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
"Patti
yift yWuc/ui

Vol. 63, No. 36

Ripped-Off Rally On For Today

BySUECUSTODE
Alligator Staff Writer
Todays counter-culture
ripped-off rally supporting
dismissed instructor Robert
Canney will be held as
scheduled.
Speaking at the rally will be
Marshall Jones, former UF
instructor who was denied
tenure because of his political
views and outspokenness in
1968.
LAST WEEK there was some
doubt whether the Florida
Student Movement (FSM) and
other individuals and groups
supporting Canney would have
use of the Plaza of the Americas
for the noon rally.
Bruce Ellis, a student of
Canney's and FSM member, told
The Alligator Mrs. Eleanor
Roberts of the Public Functions
committee had told him last
Thursday would be the last time
the FSM could use the plaza.
The plaza was used Thursday
for a rally and speech by famed
attorney William Kunstler
supporting Canney.
WHEN CONTACTED last
Thursday, however, Mrs.
Roberts denied Ellis' statement.
She did say the FSM behaved

Larceny On Upswing At UF

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Sometime between 4 a.m. and
8 a.m., Sunday morning,
Buckman Hall became the most
recent victim of what has
become a common and, as Chief
A. Shuler of the UPD called it,
dangerous problem at the UF:
larceny.
The early morning forcible
removal of a TV set from the
Buckman Lounge was part of
the rash of petit and grand
larcenies, of both university and
private property, that have
frequented the campus this
quarter.
MINOR ROBBERIES of
dormitory rooms, have been the
main nuisance.
Students just have got to
learn to lock their doors
whenever they leave the room, if
only for a shower or a visit to
another room a police
spokesman said. There have
been just too many robberies of
wallets, purses, and other
valuables.
According to Yulee Area
Resident Administrator Ron
Scharnweber, the students
themselves have also contributed
to the swell of robberies.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

MARSHALL JONES
... ex-professor of psychiatry
improperly by passing buckets
for donations to Canney through
the crowd during Kunstlers
speech and that this action
might negatively influence the
final chartering of the FSM on
campus.
Mrs. Roberts, when asked
Monday if there were any plans
to prohibit todays rally, she
said, N 0... not this one.
PRESENT at todays rally
besides Jones will be Canney;

Alligator

THERE ARE so many little
things stolen, like pillows, study
chairs, ash trays and draperies,
Scharnweber said, and almost
invariably students in the
residence hall itself are involved.
Scharnweber said missing
small items are usually not
reported to the police.
We first let the floor know
that something is missing,
Scharnweber said, and then
strongly suggest that the missing
item be returned. The resident
advisors are also informed so
that if theyre in a students
room and see a missing piece of
area property, they can tell the
student to just get it back fast.
IF THE PIECE of property
isnt returned in a reasonable
time period, usually about two
weeks, a floor damage charge
may be assessed and divided
among the floor residents. It all
depends on the situation,
Scharnweber said.
In certain instances the police
may be brought into the case.

MARSHALL JONES TO SPEAK

University of Florida, Gainesville

; ?W' :
W | mmSSi
I
808 CANNEY
... ex-instructor of education
Dr. James Millikan of the
philosophy department; Ellis
and Fran Smith, both students
of Canney and members of the
FSM; and a speaker representing
the Black Student Union.
There will also be music
provided by folk singers.
Following the rally a
delegation of people including
FSM members, Canneys
students, a Vietnam veteran and
other interested people will

IN DEPTH

Usually the police become
involved when the piece of
stolen property runs into some
expense, such as large furniture;
a cocktail table, for instance.
The police have also been called
in when the situation involved
persons outside the residence
hall.
Last year a Yulee Area
Zenith stereo console, valued at
S2OO, was placed in the entrance
to Mallory Hall. Several days
later, a resident advisor noticed
it missing. Upon investigation, a
resident stated that she had seen
a young man come in with a
screw driver, remove the bolted
stero, place it in his car, and
drive away.
ONLY THEN,
Scharnweber, said, were the
police contacted. Within two
days the thief was apprehended.
The stereo, which was
impounded for evidence, has
since been returned.
If the students have made a
conscientious search of their

JOHN PARKER
... ex-assistant track coach
picket Tigert Hall and present a
list of demands to UF President
Stephen C. OConnell.
Also included is John Parker,
ex-assistant track coach.
The demands are:
That Canney be rehired to
teach next quarter.
That Canney be paid for
the entire fall quarter (his salary
will be terminated Nov. 15).
That hiring and firing be
left up to students and faculty

own rooms, and have some
reason to think that residents in
another floor or hall have stolen
the equipment, then the floor
damage charge may not be
imposed, Schamweber said.
There is a $5 service charge
for janatorial removal, though, if
a piece of equipment is found in
a students room. Upon
questioning, Schamweber said
the incidence of custodians
coming into rooms to empty
garbage and noticing missing
university equipment is an
extremely rare occurrence.
TAKEN AS A whole, said
Schamweber/nearly all of our
investigations are informal. Ill
tell Dr. Riker, or his assistant
Frederick King the status of a
missing piece of property, but
only informally. All we are
really interested in is getting the
property returned.
The resident administrator
also mentioned one other
unusual situation. Before Fall
Quarter began, off-campus
students actually came up with
trucks and removed whatever
equipment they wanted in
order to stock their
apartments.
But this steady drain is only
(SEE 'DORM' PAGE 3)

I / i

Tuesday, November 10, 1970

members of each department
instead of by the administration.
That files and
administrative facilities be open
to faculty and student
inspection.
That admissions be more
open, including no
discrimination for participating
in disruptive activities.
(Presently a clause in
administration procedure
requires graduate assistants to
sign a statement saying they
havent participated in
disruptive activities since
1967. The definition of
disruptive is very vague,
according to Millikan.)
That there be no
undercover agents on campus.
That there be no city police
on campus.
That there be no police
cameras on campus.
That there be no guns on
campus police.
Court Ruling
Expected In
Capital Cases
WASHINGTON (UPI) Two
attorneys urged the Supreme
Court Monday to set new rules
for jury practices in capital
punishment cases that could
affect the fate of an estimated
550 prisoners now in death row
cells across the country.
But the federal government
and California told the court
that the lawyers failed to show
any constitutional reason for
changing present jury practices.
Two cases involving death row
defendants in California and
Ohio are immediately at issue.
But the courts ruling, which will
be made later in this term, is
expected to affect all capital
penalty cases. In anticipation of
the court ruling, one of the 41
states that have capital
punishment laws has carried out
an execution since June 2,1967.
ihgidyiiin
|| yfeOator II
WRUF REPORTER
ejected from party
with Kunstler after
speech page 2
Classifieds 12
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies 12
Page of Record 10
Sports 14
s



Page 2

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuaaday, Novembar 10,1970

Registration Ranking
Still Chosen By GPA

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
Changing registration
procedure?
No chance!
STUDENTS SEEM to prefer
being able to select their own
courses depending upon the
availability of that course/'
Director of Records and
Registration L.V. Voyles said.
Students with high grade
point averages (GPA) are given
the opportunity to select their
courses before students with
lower GPA's in the present
system of registration.
In other words, the smarties

Hassle Develops After Plaza Speech

By CARLOS J. LICEA
Alligator Staff Writer
WRUF reporter FredVollrath
was ejected from a house to
which famed attorney William
Kunstler was taken after his
speech in the Plaza of the
Americas Thursday.
VOLLRATH SAID he was
told to leave allegedly because of
his political ideas. He is a
member of the Young
Americans For Freedom (YAF),
a campus conservative group.
Vollrath and Bob Moore,

Academic Deans Report:
Good Quarter Transition

By MARIANNE MACINA
Alligator Writer
A report on the quarter
system distributed at the
Council of Academic Deans on
Nov. 4, showed that UF has
done a better job in the transfer
from a semester system to the
quarter system than any other
university mentioned in the
report, according to Dean
Robert A. Bryan.
Prepared by Steve A.
Anderson, special assistant to
the Chancellor, the report listed
10 suggestions for the
transformation.
The further adjustment of
course content to better tailor
the courses to the quarter
calendar.
A development of
comprehensive syllabi to allow
the students more complete
understanding of course content,
direction and goals.
The adjustment of a
majority of the courses to four
and five hour credits where
appropriate to the discipline.
An innovative reassessment
of course credits on bases other

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

usually receive the hours they
desire while the flunkies end up
taking whatevers left.
A STUDENT has to establish
a GPA at UF before he is
included in the order established
prior to each registration period.
Often times this system
seems like its arranged
randomly. Voyles said. Thats
only because there are a lot of
students who havent
established a GPA at the
university.
Included in this group are
junior college transfers and new
students just completing their
first quarter at UF.

another WRUF reporter, had
been in the plaza Thursday
taping the speech by Kunstler
which will be aired on Moores
Dialogue show.
While Vollrath was taping the
speech, Moore made
arrangements with the party
who brought Kunstler to' the
campus to see the attorney after
his speech and tape an interview.
AFTER KUNSTLER gave
his speech, Bob Moore and I
decided to get some additional
material. He wanted it for a
Dialogue program, and I wanted

than class contact hours.
The elimination of required
class attendance except where
critical to the course.
New and innovative
approaches to the examination
and evaluation of student
performance.
In the absence of number
six, the establishment of a
sufficient turn-around period
between quarters, including
sufficient time for final
examinations and registration as
separate entities.
Increased flexibility in the
requirement of the number of,
instructional days per quarter or
per academic year.
Increased budgetary
support for the summer quarter,
allowing year-round operation
with a full schedule of summer
course offerings.
A reassessment of the
preparation, time allocation, and
selection of academic advisors.
THE RECOMMENDAITONS,
which were submitted by a
Special Interinstitutional
Committee, were approved by
the Board of Regents on March
2,1970.

