, brutality, indifference, and perhaps above all else,
ignoranc e-abound in this world.
I say all of this here-nowso that you know that what I
have written, and what I write from now on, is not based on
the assumption of idyllic possibilities or innocent assessments
of the true nature of life. But rather, my own personal view
that, all this considered, it is still not unthinkable to me that
the human race might just do what the apes never will:
impose the reason for life on life
... Lorraine Haiuberry
TO BE YOUNG, GIFTED, AND BLACK
hi? i^, V y ayne i e,t2 u nlon Is bringing the New York company, of
of Florida *** fUnn,n9 off Broadw *y hit of 1969, to the University
November S, 1970
Un,v rs, ty Auditorium 0:30 pm
STS* " le Constans Box Office and at the door $1.50 &
$2.50 students $2.00 & $3.50 non-students
the J. Wayne Relit Union

Entertainment Editors

GREG JONES

that warm condescension we
know and love introduced a
football player, we dressed to
relate to the students. Out
came a pathetic figure dressed in
bells and a vest totally unaware
of what Dickey was doing to
him.
GROWL ended with a serious
skit that offset whatever truths
it may have hit upon by an
almost hysterical tirade about
Americanism. Students dont
actually expect answers to the
problems of America but it
would be refreshing to have
leaders acknowledge that they
exist instead of hiding behind
virtues that everyone can see.
Growl did not hedge a single bet.
Anything slightly controversial
or overly satiric was buried in an
avalanche of Americanism. And
by the time the peace sign
exploded I fully expected a
swastika to offset it. Well if not
a swastika then a police helmet.
We are stardust/ we are
golden/ and weve got to get
ourselves/ Back to the garden.
-Joni Mitchell
Saturday night on the Plaza
was what it was all about. No
speeches, no categories or
division, just quiet, free people,
giving, receiving and not buying.
Everything was free and gladly
given. It was magic, something
the university frowns on, and it
was beautiful.



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WITH THIS COUfON AND fURCMAH Os wl <$ Jfc s*
% Brock Creme % % Close-Up %% %% <1 00 or More Jet Dry I
I I Ri "*.hb.dv II T..th Parte || VoV fi'V'l" 11 Parih... a* Any C.ndia, ?| ~lid ar liquid I
% * (Ixplr.. W.d. Npv. 11, 1*70) I\ .
yyMM PM| EXTRA a EXTRA EXTRA
[tewGreenTtam|Bo[P^GwnarapsS[BiWGwn%ra|is^
WITH TNI* COU so HAND (J <3 )
Just Wonderful || Arrid Extra-Dry %% Popto Bismol S* Rubber Gloves l\'
Hair Spray | Reg. or Unscented |S liquid or tablets 1% small, medium, or large ; Alka Seltzer
% reg. or hard-to-hold 6 oz. eon | % 8 oz. or 24 ct. (ixpir.. w.d. nv. n, i*7o % 25 ct> *'* e
13 OZ. can II 19. (Ixpirp. W.d. N.v. 11. 1*70) %% 29. (Ixplr.. WPd. Npv. 11, 1*70) % 37 £ 44. (Ixpir.. W.d. N.v. 11. 1970) J
R (Ixpirp. Wpd. Nov. 11, 1*70) I ... H yftAppftaapoaoOGOrdnaroPftdnftOGOftaflftftaafto^ftbr
gvW || i| " EXTRA
r 1 1 f| I| Vi.in.Sy.Dr.pl | IPWjQSI MOftS
% Shampoo Jn SS lSc.lix. % |**/l I OAV/Aj/SO
| |o 4 a*. ia || 70. ....... VV+., ,?. ..i11*,,.

' "ursday, November 5. 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

fBSSESBBtk
Whi^P
fyQpl^liAsawnawv
ygfgl points with tn& <#ll
CutJUfJaM Xoau Pucti!
A A .1.1 Sparky Hardwood
3* Y low "*" "-£ _ Charcoal 20£88*
m Cat Liltor law-ik. P C
(VIRYDAY LOW PRICK! Rich Tomato Flavored WUI klllCl o 0000000 bag 49
Heinz Soup v.lo* |
(vsrybay low RRKu o.rk.r'. Breakfast Club Grade A Florida
? 1 z9# Medium Eggs
0 dozen
Clark'* Frozen Chopped JS MMIA Jfl*49b 7Q C
Sirloin Steaks ST *l os Apple V e
Florida Oold Frozen Florida Orange IVIRTDAY LOW PRICCI F A P Tatty Frait
Orange Juice .... 6tS 89 Cocktail 25*
twaMi'i Frozen Ooop-Dith Chicken or w
SiSr 4, I f-(w Cml fct
.'./u I ** KlUiiiiaiiul I Marshmallows ... .Sr 27*
Vegetables ST 48* I *wifts Brookfield I
' 47 I Swifts Butter I smst:
Egg Rolls I Mb & Bea 4 /U
Frozen Lasagne ... JST 67* I I Hair Spray 59
Waffles .. > 39 I ugm please with other purchases or ss.oo I Settin 9 Gel r 99*
Apple Dumplings. - 7cxclud.no wmhw, I SC~ $1



Bflr W 9 # 'tL T mwT w Jf9 I*-* Jv
ffrtyt/oy JP-fHu P^fcti /
I RVI^EI^r
rvISRf ivjniDi(i j ar §# Gainesville mall Reuieriy,
EVERYDAY LOW PMCIt FAR Tender n Delicious 1-lh. leaf
Cut Btcm Beans .... ' 18 C H9w&9| Bread
EVERYDAY LOW PRKEI Van Camp's 1H \ -R-K V 4Bc
Ddddrlt A Bbiiiii #3OO ajt c t f / *" th
WwWil9 co|l 19 * -" \ 1 J**. Aiwrttd fruit Topped*
EVERYDAY LOW UNCI! Assorted Flavors ~ , Oarolsliod with Bvtftr Sfrroosal
Hawaiian Punch *tr 29 "-- 1 Coffee Cake
Maxwell House £** BEw Ad KWiif iMI / 49
sH t¥ 808 ..
Cooked Crawfish ~ r $ 1 39 APPLE JUICE 29< 28L- *:,
Canada Dry
DRINKS -tat. iw. 25< s./f. ...
Smoked Mullet ?: 89' foam ri id ia#ikic pvcdt Imperial Roast H 99*
mnnppi iKUIVI VJUK VwllMC Ufcrl. Swift's Premium Froton Bonoless
FKEES 1 LANCERS (Import) 2.99 English-Cut Roast....' *!*
- *! MATEUS <"">"*> 1-99 Beef Short Ribs XT 59'
c kim ANDRE (wLl U U CHAMP 1 JBfc
Potato Salad z 39' Grapefruit B k 59' **
Butter-Smooth flavorful Florida \
Delicious, Convenient Sandwiches Sweet Corn .... 10 .... 69'
Ready-to-take-owt, Southern Cranberries eee e 2 P k 9- 59'
IW (W CW Pept hHBmmBBB:
Regular
Margarine V,. 19'
Flavor* Dam^BEBBBWiBI^PIBP^BsnI
Yogurt V.? 25' I
Servo Potatoes B kil I 1 iH
Sour Cream 42 c
Cottage Cheese .. e l *:; 1 33 c IS
Wisconsin Choose Bor Mild
Longhorn Cheese .. £. r 89 c / r 4k
Individually-Wrapped
/£* - Ftfk<4 r iu
- ,^yv> l9
. w-- -(rfus^h^ rpuAfr
PUBLfX" H