VOYLES SAID students
falling into this category were
inserted at random into the
overall list of students for
registration priorities.
So, its highly possible for a
transfer student with a 2.6 GPA
to be inserted before a UF senior
boasting a 3.7 GPA.
Old Lady Luck just tapped
him with her fairy wand!
Next time, however, he
probably wont be so lucky.
Hell have a little trouble
fighting for the only course left
open Basket Weaving 101.

to ask Kunstler a couple of
questions for the news show
later on that afternoon,
Vollrath said.
He said one of the people in
Kunstlers party gave Moore the
address of the house to which
the attorney was going after the
speech. When Kunstler ended his
speech, Moore, who wanted
more time with the attorney,
joined the group and rode with
the attorney in the car.
Vollrath said he followed
them and got to the house a few
minutes later, both cars arriving

A study of those operations
of universities which have
successfully implimented the
quarter was also contained in the
report. Those institutions
included: Michigan State
University, lowa State
University, Ohio State
University, Wayne State
University, Emory, Berkely,
Stanford University, The
University of Chicago, Georgia
Institute of Technology, the
University of Georgia, the
University of California, Bowling
Green State University, and the
University of Minnesota.
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1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
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CHANGE ALL THIS?
some will get the registration frustration of the rejection slip

about the same time.
808 (MOORE) and I waited
in the living room with the other
people. They were making small
talk, Vollrath said.
He said one of the members
of the Kunstler party
approached him and asked who
he was (Vollrath identified this
man as Steve Fahrer, former
leader of SDS at UF). Later on,
the man asked Vollrath to leave.
Vollrath said he was told
again to leave, this time by
others who had joined the first
speaker. They specifically told
me I could not stay because I
was a member of YAF.
IF THEY had said it was a
private reception for Kunstler,
only for invited people, I would
not have come, Vollrath said.
But they gave us the address.
Bruce Ellis, a member of the
group sponsoring the Kunstler
speech Florida Student
Movement said a person who
lived in the house told Vollrath
to leave.
People like that had no
business being there they

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dont report accurately what is
happening, Ellis said.
WHEN ASKED if Vollrath
was told to leave because he was
a member of YAF, Ellis said that
was partially right.
We have seen the way they
(YAF) operate around the
country, Ellis said.
I dont believe in the free
press anyway; they do not
always print the truth, Ellis
said. We have been faced with
intimidation from the free
press.
HOWEVER, ELLIS said
Kunstler probably would have
wanted to talk to him (Vollrath)
anyway. That is the kind of
person he is.
So, I left feeling like a soul
brother at a George Wallace
victory celebration, Vollrath
said. I left, in order not to
cause a scene. I was
disappointed but not surprised
at their moral and intellectual
hypocrisy.
Moore, who was told he could
stay if he wanted, said he also
left with Vollrath.



Dorm Thievery Furnished Apartments

fFROM PAGE ONcjl
part of the larceny picture.
According to University Security
Director, Chief A. Shuler,
reports are frequently turned
into the UPD involving larceny
of academic equipment. This
ranges all the way from
laboratory tape recorders to
lighting equipment and
microphones.
USUALLY, SHULER said,
well send out a policeman, or
an investigator if possible, to
gather whatever information is
available.
In certain instances this will
include a fingerprint check.
But it seems to me, Shuler
said, that in the case of the
stolen TV, the investigator might
pick up 15 sets of fingerprints,
which might not even help him.
FOLLOWING THE
immediate investigations, the
assigned officer will normally go
back, evalutate the known
information, and follow it up.
Whenever we can, well work
with the people involved,
Shuler said.
The UPD, according to
Shuler, does almost nothing
to prevent these housing
robberies. The students should
have knowledge of the
situation, Shuler said.
THE UPD LOCKS almost 90
per cent of the buildings on
campus at 11 p.m.
Fashion Show
At Reitz Union
By MARY ANNE GILLIS
Alligator Staff Writer
A fashion show sponsored
jointly by Maas Brothers and the
Florida State Museum Associates
will be held in the Reitz Union
ballroom Wednesday at 8 p.m.
This is the second annual
fashion show sponsored by the
Museum Associates, and
organization of volunteer men
and women who do service for
the museum.
BENEFITS FROM ticket sales
will be used for the benefit of
the museum at the discretion of
the museum curators, according
to Mrs. Harry Prystowsky,
president of the group.
Tari Kazaros, fashion
coordinator for Maas Brothers,
said fashions shown will be the
latest in mens and women's
wear. All types will be
modeled, Miss Kazaros said,
from the designer to the young
designer to sportswear.
liberated Looks, The
Great Escape and Night
Generators will be included in
the eight sections showing all
types of holiday wear for 1971.
A CHAMPAGNE reception
will be held at the Florida State
Museum onMuseumoadfcUowiqg
the show. Because alcoholic
; beverages will be served at the
1 reception, only those over 21
will be admitted, according to
Mrs. Prystowsky.
Reception guests will be given
a special guided preview tour
through the museum which will
not be opened to the public
until late 1971.
A group of 1,000 guests
attended the benefit last year,
and the group is expected to be
larger this year.
Tickets may be obtained for
$7.50 from Mrs. Thomas Brill,
372-3147, or from any member.

But we have nothing to do
with the securing of Housing
buildings. They lock up
whatever they feel is needed,
Shuler said.
Girls dorms are generally
locked at night, with a security
watchman available for people

Put yourself between
the sound of tomorrow.
jtKFlti Hr^ Atm 1 1
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* WPmmms MHk V BMr*F*
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If you know a lot, it's going
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S and hear the next generation at
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that need to get in.
SHULER THEN discussed
actions taken against violators. If
a first offender is apprehended
and charged with a misdemeanor
(property less than $100) of
stolen university property, the
university will handle the

disciplinary action.
If the circumstances involve
university property worth more
than SIOO, though, it becomes a
felony, and comes before circuit
court.
If private property is involved
the decision rests with the


Aquarius by JBL.
The next generation.

Tuesday, November 10,1970, The Florida AlHgetor,

owner.
Finally, if a non-student is
apprehended and charged with
larceny, hell be brought before
either Gainesville Municipal
Court or Circuit Court,
depending on whether its a
misdemeanor or a felony.

Page 3



Page 4

i, Ths Florida Aligator, Tuesday, November 10, 1970

| 'Stop Rubella Starts

ByJEANINE HUTTO
Aligitor Writer
Rubella cripples. It also kills.
The 1970 Stop Rubella Campaign is getting
underway to f|ght the deadly disease, Rubella,
better known as German measles. Actual
immunizations far children in nursery and grade
school will begin Nov. 16 and will continue through
Nov. 19. Imnunizations for pre-schoolers will be
made Nov. 21 in Gainesville and Nov. 22 in
surrounding areas.
RUBELLA IS especially dangerous to expectant
mothers. In 1964 a Rubella epidemic took the lives
of 20,000 babies and 30,000 babies were seriously
handicapped by the disease.
Occurrhtg most often in the spring, Rubella is
extremely contagious and may infect a person for
21 days before showing up the usual sympton of
Rubella being a rash.
A pregnant woman with the disease may give
birth to a baby that is blind, deaf, malformed,
mentally retarded or bom with defects of the heart
or other organs.
If the campaign is successful, almost 13,000
children will be vaccinated. The campaign was
initiated in an attempt to prevent an expected
epidemic of Rubella this coming spring.
ACCORDING IX) Mrs. Mary Young, executive
secretary of the North Central Florida Chapter,
March of Dimes, the campaign is being carried out
totally by volunteers. More physicians are being
asked to volunteer as well as people to do secretarial
work, on Nov. 22.
People to serve as stand-bys throughout the entire
week for those volunteers who are unable to make it

Mom Ives Revives Currier & Ives

By KATHY ROBERTS
in r Writer
It is no wonder that Mom
Ives, the Pi Kappa Alpha
housemother, is interested in
photography. She comes from
the family of Currier and Ives,
the first lithograph printers.
And she has die first color
lithograph by Merrit Ives to
prove it! Called The Road
Winter the color original is of
Mr. Nathaniel Currier and his
wife.
IT WAS DONE on stones
with special brushes and
colorings, Mrs. Ives explained.
Then it was transferred to
paper.
The color lithograph is said to
be in its original state according
to Mrs. Ives. The frame and glass
have never been replaced.