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 13



I, The Florida Alligator,,Thursday, November 5, 1970

Page 14

Players Shine in Season f s Best

By WARD BRISICK
Alligator Entertainment Editor
One of Broadway and
Hollywoods most exciting and
moving contemporary
productions, A Man For All
Seasons opens Monday night in
the HJP. Constans Theatre.
The play, written by Robert
Bolt, and performed by the
Florida Players, fully represents
the completeness of the UFs
theatre department.
UNDER THE DIRECTION of
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, the
Players will combine the assets
of their finest performers,
costumers, and special effect
artists to make the drama a
memorable performance.
Dr. Zimmerman, director of
the Players production,
emphasizes the concern, the
significance to contemporary
society, in contrast to the
Broadway concern for the
commercial value of the
production.
Here is a play which, in a
straight forward and coherent
way, has significance for
contemporary society, said
Zimmerman.
The thing that makes this
play significant is that it
demonstrates necessity to our
computerized society with its
unindividualized majorities and
demagogary, ones individuality
must be preserved ones
identity and dignity as a man
must not only be maintained,
but made an effective force in
the world. Sir Thomas More
represents the individual who
irrespective of political
pressures and familial ties stands
fast in terms of his beliefs and
his life pattern. Although it
means ultimate death, he will
not deviate from what he
believes to be fundamental
truths, he said.
ZIMMERMAN IS the man
who is responsible for the total
impressiveness of this play.
Fifteen years ago he came here
with an idea to make the theatre
program a bachelor of fine arts
degree.

§ mgmm
- Hi# v 9r '||M^
' fHII S^il'Fl
* lady margare'tand Norfolk
... ready for opening night

MONTHS OF WORK END MONDAY

\ TOM NA6H COMMON \W /
1 TAN LESSEE THOMAS MGRE f
fij JOHN RMMER RICHARD "RICH
V TERRY McQOnIERN NOREOLk
§| EECKY HOCtMIN LADY MICE
If &JSAN TA\)M LADY MKRtARET 1*
| TALL THOMAS WOLSPY 1
If L GENE TCHET CRDMVIELL 1
f J GARY CHEAtm..; OWJYS 11
If CNADTEEt) ATTENDANT II
Omen OmiELL.........WILL'RO?ER S\
H HANK CONNER HENRY Mill O
ft RENA CKRHEY...... CATHERINE^

This idea became reality when
the faculty senate approved his
request this year. The
extablishment of this program
has resulted in the expansion of
the theatre arts studies. It has
put the UFs theatre on a
professional level. Students are
now able to specialize in
different areas such as
costuming, stage design, and
directing. This increases the
quality of the productions as a
whole for the people involved
are all interested in the theatre
on a professional level and all
specialize in a facet of the
performance.
The bachelor of fine arts
program has already increased
the quality of production as is
evident in A Man For All
Seasons.
Two students who are
specializing in facets of the
theatre have come to the UF to

further study their art and put it
into practical use in Florida
Players productions.
One of the highlights of A
Man For All Seasons are the
brilliant sixteenth century
costumes designed by Lyn
Carroll, a gifted designer known
for her historical authenticity
and intricately designed work.
MISS CARROLL, who
worked under every major
designer on Broadway, learned
that the actors comfort and
freedom of movement are most
important aspects of her art. She
claims to have learned much of
her art from English designers
she worked with in various
designing assistantships.
Her work in A Man For All
Seasons is exquisite. The detail
and color of her costuming are
second to none.
The actors will display the
intricate plot upon a
multiplatformed set designed by
J. Michael Gillette. Mr. Gillette
is another specialist who, under
the Bachelor of Fine Arts
program is able to pursue his art

KF liMR MM 1 11
s£ i ~'-'..1 .l'..' > s|gj*jvj? |j||&iSg99j
b &*A is§§
- """ B^ TE
... played by Becky Hoodwin, Susan Baum

K i vflHfli ML
> n 3B I § ii j fix
jm j B | V#,
- :x.v-X-3- *, $ JpEf M V
r.';-;.7> v&~ i?-is t m%/* Sk- $ x *g
, -;H f- W+ If
:< sm Hb
IMK I ''} '~ i
plwt^^ WP HfiK V fl
PHIL BANNISTER
CHAPUYS AND NORFOLK
... discuss the King's business

in a practical and professional
manner.
The set and stage is very alike
that of the Shakespearean era,
that is, it has different levels for
the different scenes instead of
props and scene changes.
Mr. Gillette is also responsible
for the lighting effects as they
are very important to the total
stage effect. Since there are no
or very few props they must rely
on lighting effects to set the
mood of the individual scenes.
EVERY FACET of the play
represents the cream of the
Players organization. The actors
are all experienced and are the
best that the UF has to offer.
The set and costumes are, as
mentioned, representative of
years of study and months of

work by the finest artists in the
theatre. The players are
professional people who are
being trained and encouraged in
the arts of the theatre.
All of the work for this
performance has been done by
students, and the running of the
performance executed by
students. This is legitimate
theatre performed at its best.
The performance so far is quite
indicative of the performances
to come.
Ticket reservations for the
Nov. 9 through 14 performances
of A Man For All Seasons
may be made through the HP.
Constans Theatre Box Office.
UF students 75 cents: General
Public $1.50. Curtain at 8,
promptly.



IpI J fl| I IAT AT A m| II I A fl k
wm k 0 JAI ALL SPECIALS EXCL. BAKERY ARE EFFECTIVE FROM THURSDAY THRU WEDNESDAY
H fM r ces in this Ad are good through Wednesday, November II (Bakery Specials Good through Saturday, November 7, 1970). If unable to
Purchase any advertised item, Please Request a "Rain Check" Quantity Rights Reserved.
Delight Boneless Cooked Canned GRADE "A" FRESH FLA. OR GA. WHOLE BAGGED
JBHDk HAMS ss. $3.99 P VIIf FVIC
I BUSIUII p | "Super Right" Western Beef Chuck Hi Wk
IBUTTSl BUTTS WfiSm WASTS **l II I Llw
I 4y I st u. 39( LB,
Western Beef Frozen
Beef, or slab ND s
EIRLOIN.. .lbs 1. 3 -' sl. A O N
h§j7 delmonte round-up | fflffliffllEEE!!3B
* Y.C. Halved or Sliced Peache* ?9 Ox. JT #gk
|jj|||j Tuno6 oi. Pine.-GruitJet.Dr.44ox. I AT 1 ? Qz f%
iPP*A if Wh. Green Beans Lb. if Pine.-Orange Oz or I BjMiplKS A | Ai Can
I A" Lima Beans 1 Lb. 'A Pink Pine.-Gfroit Jce. Dr. 46 Oz. **ly
I Cut Green Beans 1 Lb. Fr. Green Beans 1 Lb. fWWkPT| L% I Wi,h C
IHi i ZZZZI L*r ,J p, ' lb 4 S 1 @{HMM Bra wMIII svoO Y
ggjPOTTED ~ ~aJ
Delic. Apples 19 1 3V =! G r? PPer Ult 6 89c ALPO CAT FEAST
1 w ""-"-"-" f Nav.oranqeslo 59 c u. * ,un *<>* r--
Fresh 2 29dl A&P Brand Homogenized I
i>a t Cucumbers 4/ 29 c 1 1 i9M c^rd(w/f^Fieir pem 7 oz.*?< FRESH
A
Oj ~ '*5P J H V IT Reg. or Sandwich V
h & ITE
* *' !v' 4 <
LET PLAID STAMPS ff YOUOANTA!
d will mail your Plaid holiday gifts FREE to yourhome orto
home of a friend or relative, if more than 25 miles from he \ fItMM S Wt H i Hani-Wlip Jk** Pancake M Ur Sk**]
wland Store *Offer expires December 2. i,.^. tSiSSSZSSIZVRm L.M.%r.aRMSS&.V M I J h.tt.'£\Z:£Xii2:?.J
vwv' ~V.* > ' VAW W .-Ve

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



>', The Florida Alligator, Thursday! Novefnber 5, 1970

Page 16

111* 1 ''
I Choosy about the beef you buy ?
I Choose U. 5. Choke!