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Mrs. Ives explained the
reputation of Currier and Ives
was established after the
lithograph of the 1834 New
York fire which destroyed 13
acres of the cities finest
property. Since there were no
cameras then, Mrs. Ives said, it
sold by the thousands.
IN 1840 THE Lexington
Steamboat caught fire with more
than 100 people losing their
lives. They were ready with a
picture and a story three days
later which was fast for those
days, Mrs. Ives said.
Cameras were making the
scene in 1885 forcing Currier
and Ives to sell their business
and retire. But according to
Mom Ives, interest in the
lithograph prints was revived in
1905 and prints remain very rare
today.

College

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are also being recruited. Some of the high school
service club members are being asked to go out and
encourage people to have their children innoculated.
Mrs. Young said only 15 per cent of the
pre-schoolers in other counties were immunized in
previous campaigns. She also said this will be the
last mass immunization.
Pre-schoolers one year and up can receive the
vaccine at the following locations in Gainesville
(Nov. 21):
JM. Fields Plaza -10:30 am 5:30 pm
Winn-Dixie 6th St. -11:30 am 5:30 pm
Gainesville Shopping Center 11 am 5:30
pm
T.B. McPherson Recreation Center noon 6
pm
Bartley Temple Methodist Church noon 6
pm
Locations outside Gainesville (Nov. 22) will be:
Waldo noon 2:00 pm
Monteocha 2:30 3:30 pm
Copeland 4:00 5:00 pm
Micanopy Town Hall 4:00 5:00 pm
Arredonda 2:30 3:30 pm
The following locations will be at the regular
Rublic Health Clinic:
Newberry noon 4:00 pm
High Springs noon 4:00 pm
Hawthorne noon 4:00 pm
Archer noon 2:00 pm
Alachua noon 4:00 pm
Participating in the campaign are the North
Central Florida Chapter of the March of Dimes,
Gainesville Junior Womans Club, Alachua County
Medical Society, Alachua County Health
Department, Vista volunteers and personnel from
the Community Action Agency.

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DETROIT (UPI)
Negotiators for the United Auto
Workers and General Motors
Monday went into marathon
bargaining session which may
produce a tentative settlement
of the unions 56-day-old strike
by today.
The strike has kept 400,000
UAW and other union members
at GM plants idle for the past
eight weeks, forced layoffs of
thousands of workers at related
industries, and cost the
company, the union, the
and state and federal
governments hundreds of
millions of dollars in lost wages,
income and revenue.
* *
SAIGON (UPI) The U.S.
military command said Monday
the number of American troops
in South Vietnam was reduced
last week by 6,000, dropping the
number of Americans in the war
zone to 368,000, the lowest
level in almost four years.
The withdrawls last week
were the latest in the Nixon
administrations plan to reduce
the number of Americans in
South Vietnam to 344,000 by
Christmas.
* *
TOKYO (UPI) American
pilots imprisoned in North
Vietnam may receive heavier
Christmas parcels than they were
allowed last year, the Vietnam
news agency reported Monday.
As a humanitarian gesture,
it said, families of captured
pilots can send packages up to
11 pounds instead of the 6.6
pound limit imposed last year.
The agency said in a broadcast
monitored here the parcels must
be sent by post via Moscow and
will not be accepted sent byway
of any other destination.
* *
Ga. Game
Repeated
Local football fans who
missed the exciting
Florida-Georgia football game
last week can see filmed
coverage of the traditional battle
at 8 p.m. Thursday.
The screening of Floridas
comeback 24-17 victory over
Georgia in the Reitz Union
auditorium is open to students,
university facility and staff,
alumni and the public without
charge. It is part of a continuing
series of films being
co-sponsored by the Alachua
County Alumni Club and the
University Athletic Department.
Two other highlights films are
planned this season Nov. 19
after the Kentucky contest at
Tampa and Dec. 3 after the
regular season finale with Miami
at Florida Field.
RED PM q/V
NIGHT JV
8-10 PM A
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA

PHNOM PENH (UPI)
Communist forces launched a
series of coordinated attacks
against government military
positions and towns northeast of
Phnom Penh Monday while a
6,500-man allied task force
sought unsucessfully to make
contact with Communists south
of the capital.
The Communists attacked
along Highway 7 which leads
from Phnom Penh to the
provincial capital of Kompong
Cham, 50 miles to the northeast.
Fighting also was reported
within Kompong Cham.
* *
KEY BISCAYNE (UPI)
President Nixon is confident his
Vietnamization policy will have
eliminated the Indochina War as
a domestic political issue before
the 1972 election, a White
House spokesman said Monday.
Press Secretary Ronald L.
Ziegler said Nixon believes his
policies will work .. and that
prior to 1972 the South
Vietnamese situation will not
pose a problem to the United
States as it has for the past six
years.
* *
TEHRAN (UPI) Six Iranian
petty criminals, extradited from
Dubai to Iran for trial,
overpowered three armed guards
today and forced a twin-engine
DC 3 Iranian airliner to fly to
Baghdad, airline officials said.
The plane landed at Baghdad
International Airport on its last
drops of fuel and was
surrounded by Iraqi troops. The
six hijackers, who were not
immediately identified, and the
three guards were detained by
Iraqi officials.
* *
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
average American Protestant has
sharply reduced the amount of
money he gives to his church, a
financial report disclosed
Monday.
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Church officials attribute the
sharp decline, in part, io a
givers strike by members who
object to church involvement in
social action.
Other factors, possibly of
even larger importance, are a
general recession of religious
fervor attested by declining
church attendance and Sunday
School enrollment and the

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fact that church contributions
are an easy target for
economizing by families who
find their budgets in a squeeze
because of overall economic
developments.
* *
FT. BENNING, Ga. (UPI)
Final legal arguments beginning
Tuesday are expected to pave
the way for the start within a

EXCLUSIVE Spiro
Off Hours

Tuesday, November 10,1970, The Floridi /Ulptof.

week of the muda trial of Ist
Lt. William L. Cafley Jr., charged
with the death of 102 South
Vietnamese civiliaiis during an
alleged massacre by U. S. Army
forces at My Lai.
C alleys civilian attorney,
George W. Latimer, said Monday
he could forsee no further delays
in the start of the
twice-postponed trial.

Ten hours guaranteed
out of place

Page 5



Page 6

V r >
i. The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 10, 1970

Black Experience
Repeats Nov. 20

By MARCIA GREEN
Alligator Writer
A Black Experience will
have a repeat performance Nov.
20 at the Santa Fe Junior
College southeast campus, the
former Lincoln High School.
The play was performed
before a standing room only
crowfr in the Reitz Union
Auditorium Oct. 28, and was
such a success it is being
presented again, according to
Thomas Walker, coordinator of
the Experience.
THE PLAY is presented by