(CHUCK ]
o ffljg

SIVI|
rn J mM mM
Jfl| I I 4
HMf j^^ul
i
* w

COMPARE!
Sliced American Cheese "
Hygrade Cheese Spread u io
Cream Cheese ""*
Gold-O-CornOteo ""*
Boldens Family Packessr.-ss.
Little Link Sausage Jssr.Tz*.
Azalea Roll Sausage

I
HI

VBihmV

IfITtTTPMtIWTJfnk
imj

OUR EVERY prSb- SAVC
DAY LOW ABLY VP
WUCtfl *p*V TO
79 c 894 1(X
59 c 8W 10*
29c 39* 10*
29< 35* 6*
S 2 W $2.39 20*
99c $1.19 20*
*1 W 51.39 20*

E9VPV l V9 I VPRP l fVfl!T!fl99W
S 3
H

BONELESS )
FULL
CUT I
I fwwTwT] BP BB I
I [uHfPMCfjJ B BB I

COMPARE!
Shrimp Cocktail .!
Ocean Perch Fillets
Shrimp Cocktail Sauce
Skinless Franks
Smoked Sausage oz "
DStYO Kao PANTRY PRIDE TOMATO AND
TILLQ ilvO cheese i 4 or size
Sliced Bologna *

[fVERrPAy LOW PRICE f]
I LEAN MEATY WI
I FRESH PORK I
BUTTS I
[ 53 < ]

HHPUPiIIBPMVIOmo^
mu

OUR EVERY SAVE
DAY LOW ari V
PRICE!! py TO
3/79c SIOO 21*
49c 59* 10*
29c 39* 10*
89c $lO9 20*
89c $1.09 20*
69c 79* 10*
59c 69* 10*

0



Jiff^

- '^ifiniTMTtfiTT*iiiitftiWWiriitfi ~r '^

/OceanSpiray^^l
CRANBERRY
SAUCE
I 16o* 4 /$| I*

KffTtTffFMflfffWTffTfk
MkY

tJOY DETERGENT )
UQWD j

gm TaMBHB|HWIM|
V
Br jKTt jf /

STTtcnvwcf'l

l CUT
MEET I
TATOES I
4/1J

irnmmmmk
pl l I
B

papsnppnPfMPVPipiP^
9

/ rSuwT\
I FAMOUS QUALITY I
LIBBY'S
PUMPKIN |
I 16oz
6/ $ 1 j

/"BANQUET FROZEN t 20oz SIZE A
| PUMPKIN OR
I MINCE PIES
I fTmur) J / C £ I
I [urmcf/J I

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator.

irniTjnrrvTiTflk
| | JlB
mt w

SB
MJ

Pantry
Pride
DISCOUNT FOODS

ss
IBM
jgjgljg

Page 17



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

/.;.w.v.;.;.;.v.v.w.;.;.v.;.w-X>XvX*X-Xv
FOR SALE
DON'T merely brlten your carpets
... Blue Lustre them ... eliminate
rapid resolllng. Rent electric
shampooer sl. Electric upholstery
shampooers also available. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
1970 Honda 175 CL excellent cond.
2 helmets; extra tire $450 or best
offer 378-9129 (A-4t-34-p)
For Sale: % bed in great shape! Only
$25. Call after 5. 372-3730
(A-2t-34-p)
Boys 3-speed racer 26" $25 call
378-1033 (A-lt-34-p)
68 Triumph 650 excellent cond. High
bars, roll bars, 2 helmets must sell
call Mitch 373-3854 *(A-st-34-p)
HONDA CB 160 LIKE NEW luggage
rack, 2 helmets, extra tires, and tools.
3reat for around town and road.
Must see. 372-7496 (A-lt-34-p)
Rummage sale, air cond-heat pump,
reverb unit, stereo, luggage, watches,
folding bed, fans, air cooler, albums,
books, more! 202 NW 15th St.
Sunday 1-5 -pm or 378-6900
Bargains!! (A-2t-34-p)
FREE GUITAR LESSONI Meet Bob
Zuber, teacher, performer, and friend
here for 3 years. Finger style
specialist! Informa. 378-6900
(A-2t-34-p)
Gibson Kalamazoo bass amp. great
condition $175.00 Call after 5:00
376-3192 ask for Ken (A-2t-34-p)
Yamaha 250 In excellent cond,
electric starter, Avon tires. Also 1969
Honda 250 like new. Both are 5
speeds. S6OO each. Cal! 376-5774
(A-lt-34-p)
Sears Kenmore apt. size refrig, for
sale good condition cheap push
button defroster large freezer
compartment. Call 372-1212 Mary
Gage (A-2t-34-p)
HONDA 90 1969 exc. condition
Only 2500 miles. Step thru, with
suto. trans. $lB5 or best offer Inc.
lelment. Call Larry 373-2646.
(A-st-35-p)
ROTC Men: uniforms for sale size 40
Reg 1-dress blues, 2-Class A greens
call 372-7463 (A-3t-34-p)
CAMPSITES five of eight lots in the
ocaia natl forest 6 ml from Eureka
within mi of canal lots 80x100 ea
s2odn-s2omo for 2 yrs TOTAL
PRICE-NO INTEREST EVE
378-9385 (A-st-33-p)
GARRARD CHANGER LAB
SERIES TYPE A" $45.00 or best
offer call after 6 pm Ph: 378-9947
ask for Philip (A-2t-33-p)
Olds. 1963 station wagon all power
needs some work, runs ok, good
transp. best offer over $325. call Bob
at 378-7007 after 5 pm. (A-4t-33-p)
BASSET HOUNDS
beautiful trl-colored, AKCreg.,
bred for temperament, 7 weeks old,
wormed, shots, males, females
378-7829 or 392-0872 (A-st-33-p)
1962 ford van, new paint, new tires,
new brakes, engine perfect, good for
uimplng or bands, $599, 378-7082
(A-3t-33-p)
Twin-lens reflex Minolta camera,
case, flash, filters, S6O. 392-1681,
room 330, Reitz Union. R. French.
(A-3t-172-p)
For sale Honda S9O 1968 two
helments Included runs good call
373-1534 and come by and see It
(A-st-30-p)
1970 Yamaha enduro 175 CTIB four
months old good condition SSOO
Phone 373-3350 (A-3t-33-p)
ONE CENT SALE. Buy one Item and
receive another for just one cent
more. CAMPUS CONE, 1226 W
University near Flagler. (A-3t-33-p)

.#'**%**r i
QQH IMIIM IHI
>nu Tou never
net a pair like
|E uniiM^^k^
muL ncwnnn
m "IgT "IgT
"IgT IffiSi HWBW fofi
HMM" . X ' * * *' >J --J
it *' IHt* * *** *** dWI
%.. tMW '" * ~* =
MM. ->-M> >