Sociology 599 Offers Community Involvement

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
If all your hopes of a relevant
sociology course are beginning
to wane, sigh no longer.
In response to a request by
representatives of the Student
Government, this winter the
Sociology Department is
offering, on a trial basis, a course
designed to assist students who
are seeking to change
individuals, groups, social
problems, or community
conditions.
Sociology 599, Community
Involvement, will add four hours
credit to the participating
student's schedule.
It is open to all juniors,
seniors, and graduate students
who have completed one of the
following courses:
Psychology 201
Sociology 201
Anthropology 200.
Dr. Harold R. Hunter,
Sociology undergraduate
coordinator and teacher, will
instruct the course.
Dr. Hunter received his
masters degree in psychology
from UF. He did graduate work
in sociology, studied public
administration at the University
of Southern California, and
earned a Ph.D. in Sociology
(juvenile delinquency). For
seven years Dr. Hunter worked
as a probation officer, at which
time he directed his efforts
towards establishing a juvenile
court. He came to UF in 1967.
Explaining how this course
was initiated, Dr. Hunter said,
SG suggested that a course be
offered in which one could
receive credit for community
work. I asked them to define
what they wanted in the course,
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students in East and South Halls
of Tolbert Area.
The Experience had its
start about six weeks before the
performance.
A group of black students
realized the lack of black
entertainment at UF. We
decided to do something about
it, Walker said.
The production showed its
audience a little of the life and
culture of the black American.
THE NOV. 20 production will
be for the entire community.
The audience is expected to be

and was pleased by their
response.
The suggested program
guidelines include a professors
consent to take the course,
meeting at least once weekly, a
required critique or term paper,
and student involvement in a
particulary community
organization.
The course is designed to
help the student learn what he
wants to do. The validity of this
idea is yet to be confirmed by its
success or failure.
The projects purpose is to
change individuals and
conditions, and through the
class, students will be helped in
their preparation for the social
work. There will be no effort on
the part of the instructor to
propagandize the students we
are just trying to make them
more analytical; helping them to
know when to stop, when to go,
or when to run the hurdles.
If effective, it will be of
great value to students who have
little sociological background,
but would like to be active in
projects such as Samson.
SY 599 is an effort to bend
to meet the needs of the
students as best we can. We will
let the students plan the course
and testing methods as far as it is
feasible, Dr. Hunter said.
Various areas of social change
to be studied are:
Individual to individual
efforts to improve adjustments
to social situations.
Leadership principles
involved in directing and
re-directing groups.
Current Gainesville area
social problems. Outside
speakers will be invited.
Mores, customs, taboos,
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'A BLACK EXPERIENCE' HERE OCT. 28 TOM KENNEDY
... will repeat at Santa Fe Jr. College Nov. 20

primarily composed of persons
from ages 14 years and up,
Walker said.
The same performers seen

tradition, and laws as obstacles
to social change.
Available for registration this
winter quarter, SY 599, Section

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Oct. 28, including Miss Ametta
Williams, Miss Marilyn Koonce
and Walker will be on stage.
At the end of the

number 7214 C, will meet
7:10-10:00 on Monday nights.
If you are standing in
never-ending lines and course

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performance Walker received a
plaque for his fine production
of a really unique black
experience.

openings are diminishing before
your very eyes, consider SY 599.
Heres a chance to do your thing
in class.



By LEE HINNANT
Alligator Staff Writer
Is UF a cultural wasteland?
The answer next year will
depend in part on the 1971
Student Government
Productions (SGP) general
chairman and assistant general
chairman to be chosen Nov. 19
by student members of the
Public Functions Authority.
APPLICATIONS ARE being
accepted through Friday by
Student Government. There are
now only three applicants for
general chairman and one
applicant for asistant general
chairman.
SGP is responsible for
contracting top name popular
and cultural entertainers to
appear at UF, and also for
organizing the production of
their shows here. During the past
year Ravi Shankar, the Indian
sitar artist; Blues Image, a
popular rock group; the Houston
Symphony Orchestra and the
Boston Symphony Orchestra
have been among the diverse
groups sponsored at UF by SGP.
SGP also brought the Super
Show, including Sly and the
Family Stone and the Grand
Funk Railroad, to UF last
spring.
THE BROADWAY play
1776 is scheduled to be
presented in January and
another Broadway play, Hair,
is to be performed at UF next
winter or spring, according to
Linda Roberts, SG secretary of
public functions.
SG pays for travel and partial
living expenses for a trip to New
Yo;k City each year for the SGP
chairman and the Interfratemity
Council productions manager,
Miss Roberts added. There the
students attempt to contract
UF Sponsors
High School
Forensic Gronps
UF*s High School Workshop,
sponsored by the Florida
Forensic Association Nov. 6-7,
began with Brad Raffle,
president of the Environmental
Action Group, speaking to the
students about pollution.
AFTER A GENERAL
assembly, two workshops were
held ,on Friday at which
affirmative and negative
argumentation and oratory were
discussed.
Refutation in cross
examinations, extemporaneous
speaking and oral interpretation
were discussed in other
workshops.
A BLIND STUDENT from
Forrest High School in
Jacksonville won first speaker
award in debate and
extemporaneous speaking.
Following are the high schools
that participated in the workshop
Forrest; Archbishop Cudey;
Marantha Academy; Sanford
Naval Academy; James F.
Reckaids; Raines; Oak Ridge;
Santa Fe; Twin Lakes.
f M|' mVm MI * *

Top SGP Posts Up For Grabs

performers through contracting
agencies to appear at UF.
We have a lot of complaints
about UF concerning cultural
programs, Miss Roberts said.
These SGP positions are very
important and powerful
positions.
The only prerequisite required
of an applicant is a 2.0 grade
point average. The positions will
be for the entire 1971 year.

meet one
of your
distant cousins!
It makes you stop and think.
The concept that lower life forms
Evolve into higher and higher life forms.
It makes you wonder.
How far we've come
Since man first climbed down a tree.
And how far we have to go.
Sure the world needs change.
It's easy to see the flaws.
It's harder to make things better.
Thats where you come in.
It's on your shoulders now.
The whole promise of man....
You are the next link in his continual evolution.
You must summon up
All the excellence you can muster.
We hope youre up to it.
You are our life insurance.
J A i
Phoenix (
Mutual I I
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GRAND FUNK RAILROAD
... SGP brought it to UF's Super Show

Tuesday, November 10,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 10,1970

EDITORIAL
McGovern Has
A Good Point
Senator George McGovern has urged that FBI agents be
barred from college campus investigations unless local
officials request or approve their call up in advance.
McGovern, a Democrat from South Dakota, says that if
the Justice Department fails to adopt the proposal as policy,
he will introduce legislation to force the issue.
McGovern has some interesting statistics to back him up.
Soon after President Nixon signed a bill authorizing
immediate FBI jurisdiction in campus bombings or
burnings, McGovern conducted a survey to see just how
police chiefs in college towns, college presidents and student
body presidents reacted to the bill.
We believe the findings of the survey are particularly
interesting especially since students of the dismissed
Robert Canney will demonstrate today at the Plaza of the
Americas and will demand, among other things, that No
undercover agents be allowed on campus.
McGoverns survey revealed that 69 percent of the police
chiefs, 83 per cent of the college presidents and 98 per cent
of student leaders agreed with McGoverns letter to Mitchell
requesting that the decision to send agents onto a campus
(should) be conditioned on the approval or request of the
college president or local police officials.
This is only fair. The college community should be
allowed to work out its own problems. If it cannot find
solutions to its difficulties, when it has exhausted its
resources, then it should request an FBI investigation.
We hope the Justice Department will pay heed to Senator
McGovern and the wishes of college communities.
Getting My Ideas

I used to have a roommate
that I completely mystified.
He seemed insanely curious
when, at three a.m. I would leap
three feet out of bed, shreik like
a wounded banshee, grab my left
calf, limp over to my typewriter
to pound out a page and a half
of pure limpid prose and
simultaneously mb ftiriously at
my iecalcitrantly cramping leg
(no mean feat in itself).
LATER ON while I was lying
there exhausted and
semi-content with the world, he
would ask timid little question.
Uh, look, uh, some of my
friends want to know, uh, well,
how you do it. 1 mean they want
to know, uh, you know, what it
looks like when you write those
things.'*
And what did you tell them
roomie?
Well, heck, I told them that
you are just sitting there typing
, and all. You know, just sitting
there. What else should I tell
them?
TELL THEM 1 stand on my
head in a copper vat of raspberry
Kool-Aid until an idea hits me,
then I surface, mainline a little
hydrochloric acid, grab a bar of
Ivory soap and write furiously
on the street in front of my
house.
In the morning one of Claude
Kirk's wrecking crews comes by,
lifts out the street in sections,
carts it over to the office where
it is edited with a steam shovel,
and set into type.
Meanwhile a new street is
being laid to collect my next
batch of thoughts. Haven't you
ever wondered why the road was
constantly under repair?
HEH, HEH, he says, glancing

I JOHN
I PARKER

furtively out the window at the
yellow lanterns and Dig We
Must signs. Ill tell them that
one, he says, heh, heh, easing
out the door and breaking into a
full sprint.
Actually my poor roomie had
a good question. I'm not quite
sure what brings on these
printed meanderings into my
sordid mind. Used to be I would
come upon some really
all-encompassing subject like
God or Life or Death or
Eternity. From there it was
simple. Just sit down at the ol
four-speed hand-crafted
fuel-injected Olympia Portable
and work it out. God is drunk,
life is short, death is long,
eternity is mind-blowing. See?
Nothing to it.
BUT NOW small things start
to be interesting. I find myself
narrowing down the scope,
finding all kinds of eternities in a
grain of sand.
It has finally gotten to the
point that I think I could get a
pretty fair column out of
nothing in particular.
As a matter of fact, old
roomie, wherever you are, I
thinkl just did.