Page 18

i. The Florida Alliaator, Thiircdav. November 5, 1970

for sale
Add recorded music to your already
existing stereo phono system with a.
Craig cassette stereo tape deck. Best
offer. Call 392-9972 after 10 pm
(A-3t-33-p)
Atrconditloner 20,000 BTU-Fedders
Cost 290. Asking $175.00 Call
372-5693. Very good condition
Married students 372-5693
(A-st-33-p)
Medium sized army uniforms. Jungle
& stateside fatigues, raincoat, khaki,
greens (w/2 pants), Dress blues.
378-7238 (A-2t-33-p)
'7O Triumph Bonneville 650 2000
miles 378-9208 (A-10t-25-p)
for sale honda S-90, *69 low
mileage $230 call Dave 373-2771
(A-st-31-p)
Irregulars & seconds Beautiful sheets
towels and pillowcases 103 SE First
St. Sheet & Towel Shop (A-20t-31-p)
1966 Porsche 912 Engine rebuilt this
summer. Like new condition $3900
392-7266 (A-4t-31-p)
1968 Honda 125 CL, Good
Condition $250. with new helmet
$275. Phone 376-8902 keep trying.
(A-st-30-p)
Tape Cartridges Quality recorded 2
of your albums for $6 Inc. tape &
every sth tape FREE. 10 albums on
tape for the price of 4 1-album tapes,
dig It? John 378-5918 4-8 pm
(A-st-33-p)
AKC German Shepherd pups. 3 mos
excel, pedigree, love children. 85 ea.
Terms available. 378-5222
(A-4t-30-p)
- -*
WANTED
1 br furnished apt., AC, 102.50 mo
Married couples only no kids pets
372-3202 1716 NW 3rd Ave number
10. (B-4t-33-p)
2 br townhouse apt. WW shag, A.C. 3
blocks to campus. Call 378-6898
after 5. 170 mo. Lease to June.
(B-3t-33-p)
MANAGER or GROUP WANTED to
lease Campus Cone delivery service.
SISOO per month, returning to
college. 372-3890 (B-st-33-p)

* J-
IlMfc ll WEEkT^V.
DONE! 1
SHRAPNEL-SHARP!
WT -Kathleen dr News
l ift AT...1:40 3:37
U "HI" 5:34 7:36 9:43

fJOi NAMiirH W
as CC Ryder
AN N-MARGRET F
loving/brawling and JK 'Aifi
MOVIES"
* AVCO IMtASSY HUASI
"ANN-MARGARET AND JOE NAMATH ARE
A KNOCKOUT STAR COMBINATION.
KtSfc

FOR RENT
Small cottage for married couple. 4V*
miles from med center available Nov.
14. S7O per month. Call 378-9948
after 5:30. (B-3t-33-p)
AVAILABLE DEC. 12! II Very
reasonable 1 bdrm apt. 3 blocks from
campus A/C carpeting, pool, large
rooms. Call 378-0138 (B-3t-34-p)
2 or 3 persons for 2 br In large house
Each BR w/ private entrance large
kitchen central heat/ac near campus
rent 1 br or both Call Linda or Alan
after 6 pm 378-5522 (B-st-34-p)
WANTED
1 female to share Landmark apt. with
3 chicks 47.50 a month. Start winter
quarter. Call 376-7852 after 5 p.m,
(C-3t-33-p)
URGENTI NEED a ride to and from
Pensacola. Leave here 2 pm Thurs.
Nov. sth or early the 6th. Call Dave
at 392-7360 after noon. (C-3t-32-p)
Make $$ over xmas breakl
Dependable couple needs room or
apt. over break Dec 12-Jan 3 will pay
up to SSO. Available for interview
392-7635 (C-3t-33-p)
Furnished apt. wanted for Winter
Quarter, willing to pay premium for
plush 2 bedroom-Jan-Aprll Call
392-0151 or 372-5206. (C-st-30-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)
Liberal roommate $25/mo. tutll. own
room 1 block from campus call after
12 376-9755 move In now
(C-3t-33-p)
Urgent! Want car driven from reno,
Nevada to Galnesvlllel Call Dan
Beardsley *t 376-7539 between 9-5
(C-3t-33-p)
Male roommate for 3 bdrm house.
S4O/mo. + util, gives you own room
and many extras. 2316 SE 9 pi or call
Jay at 373-1162 security needed
(C-st-34-p)
Male roommate for 4 bedroom 2
bath apt. 70 per month Inc. utilities
La Mancha apt. 3 lease through June
available immediately (C-2t-34-p)

FOR RENT
Roomate wanted Gatortown apt 126
46 plus utllltes 378*1726 please
hurry needed by Nov. 15 (C-lt-34-p)
Male roommate studious but modern
wanted. Extra large apt. $50.00
month 4 NE Ist Ave, Downtown
Gainesville. Call Guy 378-8044 or
373-1108 (C-2t-34-p)
HELP WANTED
Base player needed by one of
Floridas leading bands must be clean
cut Call 376-1270 after 6 pm.
(E-2t-34-p)
Someone to iron and clean one
day/wk. Must provide references and
own transportation or work on
Saturday. Call 378-1041 after 5:30
(E-2t-33-p)
dk clerk over 21 yrs of age night
shift midnight to 700 am. Saturday
noon till midnight In person Tom
Sawyer Motel (£-st-31-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 linep.
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.
Dead tin* -3coo pjn. 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE
A. W IO n
I lI 1| 1| £
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33 W
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I
Birnam Wood will play from 8:30
pm 12:30 a.m. in the Union
Ballroom, Admission is 25 cents
and a U of F I.D.



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
- n| ds 1963 station wagon all power
needs some work, runs ok, good
transD best offer over $325. Call Bob
at 378-7007 after 5 pm. (G-3t-34-p)
I
Corvette 66, 427 high perf, complete
set up, all finest equip, ultimate
street machine, perfect cond. must
Lii NOW. $2575 Bob 373-1524
(G-3t-34-p)
1962 MGA 1600 MKII, New paint &
body, interior, new top-Full
Receipts-* 1300. 373-1883, 411 N.W.
14th St. (G-st-34-p)
[>* 1
61 Ford good shape 4 new tires 292
V 8 radio/heater power steering new
Eag. $l5O call Woodrow 376-1044
(G-st-33-r)
1967 Black VW Squareback, 2 new
tires in good shape. Must sale,
$1,190. Call 378-1710 after 5
(G-st-33-p)
1964 Olds Cutlass P.S. P.B. air great
condition must sell S9OO call
378-7876 after 5:00 (G-3t-33-p)
Buick LeSabre, 1963. Automatic, air
cond., radio, hqater, full power. Top
shape, runs great. $425 or best offer.
Call 378-4588 anytime. (G-3t-33-p)
" '*' "
65 IMPALA 396 4-SPEED STILL
FOR SALE $795 call John
378-7315, 847 S.W. 9 St. (G-2t-33-p)
1970 Volvo 6 mo old blue $2300
Call 372-0947 or 392-1479
(G-st-32-p)
6B MGB $1,595 16,900 ml must
sell: perfect cond. wire wheels
tonneau cover 1002 W. University.
Mike Austin 376-8941 (G-st-31-r)
FANTASTIC!!!!! 1966 GTO conv.
excellent condition high performance
many extras must sell sacrifice
392-8153 (G-st-31-p)
L rsaAOOtf artJl Pefson:. Under 12 I
Not Admitted!
Proof
Os Ageftequirod!
1 1
i jm mmi