The Sam Pepper Phyllis Gallub
Florida Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
A .. Jeff Klinkenberg
Alligator Associate Editor
The future is not a Ken McKinnon Loretta Tennant
gift: it is an achievement NeWS Editor NeWS Editor
paJ |
Renew The Faith

The harsh realities of this day
are all too obvious and
burdensome. The terrible toll
exacted upon each one of us
mentally and physically by inner
conflicts and the sweep of events
can become destructive,
unbearable, and finally crushing
in magnitude.
We view our nation, one
committed heavily to defense
and to war, in the midst of
tremendous social conflict and
discord. Racism, black and
white, is on the rise. Social
chaos, political extremism and
individual alienation appear ever
more serious with each passing
day.
Some dwell upon the dark
aspects of Americas history, its
treatment of the Indian, of the
black man, and of the oppressed.
Some look with disbelief and
despair at an imperialism which
this nation once practiced in
Latin America and around the
wodd.
OTHERS BELIEVE we are a
decadent society and need to be
cleansed of our own greed,
selfishness, and hypocrisy. They
view the dark aspects of our
national existence as reason
enough to condemn our land
and its people.
Some view the Establishment
as shackling the ordinary man
and tricking him into believing
he is free. We are told it is the
rich Who control politics and
government. Our military
institution is called the domain
of a few hundred men who reap
profit* from war and huge

defense expenditures.
While we may be ashamed of
what our nation has done at
times we must not be ashamed
of the nation itself. To be so is
to condemn ourselves to endless
stagnation and fruitless despair,
self-pity and self-hatred.
PESSIMISM AND despair, as
well as impatience and
uncertainty must not become
the dominant force/in America.
To be pessimistic is to fall into
an abyss of inaction and
destructiveness, to stagnate and
cringe before nameless,
unreasoning Fate.
We must have a rebirth of
optimism in America. Optimism
calls forth vigorous and
determined efforts to progress
and to build.
Change requires men of
moderation, willing to face
many defeats and encouraged by
a handful of victories.
Change requires a willingness
to continue in the face of those
who would impede reform and
shackle us to outmoded and
useless ways.
CHANGE DEMANDS reason
and tolerance with a firm
realization that the desires of
others which run counter to our
wishes must also be given due
consideration, not merely
ridiculed and condemned.
Sometimes change be
stifling of freedom and
reactionary. It can become a
threat to the individual if it
*eeks to sweep him unwillingly
into anothers crusade.
We must never oppose rodring

BRUCE
ALPER

the boat when criticism is due.
But to use violence is to go
beyond this and may sink our
entire ship of state.
It is fine to make waves, to
march and to protest. However,
if the waves become a storm of
violence each of us is threatened.
THE EMPLOYMENT of
violence by men of any political
persuasion and the attempt to
tear assunder our nations vital
efforts would not solve the
problems of poverty, racism,
war, and alienation. Instead, it
would preclude any human
chance for progress.
The future does not have to
be dark and filled with evil and
injustice. It can bring forth the
promise of an improved nation
-a new creation. Yet, we must
realize that there are no easy,
solutions, no panaceas, no
instant happiness' and social
harmony.
The terrible burdens of
history and present times are
upon us.
Instead of despairing we must
renew our faith in America.
Whatever it seems to lack it
already actually possesses.
Whatever it needs it has only to
harness. Whatever we desire we
have only to seek. Whatever we
must build we have only to
begin.



'Contemptuous
MR. EDITOR:
The Athletic Association has
been so busy since January that
it is difficult to produce exactly
one adjective which
characterizes its 1970 activity.
Its method of hiring Doug
Dickey suggests mendacious,
but this would do an injustice to
greedy, which is
recommended by the current
price of tickets.
One might rightly feel that
the container ban suggests
contemptuous, but the

Parts 1 Through 4

PART I: On Friday, Oct. 16,
a special state grand jury
exonerated National Guard
troops who fired on students at
Kent State University last May,
killing four students. The grand
jury, however, indicted 25
persons, including the student
body president and a sociology
professor, accusing the
university of surrendering
leadership to dissident students
and faculty members.
The grand jury said that the
guardsmen fired their weapons
in the honest and sincere belief
and under circumstances which
would have logically caused
them to believe that they would
suffer serious bodily injury had
they not done 50... They are
not subject to criminal
prosecution under the laws of
this state for any death or injury
resulting therefrom.
A member of the Presidents
Commission on Campus Unrest,
James F. Ahem, police chief of
New Haven, Conn., said the
grand jury's findings were
inconsistent with the facts
presented to the commission.
Another member of the
commission, Erwin D. Canham,
editor of the Christian Science
Monitor, said of the grand jury
report: I think this was more or
less to be expected in light of
the community feelings and in
light of the kind of things the
vice president has been saying.
In fact, the grand jury
reported that the university
administration had fostered an
attitude of laxity,
over-indulgence and
permissiveness... That's Spiro
T. Agnew talking about Dr.
Spock. By the way, guess who's
Chairman of the White House
Conference on Children and
Youth? Why, none other than
Stephen Hess, a former Nixon
speech-writer. Too bad they
didn't pick William Satire.
Th* grand jury used words
like proving that the
spirit' of Byron de la Beckwith
and Hoaa Manucy is alive and
flourishing in our juridical
system. Bernard Miller, whose
son Jeffrey, 20, was killed in
May, said: You mean you can
get sway with murder in this
country?
PART D: Young Lord JuUo
Roidaoa, 34, died in a New York
ty paKML UxuClUf Os IM
paten say the death was a

_____
READERS FORUM
__ _

tolerance of the dismissal of
long-haired tennis players
presents a case for
prejudiced."
After certain events last
Monday, I elect in favor of
contemptuous.
Upon producing the ID. card,
fee card, and football season
card of my date at Gate 13,1
was told that I could not buy
her a ticket to the Fla.-Ga. game
unless she was present.
This resulted in a second trip
to the stadium, and much
inconvenience.
It is by no means easy to
explain this policy. One might
assume the Association is

DAVE
MILLER

suicide. This is a despicable
statement. Young Lords do not
commit suicide in prison, just as
a man about to hang himself
does not gag himself.
Sound familiar? Its Alachua
County Jail all over again,
except this time there appears to
be no inquiry. Its murder, a
political murder as heinous as
the shootings of Fred Hampton
and Mark Clark in Chicago; this
proves that the Chicanos, as well
as the Panthers, are being hunted
down and butchered.
Apparently Brown Power makes
The Man uptight just as easily as
does Black Power.
PART OB: Just a quote from
Father James Groppi: We
marched twice on the South
Side of Milwaukee and nearly
got killed by whites. I asked for
the protection of the National
Guard, but the Mayor said he
couldnt call them out. Good
hard-working people live out
there, he said. I dont know
how good they were, but they
were certainly hard-working.
They hit us with everything they
could throw. They called us
black bastards. And then
violence broke out on the North
Side. The Mayor called out the
National Guard and put the
entire city under a
curfew .. and issued a
proclamation. He didn't want us
to demonstrate, he didnt want
us to use civil disobedience. He
said it led to violence.
What are we supposed to do?
Submit to this kind of system?
PART IV: Just a quote from
Pastor Martin Niemoller: In
Germany they first came for the
Communists, and I didnt speak
up because I wasn't a
Communist. Then they came for
the Jews, and I didnt speak up
because I wasnt a Jew. Then
they came for the trade
unionists, and 1 didnt speak up
because I wasnt a trade
unionist. They they came for the
Catholics, and I didn't speak up
frecwfe I was a Protestant. Then
they for me and by that
ffana no one was left to speak
W

operating on the usual greed
principle and is trying to save a
few dollars through refusal to
sell a ticket to a person who
looked different from the ID.
he presented.
But considering the number
of students who bear any
resemblance at all to their
freshman year mug shot, it is
doubtful that even the AA.
would be that audacious!
In any event, the seeming lack
of publicity about this policy is
an insult to those who are trying
to support the AA. in spite of
its many failings.
ROBERT DOHERTY
Repression
MR. EDITOR:
While listening to William
Kunstler speak on the Plaza of
the Americas last Thursday, I
was almost moved to violence.
Not violence with the aim of
burning down the ROTC
building, or taking control of
Tigert Hall, or even of crucifying
Spiro Agnew, but violence
directed toward my own fellow
students.
It was a scene from Brave
New World.
I was surrounded by 2,000
faces, (the other 18,000 were
busy somewhere getting their
soma rations), faces of students
that were so involved in listening
AT Kunstler, they couldn't
listen TO him. I wanted to stand

ALUMNI CONTRIBUTIONS TO ATHLETIC FUND*
Lost to
Auburn
tennis practice \ /
\L
N Release of Hart
and Landrum
*
October 1970
Prepared By Barbers Local #37
Yes sir, Mr. Graves. I figure if we shave the heads of all the football players and
eliminate... I mean release the rest of the tennis team, the alumni will really be proud of
us!