.. g mi
my My 4 Lw // yj
I Starts Sun.: I
"Soace Thing
M *> Masterpiece M

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONA L
The Student Senate may be able to
help -you. Dave Depew, 373-2771,
will listen to your problems. I need
to know your problems! Speak out!
(J-st-31-p)
Hate to cookTToo poor for an apt?
CLO has openings for the winter
quarter. $195/qt for room and board.
Call Vince at 373-16*22 (J-22t-30-p)
HELP! Newly-wed couple NEEDS
REASONABLY priced
APARTMENT to rent starting
December or Janus. Please call
Dave, nights. 373-3924 (J-st-30-p)
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)
Alpha Epsilon Delta members please
leave your name and address in Dr.
Elliott's office, 102 Anderson, if you
have not already registered there.
(j-2t-33-p)
Co Eds Facial Hair removed forever;
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologist ...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8030 for
appolntrrfent. (J-31tfc)
Wanted: Rock style drummer for
heavy music group. Serious musicians
only. Al 376-1042 Ron-376-9919
(J-st-33-p)
Rummage sale, air cond-heat pump,
reverb unit, stereo, luggage, watches,
folding bed, fans, air cooler, albums,
books, more! 202 NW 15th St.
Sunday 1-5 pm or 378-6900
Bargains!! (J-2t-34-p)
Charles Chips Campus Delivery
Potato Chips Pretzels Cdokies Order
before 2 pm Dally Minimum Order 3
Containers 376-6943 (M-st-29-p)
GUITAR LOVERS pick my brains
and experience finger style is my bag,
teaching is my expertise for a free
appointment call 378-6900
(J-2t-34-p)
Tolbert Five Sends Peace and Love to
Weaver Hall, Thanx! (J-2t-34-p)
Need info about mustang hitting a
pedestrian in street in front of Plaza
of Am. during concert Sat. night
Please call 392-8725 Thanks
(J-2t-34-p)
Jim W I saw you at the parade
Wanted to say hi but didn't get the
chance. Been thinking about you and
wondering how youre doing!!!! R.B.
(J-lt-34-p)
DUCK, The longest pledges make the
best brothers! It took you long
enough but I guess that's how you
work. Congrates for lost of love to
my favorite D.U.! Candy (J-lt-34-p)
COMPUTER DATING Why Walt?
Meet your Ideal date. Special
introductory price. Now serving
leading colleges and universities
throughout the US and Canada.
Write: National Cybernetics, Box
221, Durham, N.C. 27702 (J-Bt-31-p)
What do Freddy the Pig and Victor
Chandler Twitty have in common?
Send your replies to PO B 13246
Unlv Sta The Great Newt (J-lt-34-p)

Todays |
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA
[THURSDAY'S FEATURE"! I
IPOfiK CUTLET PARMESANI I
I WITH QAi 1
I SPAGHETTI 7 7CI?
S I I
i i FRIDAYS FEATURE I § I
a | Morrison's famous A I
S | ROAST TURKEY AC I
WITH T I
! MASHED POTATOES.
1 DRESSING. GRAVY.
J AND CRANBERRY SAUCE
' La mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm mm
LUNCH-11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3OtiI 8 FREE PARKING
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison!
k 2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Page 19

PERSONAL
v.v.v.v.v.vv.v.v.-.-.-. , .-.-. , .*.-.*.v.;. : .:.?-
To our little sisters: Proud to be
sisters are we And in the future well
be Part of you always in big and
small ways forever more. Love, your
Phi Sig big sisters. (J-lt-34-p)
LOST WSt FOUND
* V
General Motors car key found on
plaza grass call Russ 3J3-1366
(L-3t-34-p)
Found: Timepiece at the corner of
Union and Newell on Homecoming
weekend. Identify. Write to: Mr.
Jontz, P.O. Box 4940, Jacksonville.
(L-3t-34-nc)
Lost--Brown patent leather purse In
red car while hitching on highway
331. You were going the wrong
way remember? call 392-9046.
Need my IDS (l-3t-33-p)
I lost my wallet. You cant use it. I
can. Call 378-8760 for the surprising
reward. Rick McDowell (L-3t-33-p)
SERV ICES
FLY! No more long trips! Weekend
trips from G-vllle to Ft. Myers and
points between. For information
378-8329 after six (M-3t-32-p)
HORSES BOARDED sleepy hollow
horse farm complete care finest
facilities new barn pasture trails and
lighted ring close to Unlv. Ph
373-1059 (M-st-29-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)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
MBA Candidates: Representative of
Emory* University, Atlanta, will
interview on campus Nov. 24. Sign
up at Placement Center. (M-3t-33-p)
I will make you an "A MATH
STUDENT or REFUND YOUR
MONEY. $3.50 per half hour.
372- or 378-4066 (M-st-33-p)
HONDA SERVICE AT ITS
BEST!!!! THE CYCLE WORKS 1220
S. MAIN OPEN 3 UNTIL 8 P.M.
(M-st-32-p)
Typing-former New York secretary
Bklyn college grad-55 cents page &
up-term papers, theses, dissertations
373- 9-5, 373-1429 after 6
(M-Bt-31-p)
Theses, Dissertations & Term papers
typed by former UF secretary Rates:
50 cents per page & up Barbara
Coaxum 373-4363 (M-6t-21-p)
V.V.V^V.-AV.V.V.VAV.V.V.V.NV.VAV. 1 .;
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
.%

I TONIGHT THRU SAT. I
BETHLfltffl Ull
ds*fllMD lmM\
TONIGHT THRU SAT. NIGHT.
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY ADMISSION
8 & 10:30 pm $2 per person
You dont have to be 2 1 to make it at the RAT!
provided by SGP

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MOVE-1:30 -3:10 LAST "MOVE
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I EDWaHD SMALL presents Blit I I
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A WOMAN | COLOR by Deluxe* [r}<> j

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'"FAR AHEAD OF ITS TIME.. .BEST AUDIO-VISUAL J
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** '' '*** * er..w %a, **



1, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

Page 20

a SAVE*MONEY AT
Checked prices means Winn-Dixie is constantly examining prices in
order to give you the lowest possible prices in the South. That means you
get lower regular prices and week-long specials. Once you check
Liv-X'-Snaps Winn-Dixie prices, youll cross other stores off your list.
QQC Quantity Righ*
00 PRICES GOOD THURS., NOV. 5 Thru WED., NOV. 11 w,NNO,,,t STO,ts
IFOLGERS ALL GRINDS
COFFEE SUGAR PUNCHigf WESSON
Limit 1 Coffee of your choice with $5.00 excluding cigarettes. X Sf (
or more purchase excluding cigarettes. W& Wt
SAVE 10c.. JERGENS I I SOUTHERN BISCUIT SR & PLN. I I PROFESSIONAL DIXIE DARLING BROWN N SERVE OR |
Lotion Tr 85* I I Flour 5Jt3 7 e I I Alcohol ISM O' I I Seeded Rolls 2 I
SAVE 12c... DIXIE DARLING URGE SANDWICH | | FLOWER CART UDIES | | MOUTHWASH I DjXIE DARLING RAISIN, FRUIT 4 _
V 4
DIXIE DARLING LEMON, YELLOW, WHITE & DEVIL FOOD THRIFTY MAID PORK & SAVE 33c ... THRIFTY MAID PINE- SAVE 25c ... THRIFTY MAID STEWED
Cake Mix ... 4 s l Beans 3 S I OO Apple Juice 4ss s l Tomatoes .. 5 s l
SAVE 18c... THRIFTY MAID SAVE 35c... THRIFTY MAIO SAVE 33c... ASTOR BARTLETT THRIFTY MAID WHOLE SLICED 4 CRUSHED
Corn Beef .. 2 s l Lunch Meat 3 Pears 4 s l Pineapple .. 5 S I OO
SAVE 38c... THRIFTY MAID APPLE- BLUE BAYCHUNK THRIFTY MAID PRUNE PLUMS 4 CUT SAVE 25c... THRIFTY MAUS GRAPEFRUIT
Sauce 2 .m s l Tuna Fish ... 3 s l Gr. Beans . 4 s s l Sections 5 s^l 00
THRIFTY MAID CUT THRIFTY MAID y SAVE 25c... ASTOR FRUIT SAVE 25c.. .THRIFTY MAID CUT SWEET
Asparagus .. 3 * s l Tom. Juice .. 3 s l Cocktail.... sss S I OO Potatoes 5 2£ $ I
7 VIVA ASSORTED A LAND O* SUNSHINE X THRIFTY MAID ASSORTED fewTHRIFTY MAID TOMATO
I TOWELS \A( BUnER | f SOUPS |f CATSUP
3 s lfFf69 c I 8= $ l4 = s l
THRIFTY MAID SLICED OR HALVES OF XSP. THRIFTY MAID CS OR WK THRIFTY MAID CUT GR. REANS OR THRIFTY MAID MED OR LARGE
PEACHES GOLD CORN m GR. LIMAS SWEET PEAS
[4 "M| [7 :S IJ 18 =* I] [7r $ l
SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAID SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAID SMALL IRtSH OR SLICED WHITE THRIFTY MAID SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAID FRENCH CUT
Tomatoes ... .6 Potatoes 7 S*l 00 Tomato Sauce 10- s l Green Beans 6 Ss M
SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAID SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAIO SAVE 25c THRIFTY MAID GREAT NORTHERN OR SAVE 25c THRIFTY MAID PORK AND
Tomato Sauce 6<£? *1 00 Tomato Paste 7 & *1 00 Pinto Beans.. 10Ss s l Beans 10 S; *l
SAVE 17c THRIFTY MAIO MIXED VEG. OR SAVE 33c THRIFTY MAID SAVE 29c THRtfTY MAID NAVY REANS OR SAVE 25c ASTOR 2 S.
Spinach 6 *l 00 Applesauce .. 8 StH") Blaclceye PeaslO- *1 Peas 5 £s. *l
HUNGRY JACK SAUER'S OERSER JR: VEGETABLES 4
qV O mid 97c ftroft 07c Pancake Mix .... 2 £* 59 Lemon Extract... .n s 39 c Bacon 2 JET 35*
OOUU Z ,A S Z / U\ I I O / REEF FLAVOR 4 CHICKEN FLAVOR FRENCH'S GERttRJR.
UQUIO DETERGENT (12-oi. Sit* 35c) FOR YOUR FINE THINGS IVORY Rice-A-Roni.... 3 Asl *l Black Pepper . air 31* Peach Cobbler 2 Sir 35*
Q C RUCK4URNMAD* rtILSBURYRTSAUFUVORS SAUE
Joy . OO 3now oy s & 69 c Frostings -53* Vanilla Extract. ..r 39*
CREAMY PINK DETERGENT) large Site 37c) CONO. SUDS IGf Si.. R3<) ._ iC / V
TLm!|| ** ZOC |l/N H U ,U *J $045 i" nmr ...... imiiiruitr^^auiniiw..-..--
inrill >n OO uasn sox Z iIFiMeXTRA IIVexTRA IFiMeXTRA :|riT|TEXTRA :|riT|TEXTM i
S nc.u,*.. ;ll 1 1 /TKXMSS SO# mjiM KY."iSS lI'IUILUUJMM* lKi l ly T 9>vAmTCMs ;
Cneer ~ 89* Span > S! 99* js sscs BS aszsr MM ssi'srr IKS jS£ss: ;K& ksks
w 1 ESyW GoootHtuNOv.it ] tnu nov n thu nov. 11 NtKjMf N < GOO u u HOV I1 DBhH cooaimkihov.ii
>,aMa>lM |L^^Sl^9!#nFVTvvvvsiniipinp ai|
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on SUNDAY 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.



PRICES, SO YOU XtfM
OUR CHECK-OUTS!v4j@-
FRENCH FRIED iNN-nx!STotc*'%!'c > cop7ght lwo Nutritious rood is the health of our bodies and the symbol of this
Eat the bask 4 foods every day. of this nation, that we may satisfy our hunger, and our whims, 69v //\ A linn )
nour, *h our bodies all for a portion of our income that f / r 1 w / b
would, often, represent the whole livelihood of a worker in an II
.'' \t. k s' /
W-D BRANOPURI MOUND I I I) Ai f T I | 80. WHITE |^"ZTI
BEEF ROAST BACON CHOPS
I I SAVE 50' BONELESS I I II I
3 SAV E 1M 69 I I I | SAVE3B< iH I I SAVE M I
us fJ '% jyGk J pko. £ l Pj . 7t
SAVE 10c...WD BRAND BEEF, BONELESS EYE OF 18 HORMEI CANNED I I USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF, BONELESS
Round Roast.. . I 39 I I i c ' i w .*'*r ONi " __ I I Boneless Ham ; *2" I I Shlar. Roast.. . s l l9
SAVE 10c... USDA CHOICE WD BRAND 1 I ( DjfcffcA OCJC I SAVE 10c... USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND BEEF, BONELESS I I TENDERSLICED
TARNOW WHOLE HOG, 9-o*. FATTIES OR 10-01 LINKS MERICO BUTTER-ME-NOT SUNNYLAND PORK SMOKED FRENCH FRIED PATTIES
Sausage 69 c Biscuits 2 39 c Sausage T $ l 59 Shrimp 79 c
COPLAND SLICED All MEAT GRADE A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE-O- FRESH BOSTON BUTT SAVE 10c ... WD BRAND BEEF CUBE
Bologna .69 c Turkey Roast 3y2Xo s 3 69 Pork Roast . . 59 c Steakettes .. 89 e
BORDEN'S SINGLY WRAPPED SUCES SWIFT PREMIUM CORNISH (I VCt-LB. AVG.) FREEZER QUEEN, AU VARIETIES W-D BRAND MILD DAISY STYLE CHEDDAR
Cheese Food ~ 99 c Game Hens 2 -=. $ 1 69 Meat Dinners 99 e Cheese . 79 c
OSCAR MAYER AU MEAT FRESH PORK SHURTENDA BREADED SUPERBRAND CREAMED COTTAGE
Wieners .... 79 c Spare Ribs ... . 69 c Beef Patties .. 89 c Cheese .... 2 £ 69 c
f IM p'/bbrand Sh'ebreT OB m ROMAN CHIKSE f MORTON ASSORTED
CORN I | ICE CREAM I [ PIZZAS 1 [CREAM PIES
io&Oc li::slu^49 c l I 389 c
EASTERN RED DELICIOUS ASTOR FROZEN MORTON
APPLES I pRANGE JUICE I DINNERS | l WAFFLES
B3MIJ [*B9 c j |I79 C J 13^11
GA RED SWEET SAVE 10c . SOUTHERN BELLE
5 39 c Onions 3 29* Potatoes 3 & 45* Deviled Crabs 99*
AppUs 5-59- Potatoes.... 10 .1 S Rutabaga. 9- Oam Cltowdar 5= S
cSOaaa.... 1- 39- Potatoes .. .. 5 49- shrimp ~'l" Baty Lana. .. a 39-
2 =47- CT~49- Cookie. 57- PjSSftg = 5 Jf Creamy Pudding ....*= 75-
Complex. Soap 2 529- CTs" £ Beans ' 2, Grape Juice 3 r-69-
PERSONAL BOUNTY DECOR. BASSO 7 AQC AAg/]| VkG 87 HANSCOM (CINNAMON RAISIN ROUS ID..) OR GLAZEO
Ivory Soap 4 Towels T^_ -fi ii-liirri; Peean Danish IST 79*
| Cool Whip ~ 65*
* V Beel*St*alcette 0000 tttejiyj 11 # A ~ e- .*
Turkey Roast 1 oton HmH gooo thru nov i i 1 lUjV N 8859 S No. 10 [ #"fl |W| | % I?**; $| 00
thru nov. u 0000 thru w m J: J'.T-TTmT.T, i. IClflQ IHI Pe V CANS I
t * * / ; .
lA9I WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday 130 N.W. 6TH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 21