Alligator Staff
Denise Velianta Craig Heyi
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Steve Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the auspices of
die Board of Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertisins offices in Student Publications Suite,
third floor, Reitz Union.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator sre those of the editors or
of the. writer of the article snd not those of the University of Florida.

iq) and scream, DONT YOU
KNOW WHATS HAPPENING?
I would love to know how
many of you are awake. How
many have really heard what
Nixon and Agnew have been
saying lately?
How many have seen whats
happening with the Kent State
Murder Case and who is really
being put on trial there?
How many realize that we are
not yet out of Cambodia, and
see whats going on in Israel?
Getting a little closer to home
- why were political cartoons
censored at USF (freedom of the
press, anyone)?
Why was Canney arrested in
the first place, and subsequently
fired?
Why has the Florida Student
Movement been banned from
the Plaza of the Americas for
future rallies?
Why was Parker fired?
Why were Hart and Landrum
suspended from their team?
Is it simply my distorted
imagination that puts all this
together and finds a pattern in
it, or is it the commie instigators
that have poisoned my young
and innocent mind against what
is true, right, and just?
Ive always been a middle
class, anti-violent WASP; my
father was a minister, my
mother a teacher, but I'm
suddenly discovering that I'm a
nigger.
Repression isnt knocking at
my back door; he eats with me

Tuesday, November 10,1970, The Florida Alligator, I

Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82,83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. 8. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waldman
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 3924609

every day, uninvited at my table.
How many others are able to
see him?
AUCE MARTIN, 4AS
John Porker
MR. EDITOR:
Like most of the university
community, I glance through the
Alligator every day, reading
some things, not reading others.
But I have made it a habit of
stopping to read when I see John
Parker's by-line.
He writes as well as anybody
Ive ever read in the paper and
better than most. But his writing
aside, when I read him I feel
myself in touch with a mind that
is thinking and questioning, with
a perception that is aggressive
and contentious.
He sees what exists, rather
than what is fashionable.
Although I've never met Mr.
Parker, and consequently know
him only through what Ive read
in his column, his present
difficulties only tend to confirm
the high regard I've come to
have for him as a man.
I congratulate the Alligator
for having a place in its pages for
such a writer, and I commend
Mr. Parker for getting through
four years at the university with
his head and heart still intact.
HARRY CREWS

Page 9



Page 10

>, Th* Florid* Alligator, Tutday, November 10,1970

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

COLLEGE WORK STUDY
PROGRAM
Students whose parents' income
is below $7,200 are eligible to
apply for the College Work
Study Program. Jobs are
available for November and
December. Interested students
should apply at the Student
Financial Aid Office, Room 23,
Tigert Hall.
TECHS WANTED
Students who qualifiy as a
registered x-ray technician and
an electronics technician may
apply for openings at the
Student Financial Aid Office,
Room 23, Tigert Hall.
GRADUATE COUNCIL
MEETING NOV. 12
A meeting of the Graduate
Council is scheduled on
Thursday, Nov. 12 at 1:30 p.m.
in Room 235, Tigert Hall.
FOREIGN STUDENTS
Those foreign students desiring
to accept hospitality in
Gainesville homes during
Thanksgiving, Nov. 26, are
requested to turn in their names
at the International Center.
SLIDE RULE COURSE
The Florida Engineering Society
is sponsoring a slide rule course
Tuesday, Nov. 10, at 7 p.m. in
Room 211, Mechanical
Engineering Building. Anyone
interested in learning to rule a
slide rule may attend.
GRADUATING SENIORS
Delinquent accounts may be
considered sufficient cause for
cancellation of registration, as
University regulations prohibit
registration, graduation, granting
of credit or release of transcript
for any student whose account
with the University is
delinquent.
SENIORS WITH LOANS
If you are a graduating senior
and have a National Defense
Student Loan or a S.A.F.E.
Loan, you must complete the

On All Loans ri
Low Interest Rates Still Available
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per month on unpaid balance
ZZrtjrZ aVaiUble for new car loans FHA title I Home Improvement ~
loans, and Share loans
Call 392-0393 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION eRn
srt Avnw_gHhjom L oM2rtiJtriat Hours : 800 ai*. 3JO p.m. Monday through fAA^

exit interview procedure prior to
graduation in order to keep your
account current.
NATIONAL DEFENSE LOAN
PROGRAM
Students with approved release
of funds from the National
Defense Loan program for the
winter quarter, and who have
pre-registered for that quarter,
may have fees deducted from
the loan. Fee cards should be
brought to Student Accounts
Office as soon as possible.
DEPOSITORY HOURS
Student Accounts in the Hub
will be open from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m., Jan. 4,1971. If lines are as
long as they have been in the
past, the lines will be regulated
so that there will be enough time
to wait on everyone inside by 3
p.m. There is an envelope drop
on the east wall of the
depository for students'
convenience.
HONORARY DEGREES
University faculty members are
invited to submit nominations
for honorary degrees at
commencement 1971.
Criteria to be considered for
nomination of a candidate are:
1. Eminent achievement in
scholarship or high distinction in
public service.
2. The recipient must
exemplify the purpose and ideals
of the University.
3. Faculty members, officers
and employees of the University
shall be ineligible.
Each nomination should be
accompanied by a biography
giving birthplace, education,
profession, brief resume of
career and a statement of the
reasons why the candidate is
deemed worthy of an honorary
degree.
The six-member faculty
Committee on Honorary Degrees
will study all nominations and
present its recommendations to
the president and the University
Senate.
I n the near future, the
University would like to
consider an individual in the area
of international affairs. Such
nominations are welcome.
Please submit nominations to
a member of the committee no

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

later than Dec. 1, 1970.
Members of the committee are
Dr. George T. Edds, veterinary
science; D. Hugh Gardner,
education; Dr. Delton L.
Scudder, religion; Rae O.
Weimer, special assistant to the
president; Dr. Aubrey L.
Williams, English; Dr. David T.
Williams, aerospace engineering
and Dr. Edmund F. Ackell,
Health Center provost.
ATHLETIC ASSOC. PLANE
AVAILABLE
The University Athletic
Association has a 24 passenger
DC-3 airplane which is used
primarily for athletic team trips
other than football. This leaves
considerable time when it is
available for-other use.
The use of this plane by
University groups has been
approved by the Department of
General Services, State of
Florida, and may be paid for
from state funds, provided the
utilization of its large seating
capacity can provide a savings to
the state. Trips involving 10 or
fewer passengers would probably
be scheduled on state planes
other than the DC-3.
The cost of the plane will be
$175 per hour flying time with
an additional layover charge of
$125 per day of the trip
involved more than one day.
Each seat is insured for
SIOO,OOO under the basic plan
with maximum limit of
$5,000,000 per accident. State
employees are eligible for
Workmen's Compensation. In
insurance terminology, this
aircraft is identified as
non-scheduled. Some personally
owned insurance policies do not
cover the holder while a
passenger on a non-scheduled
aircraft.
Only groups officially
connected with the University
may use the plane and its use by
such groups must be on official
University business or an activity
sponsored by the University. All
requests for reservations must be
made through the Office of
Administrative Affairs, 202
Tigert Hall, telephone 392-1336.
At that time a determination
will be made as to the most
economical mode of
transportation-utilizing state
planes or the DC-3.
Questions should be addressed
to the Office of Administrative
Affairs.

university calendar

Tuesday, November 10
Florida Student Movement
Rally, Plaza, 12:00 Noon
C. 1.0. Film Festival,
"Viridiana", 5:30 p.m., 'The
Trial", 9 p.m. Union Aud.
Campus Crusade for Christ,
Leadership Training Class,
Union 346,7 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Meeting, Union
150 C&D, 7 p.m.
Collegiate Civitan Meeting,
Union 363, 7 p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C 4,7 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, Union 355, 7
p.m.
Delta Chi Meeting, Union 150 A,
7 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, Union 118,
7 p.m.
Intermural Department, Fencing
Team Practice, Fla. Gym
Basement, 7 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, Union
349, 7:30 p.m.
Florida Cicerons Meeting, Union
Lounge 123, 7:30 p.m.
Union Yoga Lessons, Union
Lounge 122, 8 p.m.
Education Dames Meeting, 610
N.W. 89th Street, 8 p.m.
Florida Sinfonietta, Univ. Aud.,
8:15 p.m.
Wednesday, November 11
Women's Society of Christian
Service, Latin American
Study, Speaker: Dr. H. M.
Hardman Wesley Foundation
Lounge, 9:30 a.m.
Student Physical Therapy
Assoc., Speaker: Mrs. Pelham,
Teaching Hospital M 321, 11
a.m.