The
Florida
Alligator

Injured Players Return Boost Gators

By PHILPETTIJOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
The return of three injured
players to the Florida football
squad will be in the underdog
Gators favor when they meet
Georgia in Jacksonville
Saturday.
Both Harvin Clark and Ted
Hager have returned to the
defensive secondary where a lack
of speed has been a factor in the
700 aerial yards Florida has
relinquished in the past two
games.
CLARK, the Gators fastest
defensive starter, has been
injured since the week before
Tennessee. He missed half of the
Vol game and the entire Auburn
contest.
Hager is not a starter, but
grades out as the Gators best
secondary defender at his safety
position.
Our big problem on defense
has been our reaction time,
defensive coordinator Doug
Knotts said. All we can do is
work on it. Well have our hands
full with Georgia.
THE BULLDOGS have been
picked a 15 point favorite over
Florida.
Fullback Mike Rich, who
scored the only Florida
touchdown in last seasons 13-13
tie with Georgia, will be back at
full speed for the Bulldogs.
Rich was ranked among the
Gator leaders in receptions and
rushing yardage until he broke a
rib against Florida State
University. He was in on several
plays against Auburn.

] Intramurals J
Ininin by Harvey Spoonernmiiii!

Orange and Blue League all-campus volleyball
teams were announced by the Intramural
Department today. The selections were made by a
panel including the manager of the sport and the
officials refereeing.
Frank Saier, pacer for the Sigma Chi Stars, was
recognized as the best spiker in the league. The Chis
added two more honors when Gary Keller and Chip
Thome were also named to the team.
THE TEPS placed two men on the team. Craig
Savage and Dennis Young were recognized as
(Hitstanding players. Young was named the best
all-round player of the tournament.
Alan Simpson, who led the Sigma Nus to the
finals, was named to the squad. His efforts almost
led to an upset of Sigma Chi in the finals.
Randy Chastain of Lambda Chi Alpha was given
an honorable mention. So was Mic Morgan of Delta
Chi who was also named as the tournaments best
server.
IN THE BLUE League, the Chi Phis and Delts
each placed two men on the all-star squad. Bruce
Weeks and Randy Hinson were named from the
championship Chi Phis and John Hollowell and
Mike Barker were named from Delts.
Warren Couch of Tau Kappa Epsilon and Jeff
Salter from Phi Kappa Psi rounded out the best of
the Blue League.
In the football draw, the top three teams in the
Blue League were selected into the same bracket.
Qii Phi, Delts and Theta Chi face each other and
only one team will make tjie finals. Delta Upsilon,

| i "-11.

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IIBp ? ytk H* & m
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|
UF DEFENSE TIGHTENS UP AGAINST BULLDOGS PH,L COPE
... holds Georgia scoreless just short of goal in last year's game

His straightup style of running
makes him vulnerable to chest
and rib injuries.
MIKES (RICH) return will
mean a lot to this team, Head
Coach Doug Dickey said. The
boys that have filled in for him
have done a good job.
Reserve flanker Terry Ash
may see more action against
Georgia. Ash, who came in for
limping Carlos Alvarez, caught
seven passes for 105 yards in the

CLARK, HAGER, RICH BACK IN ACTION

currently in fourth place in the league, stands to
make some inroads providing they make the
finals.
IN THE ORANGE draw, first place Sigma Chi has
drawn into the same bracket with Sigma Phi Epsilon
which went to the semifinals last year. Many of the
outstanding Sig Ep players are returning this year.
ATO and Delta Chi round out the bracket.
Second place SAE and third place FIJI have all
drawn into the same bracket that also includes the
TEPs and Pi Lams. The winners of these two
brackets play each other so there might be a
shake-up in the standings following football.
In other top brackets, this years favorites, the
Betas face the Phi Delts in their bracket and then
play the winner of the last bracket featuring the
Sigma Nus and Pikes should they get that far. This
years draw appears to be the best balance of teams
in recent years.
IN THE WOMENS world, third ranked Team B
gave the league leaders, Team A, a tough time in
SAHPER Womens basketball. Team A, known to
be a high scoring group, was held to 13 points. They
were shutout in the third quarter.
A good defense led by Becky Potter, and
Maryellen Kirvan and their scoring enabled Team A
to win.
Team C, playing a tight defense, got into foul
trouble early and followed Team D to walk away
with the game from the outset. Melba Bryan and
Becky Luwis scored 10 and eight points
respectively. ......

Auburn loss.
Dickey also hopes that his
offensive line, which has not
remained intact for two weeks,
will have improved its execution
for Georgia.
DEFENSIVE TACKLE Eddy
Moore, who played some against
Auburn, will also be back at full
speed this Saturday.
Off the practice field there is
an element of the squad whose
mental attitude leans toward a

Marty Perlmuttar
Executive Sports Editor

:, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

Page 22

desire that the season was
already over.
I think most of the squad is
looking ahead to next season,
said quarterback John Reaves,
ranked third in the nation in
passing and first in passing
yardage, but we all realize that
we have a score to settle with
Georgia.
THE BULLDOGS beat
Florida 51-0 two years ago, and

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Phil Pattijohn
Sports Editor

the Gators found no revenge in
last years 13-13 tie, when now
suspended place-kicker Richard
Franco failed to make a
last-minute field goal that would
have won the game.
On the practice field, the
attitude does not seem to be at
the high it was before FSU, the
Gators other traditional rivalry.
Gator Quotes!
? £
: Doug Dickey, overheard
£ while walking off the Plaza of £
j the Americas following £
Wednesdays SG Forum: £
Well, I wouldnt worry £
:j: about it. Those are the same
j: people that laugh, boo and jj
i| hiss the President of the j:j
ij United States.
: Jimmy Dunn, after
j somebody told him that S
: Auburn quarterback Pat §
i Sullivan hit 15 of 18 passes jt
i for 200 yards in the first half j:
: of the game and that he had jj
missed on his first two j
£ attempts: Golly, you cant :
throw that good against the :
|i; air, against the dummies. :
$ Athletic Director Ray :
$ Graves, who fired assistant :
>: track coach John Parker for £
his beliefs: I respect his $
$ beliefs, but... ij
u \
Errorless
Don Demeter played 266
consecutive enorless games from
Sept. 3,1962, until July 6,
1965, to set a major league
record.



Stats Show Gators Behind Last Year

While the Gators are
recovering from wind burns
suffered in last weeks loss to
Auburn (they were blown off
the field), the latest statistics
released by the UF sports
information department show
the Gators far behind last years
pace.
The opposition already has
scored more points in eight
games this year than Florida foes
last year in 10, 212 compared to
187 in Ray Graves last year as
coaching.
IN THE THREE losses this
year, the Gators have fallen
behind in the first period,
something they didnt have to
contend with last season.
Florida scored 101 points in
the first quarter last year
including 7 in the first minute of
the first game. But this year,
rivals have tacked up 58 points
in the initial quarter to 38 for
the Gators.