fsfdfdf

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

C. 1.0. Film F estival,
"Kanchenjunga" 5:30 p.m.,
'The Cranes are Flying", 8
p.m., Union Aud.
Sigma Nu Meeting, Union 150
C&D 6 p.m.
Black Student Union Meeting,
Union 324, 6:30 p.m.
Women's Self Defense Meeting,
Union 347, 7 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society
Meeting, Union 347, 7 p.m.
Benton Engineering Council,
Meeting, 362 Union, 7:30
p.m.
Rathskeller Movies, "My Little
Chickadee", 7:30 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, Union 361,
7:30 p.m.
Thursday, November 12
Union Discussion & Orchid
Demonstration, Union
Lounge 122, 123, 3:30 p.m.
Alpha Kappa Psi Meeting, Union
363, 6:30 p.m.
Rathskeller Show, Special Band
Flower Arranging Class, Union
118,7 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, Union
150 F, 7:15 p.m.
U of F Forestry Club Meeting,
310 Rolfs Hall, 7:30 p.m.
Student Int'l Meditation Society
Meeting, Union 361, 362,
7:30 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
Meeting, Union 357, 8 p.m.
Accent 71 Speaker: Rev. Ralph
Abernathy, Univ. Aud., 8
p.m.
Gator Football Film, Union
Aud., 8 p.m.



Calm Follows Week Os Outbreaks

DAYTONA BEACH (UPI)
City officials reported Monday
the situation beginning to
normalize in a tense Negro
section of Daytona Beach
following a weekend of racial
strife.
We think the situation is
beginning to normalize, said
Mayor Richard Kane. We will
maintain a heavier than normal
police patrol tonight, but less
than last night.
KANE SAID the black area of
the city was quiet Monday and
there had been no incidents.
Attendance was reported up at
Mainland High School which was
plagued by fighting between
black and white students last
week.
About 475 students were
reported absent Monday
compared to 625 last Friday.
The school has an enrollment of
1,725!
Kane said the governors
office had been in touch with
the police department
throughout the racial
disturbances but that he had
given no serious consideration to
asking the governor to send in
the National Guard.
WE HAVE NEVER felt the
need for the National Guard or
even seriously considered
inviting them in, said Kane.
We think the situation is
somewhat lessened, however, we
are not relaxing our vigilance,
said Police Chief A. 0. Folsom.
We will be out in force tonight
and will be prepared for any
consequence.
Folsom said his order to
return all sniper fire still
stands although he hoped it
was not necessary.
Charles Cherry and Isaac
Tax Cap
At Stake
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) The
U. S. Supreme Court agreed
Monday to decide whether
Florida has the right to put a cap
on the amount of money a
county can raise to support its
schools.
The high court made no
comment in agreeing to hear the
case this term and hand down a
written opinion.
AT STAKE is the 1968 10
mill cap law that prevents
counties from levying a school
tax of more than 10 mills if they
are to qualify for state education
aid.
A three judge federal court in
Tampa struck down the law in
May, 1970, in a suit
underwritten by the Florida
Educa ion and
Eduction Assocjgyo&fe
FEA and state education
officials hailed the courts
decision to decide the validity of
the law once and for all,
although the cap will come off
in 1975 regardless of what the
urt decides.
The 1970 legislature decided
his in a new formula for
illocation of state funds which
dtimately would virtually put
he entire burden for financing a
ninimum education for children
mi the state.

Brown, two black leaders who
were among 19 blacks arrested
following a protest march
Saturday, were released from jail
Monday on SSOO bond each.
The two had declined to post
bond earlier.
THE 19 WERE CHARGED
with disorderly conduct and
unlawful assembly when they
left their scheduled parade route

R^Kil p
. >!*. v i 1 : .V;\v ?l J "< : \ J; r A- .7 i)>;£t ";<>; -*
Venture: Seven minutes to save a life.

The problem: lifesaving clinical
tests of blood, urine and spinal
fluid may take technicians hours to
perform using traditional methods.
The possible solution: design a
virtually complete chemical labora laboratory
tory laboratory in a desk-sized cabinet that
will perform a variety of clinical tests
automatically, accurately, quickly.
The result: Du Ponts Automatic
Clinical Analyzer, the end-product
of years of cooperation and problem
solving among engineering physi physicists,
cists, physicists, biochemists, electromechan electromechanical
ical electromechanical designers, computer specialists
and many, many others.
The heart of the instrument is a
transparent, postcard-sized reagent
packet that functions as a reaction
chamber and optical cell for a
computer-controlled analysis of
specimens.

MORE POLICE ON DUTY

Saturday evening and staged a
sit-down in the middle of U. S.
Highway One. The other 17
arrested in the demonstration
appeared in court Monday to
enter pleas. Their cases were set
for Nov. 11 and Nov. 24.
Scattered sniper fire and
fire-bombings were reported
Sunday night despite Folsoms
order that his men return the

Separate packsmade of a chem chemically
ically chemically inert, optically clear plastic plasticare
are plasticare designed for a variety of tests.
And each pack is supplied with a
binary code to instruct the analyzer.
Packs for certain tests also contain
individual disposable chroma chromatographic
tographic chromatographic columns to isolate spe specific
cific specific constituents or molecular
weight fractions on the sample.
In operation, the analyzer auto automatically
matically automatically injects the sample and
diluent into each pack, mixes the
reagents, waits a preset time for
the reaction, then forms a precise
optical cell within the walls of the
transparent pack and measures the
reaction photometrically.
A built-in solid-state computer
monitors the operation, calculates
the concentration value for each
test and prints out a report sheet

i
} Du Pont Company, Room 7894, Wilmington, DE 19898 {
J Please send me the booklets checked below.
J Chemical Engineers at Du Pont
{ Mechanical Engineers at Du Pont
I Engineers at Du Pont
Accounting, Data Systems, Marketing, Production |
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Name
I University I
Degree Graduation Date ___
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I An Equal Opportunity Employer (M/F) |
1 f 1

gunfire. No injuries were
reported although at least one
police car was hit by gunfire.
Officers closed the office of
the Citizens Coordinating
Committee Sunday night after
two shots were reportedly fired
at police from behind a high
fence at the rear of the building.
POLICE WITH riot guns
moved into the area and entered

Tuesday, November 10, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

for each sample. The instrument is
capable of handling 30 different
tests, the chemistry procedures for
ten of which have already been
developed. The first test result is
ready in about seven minutes. And
in continuous operation, successive
test results are obtained every 35
to 70 seconds, depending on the
type of test.
Innovationapplying the known
to discover the unknown, inventing
new materials and putting them to
work, using research and engineer engineering
ing engineering to create the ideas and products
of the futurethis is the venture
Du Pont people are engaged in.
For a variety of career opportu opportunities,
nities, opportunities, and a chance to advance
through many fields, talk to your
Du Pont Recruiter. Or send the
coupon.

1

(MND
Ventures for better living.

the office, where they
confiscated rifles, pistols,
bayonets ammunition,
firebombs and the ingredients
for firebombs.
The police were accompanied
by two prominent blacks city
commissioner James Huger and
Bethune Cookman College
President Dr. Richard V. Moore

Page 11



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

7.
FOR SALE
If you think a transistor is a gay
female sibling, we can't help you, but
If you know it's a three legged fuse
then come to T.A.U. Inc. for your
replacements. 717 NW First St.
Phone 376-0624 (A-st-37-p)
11 Brand new classical guitar nylon
strings hardly used call Phil 392-7507
around 6 pm Tower B SBox 1201
Room 1201 (A-3t-37-p)
"NEVER used anything like It, say
users of Blue Lustre for cleaning
carpets. Rent electric shampooer sl.
Electric upholstery shampooers also
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-ts-c)
Roberts model 770 X taperecorder
cross field head, soundonsound, 4
track-4 speed, 2 rh eem mikes,
connection cables adapters-must sell
$350 call 378-8676 (A-3t-37-p)
650 BSA custom chopper. New
engine. (40 over) very fast. Lots of
chrome. Asking $650. See at
Plnehurst Park No. 93 or call Bruce
at 378-7903 (A-lt-33-p)
1970 OSSA stllletto full race dirt
scrambles motocross enduro cow
trailing or taking your grandmother
to church. Very very fast. Bruce
378-7903 (A-lt-37-p)
U.S. Diver Complete outfit, 2
regulators, plus extras, excel cond
Asking S9O Call Skip 392-7911 keep
trying. (A-4t-37-p)
STEREO components-Elco AM-FM
tuner $75; 80-watt amp $75: Roberts
997 tape recorder $275 D F Dunson
ph. 904-684-2531 collect after 6 p.m.
(a-st-36-p)
Roberts model 770 X taperecorder
cross field head, sound on sound, 4
track-4 speed, 2 rheem mikes,
connection cables adapters-must sell
$350 call 378-8676 (a-3r-33-p)
G.E. "Sterephonlc portable record
player w/speakers S3O also one
4-speaker cabinet $25. Such a deal,
cotton! Call 392-7452 (A-st-37-p)
68 Triumph 650 excellent cond. High
bars, roll bars, 2 helmets must sell
call Mitch 373-3854 *(A-st-34-p)