Braswell Takes Place-Kick Lead
While Tieing University Record

Kim Braswell added 10 points
for the Georgia Bulldogs against
South Carolina Saturday to take
over the Southeastern
Conference scoring lead for
kickers with 50 points.
Braswell from Avondale, Ga.,
has kicked 11 field goals this
year in 13 tries to close in on the

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... second effort came against Georgia last year

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RIVALS HAVE OVER 200 POINTS ALREADY

If a team is behind going into
the locker room, they know
they must fight back big in the
second half to win. But
opponents have scored 120
points in the third and fourth
quarters compared to only 73
for the Gators in the same time
which makes winning that much
difficult.
AS RIVAL players chalk up
wire services player of the week
awards against us, (Bobby Scott
for Tennessee and Pat Sullivan
last week for Auburn have won
the award in games played
against UF), the Gator defensive
secondary continues to allow
over 240 yards per game through
the air.
Last season, Gator opponents
attempted 311 passes and
completed 155 for a .499 per
cent. This year, the rivals have
already thrown 281 times and
completed 142 for a .505 per
cent.

SEC record for most field goals
in a season
BOBBY ETTER holds the
Georgia record with 12 three
point kicks in a season while Ed
Dyas of Auburn and Doug
Moreau for LSU have the SEC
record with 13. Dyas kicked his
field goals in 1960 while Moreau
did the trick in 1964.

Combine this fact with the
.486 per cent the Gators have
completed and you have one
reason why their record is 5-3.
THE SECONDARY has
allowed 14 touchdowns through
the air compared to only 13 all
last season.
John Reaves threw for 24
touchdowns last season to far
outshadow the opposing
quarterbacks. But this year,
quarterback Reaves has thrown
only seven touchdowns.
An improvement on last
seasons 9-1-1 team is the
defensive line which has held
eight opponents to 118.1 yards
per game on the ground. Last
season, the Gators allowed 126.2
per game.
JACK YOUNGBLOOD is one
main reason that rushing yardage
is lower this year. The senior
defensive end is just about a sure
bet to make the all-Southeastem
Conference team. Scouts from

The left footed specialist
earlier this season broke the
school record of three field goals
in a game and tied an SEC
record when he booted four
against Kentucky Oct. 24.
Braswell added an extra point to
break the schools one game
record of most points by a
placekicker. The old record was

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Thursday, November 5, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

JACK YOUNGBLOOD
... leading defense
around the country are very
impressed with his play this
year.
* *
The Gators can still salvage
this dismal season, if you can
call a 5-3 record a dismal one.
Georgia is a big rival each year

12 by Jim McCullough in 1969
also against Kentucky.
Only a sophomore, Braswell
threatens to top Georgias single
season record for points made
by a placekicker which is held
by Etter with 57. The SEC mark
is 69 by Jon Riley of Auburn set
in 1969.
* * v
Senior Charles Whittemore is
the new leading receiver in the
history of the University of
Georgia.
WHITTEMORE ADDED
seven passes to his collection last
week against South Carolina
bringing to 104 the number of
receptions he has in three years.
In 1970, Whittemore has 36
receptions for 505 yards and
four touchdowns. He set a
university record with 10
receptions against Kentucky
earlier this year.
Whittemore was an all-SEC
split end in 1968 ranking
number five in the conference
with 40 catches for 608 yards.
He made the Associated Presss
honorable mention last season.
* *
The Gators will be up against
another quarterback who has the
talent to lead his team to an
upset when they face Georgias
Paul Gilbert Saturday.
Gilbert came off the bench in
the second quarter against South
Carolina last week to complete
13 of 20 passes for 243 yards
and one touchdown. He also ran
for 26 yards and three
touchdowns, passed for two
two-point after touchdown
conversions and led the team to
a 52-34 rout.

and will be fired up for the
Gators.
Florida doesnt have anything
else to lose this season so they
may be able to forget the past
and play like they did a season
ago, getting some of the breaks
and showing the offensive power
that produced over 4,000 yards
in total offense.
At times this season, like the
47-yard touchdown pass from
Reaves to Carlos Alvarez in the
Auburn game, the Gators have
looked like the team of the past.
An 8-3 record is still better
than 5-6.
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Page 23



Page 24

1. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, November 5, 1970

Floridas Ruggers Ready For Georgia

By FRED JOY
Alligator Sports Writer
Floridas Rugby Club has a
score to settle Friday when they
meet arch-rival Georgia at 8 p.m.
on Norman field.
One year ago, the Gator
ruggers played the Bulldogs
twice.
In the first match of the year,
the UF Rugby Club surprised
their slightly more experienced
opponents 15-3 on the home
field. However, when the Gators
traveled to Athens they were
given a 3-20 thrashing.
ACCORDING TO
player-coach Phil Whyatt,
Georgia is the team to beat in
the Southeast, and his players
want very much to prove
themselves Friday night.
Georgia will be very, very
strong, Whyatt said. They
have two Kiwis (New
Zealanders) who really know
how to play the game.
The Gator ruggers have just
returned from a 0-13 loss at the
hands of South Carolina two
weeks ago, squaring their record
to 1-1. Whyatt explained,
however, that this loss was
largely undeserved.
We had to play without
some of our first teamers on
several occasions in the past
because of mid-terms and other
tests, Whyatt said. The South

All-Campus Games Near Completion

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. readies for Georgia Ruggers this weekend

Carolina game and the second
Georgia game last year were
both affected by this situation.
When the Rugby Club held
practice Tuesday night to
determine the starting team,
three of the key players were

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sitting out with injuries.
KEVIN SODEN, a former
professional soccer player, will
be out indefinitely with a knee
injury. Dave Knecht sustained
tom cartilage in his knee and
will miss the rest of this

The all-campus games
tournament entered its second
week of competition Wednesday
with only one winner
determined.
Pete Flip Schemer was high
man in the mens bowling
division with 1754 points in nine
games. Gail Porter won the
womens division.
In the photo at left, Toni
Gitles, last Januarys all-campus

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quarters action. As the old
man on the team, Whyatt, too,
injured his knee, but hopes to
recover in time for the Bahamas
match during Thanksgiving.
Experience will be the biggest
difference in this years game
with Georgia, Whyatt explained.
Last year 13 of 15 players
played against Georgia with two
weeks practice. This year 13 of

Curt Flood Returning
After Years Layoff

By Alligator Services
After one year of sitting on
the sidelines and in court, Curt
Flood will return to baseball
next season with the Washington
Senators.
Flood agreed to play for the
Senators next season under a
contract that contains the
reserve clause he sat out a year
to protest.
In an announcement released
simultaneously by the
Philadelphia Phillies (who owned
Floods contract) and the
Senators said the Phils were
obtaining utility man Greg
Goosen and rookies Gene
Martin, an outfielder-first

games billiards winner, is shown
in first round action. Toni is
competing in a round-robin
tournament that will decide the
winner.
George Dwelle awaits the ping
pong ball in table tennis action
last week in the photo below.
Dwelle, and playing partner
John Tang were eliminated in
the early rounds of the double
elimination tournament.

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15 players will have one years
experience, Whyatt said.
Whyatt invites everyone who
is not going to that other
game with Georgia in
Jacksonville to attend Friday
nights game.
UFs cheerleaders will be on
hand to support spirit for the
ruggers. Admission is free.

baseman, and pitcher Jeff
Terpko for the acquisition of
Floods contract.
Washington owner Bob Short
now has traded for two proven
stars in an attempt to bring his
team back into pennant
contention. Last month, Denny
McLain came to the Senators in
a multi-player trade with the
Detroit Tigers.
\
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