The
i a TEMPTATIONS
r jjy
SATURDAY 21
Ticket, on sale at:
Record Bar-JWRU Box Office
A SGP Production

Curl up with a friend
fbrida quarterly
on sole hero: Mike's Bookstore
Campus Shop & Bookstore
Florida Bookstore
Subterranean Circus
Ro-Mo Camera Shop
The Design Shop
AND...
at card tables on campus


FOR SALE
Airedale, AKC, 9 mos., female,
champlonsired, excellent pedigree,
fine watchdog, companion SSO. Call
Lynn 392-1911 days, 372-6558 eves.
(A-st-36-p)
1968 Firebird gold w/black interior
take over payments call 376-2530
(A-st-36-p)
Alrcondltloner 20,000 BTU-Fedders
Cost 290. Asking $175.00 Call
372-5693. Very good condition
Married students 372-5693
(A-st-33-p)
Irregulars & seconds Beautiful sheets
towels and plllowcaser 103 SE First
St. Sheet & Towel Shop (A-20t-31-p)
HONDA 90 1969 exc. condition
Only 2500 miles. Step thru, with
auto, trans. $lB5 or best offer Inc.
helment. Call Larry 373-2646.
(A-st-35-p)
BASSET HOUNDS
beautiful tri-colored, AKCreg.,
bred for temperament, 7 weeks old,
wormed, shots, males,
378-7829 or 392-0872 (A-st-33-p)
ALTEC LANSING pa system 4 1203
power bottoms and new mixer
preamp. Best offer. Call 378-7865
evenings after 6:00 pm. (A-3t-35-p)
AKC reg. Poodle, silver minature
female, 8 months, has all shots. 90$
Call 378-6247 after 5 pm.
(A-st-35-p)
TRIUMPH 650 CHOPPER Chrome
extended 6 Inch forks custom paint,
seat-slssybar comb. Excellent Cond.
Clean $llOO or best 392-9616
(A-st-35-p)
Anniversary Sale! A store-wide 10%
discount Is In effect Wednesday thru
Saturday this week only. Buy now
for hunting season and Xmas. The
most fabulous sporting goods store
you have seen. B & B SPORTS
CENTER 5320 NW 13th St.
(A-st-36-p)
1970 Honda 175 CL excellent cond.
2 helmets; extra tire $450 or best
offer 378-9129 (A-4t-34-p)

Page 12

!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 10, 1970


FOR SALE
USED ROOMS for sale (with wheels
yeti) 8, 10 and 12 ft. wide, drive &
save! HWY 20-10 m E. of Hawthorne
Cooper Lake Trailer Sales.
(A-st-36-p)
Ampex Blank Recording Tape 50%
Off List Capitol Blank Recording
Tape New Mod Pak Cassettes, 8 Tr.
Catridges, Reel We Pay Postage on
All Orders Send for Price List Exhibo
West, P.O. Box 5174, Dept. 023,
Mission Hills, Ca. 91340 (A-lt-37-p)
How much RELY ABILITY can you
buy for 200 dollars? Call and see
378-7989 59 Plymouth reblt auto
trans, tires, breaks etc, etc
(A-3t-36-p)
CAMPSITES five of eight lots In the
ocala nat'l forest 6 ml from Eureka
within V* ml of canal lots 80x100 ea
s2odn-s2omo for 2 y;s TOTAL
PRICE-NO INTEREST EVE
378-9385 (A-st-33-p)
FOR RENT
Furnished 2-bedroom apt. available
December 1. Couples or graduate
students only. slls monthly call
376-5828 after 6 pm (B-st-36-p)
MANAGER or GROUP WANTED to
lease Campus Cone delivery service.
SISOO per month, owner returning to
college. 372-3890 (B-st-33-p)
IM9RJ NOW!
I MtHiiw >7>~l4e I
AT... 1:40 3:37
5:34 7:36 9:43
I COLOR [R|^
NOW!
I At . .2:18 4:10 6:02
7:56 9:50
eIOSMAMATH
OS C.C.Ryder
ANN-HIARGIUT,f
eeL Ik
toMPONY
/ f AVCO IMtASSY HUAH

FOR RENT
Modern 3-brm unfurn apt In city but
with country atmosph. Pets ok. Lg
kitchen, central heat, air, $l6O, lease.
378-8183 or 372-5400. (B-4t-37-p)
Must sublet apt by winter quarter
$l5O per month for 2 or 3 persons
May move in before Christmas Call
Karen or Terry after 8 pm 378-0768
(B-st-36-p)
Female roommate to share 2
bedroom apt. Fred. Garden Apts.
42.50 a month. Start winter quarter.
Call 373-3934 after 7 p.m.
(B-3t-36-p)
Sublet 1 bedroom AlrCond furnished
apt. Beginning Jan 1 sllO mo. Call
376-4877 1404 SW 10th Terr apt. 19
Very clean (B-st-36-p)
WANTED
xx ; x-x*xx-x-x;x;x ; x ; xlx ; : ; x ; x*:*x
Roommate wanted 2 bedroom
Fredrick Gardens Apt. call Bill at (
392-2331 or 376-0803 leave message ft
will call back (C-4t-37-p) 1
Female roommate Dec. 1 own room 1
In house 1 blk from campus. S3O/mo
+ V* util. 378-2828 6-10 pm.
(C-st-37-p)

ALLIGATOR CLASSIFIEDS
To order classifieds, use the form below. Fill in the boxes
allowing 1 box for each letter, space and punctuation mark.
Count 2 boxes for capital letters. Don't use hyphens at the end of
a line (Which contains 35 characters). Use additional form if more
than 4 lines are required. Minimum charge is SI.OO for 4 lines
For each additional line, add $.25. Multiply the total by the
number of days the ad is to run. Subtract the discount for
consecutive insertions (if applicable*). Mail the ad, with
remittance (check preferred) to: Alligator Classifieds, Room 330,
Reitz Union, Gainesville, Florida 32601. No refunds.
Deadline -300 pm 2 days prior to starting day
DO NOT ORDER BY PHONE

CLASSIFICATION DAYS TO RUN NAME DATE
for sale (consecutiw) PHOMC
for rent 1 da^
q wanted 2 days ADDRESS
help wanted O 3 days (*lO% discount)
autos 4 days (*lO% discount) Qjy STATE TIP
personal q 5 days and over
lost-found (*20% discount)
Q services
WORDING
fill I M I I I I I I I I I I ITTTT
2l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTTT
am I I I I I I I I I I I I' I I I I I I I I I I
4 1 I I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ITTT

-a* -##We-eV#Ve w eVeViVeViV*VeV*V#
WANTED
Wanted: Mens ten-speed bike call
anytime 392-0993 (C-4t-37-p)
Wanted one or two female
roommates needed to share 3
bedroom furnished house. Walking
distance to campus. Call Sue at
372-7227 (C-2t-36-p)
Female roommate wanted for
Hawaian Village apt. $57.50 a month *>
+ utilities. Call after 6 pm, 378-8037
(C-6t-37-p)
:''
igymL. Jt
' 'm '^l
WEDS. NIGHT
MF AT THE RAT
W. C. MY
SH/ f-i-. Mi
RE LOS LITTLE
H 7:20 p.m. CHICKADEE Ml
fIM. 9:05 p.m. 25 cents per
10:55 p.m. person \ MJ
Provided by SGP



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

WANTED
Room mate wanted immed. plus la
bonne vie apt. $53 month call
378-5823 or stop by apt. number
361 dishwasher brush carpet pool
tennis court boxes (C-st-36-p)
Small refrigerator, will pay up to S3O
if in good condition call 392-9204
anytime. (C-st-35-p)
Female needs housing (apt, room or
bed) near campus from Nov. 15 to
Dec. 4. Willing to pay months rent.
Call Sally 378-9784 after 6
(C-3t-35-p)
AUTOS
a*
, a a a a a a a
1962 MGA 1600 MKII, New paint &
body, Interior, new top-Full
Receipts-SI3OO. 373-1883, 411 N.W.
14th St. (G-st-34-p)
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)
FABULOUS 1970 BEACH BUGGY
must SACRIFICE, need cash and or
trade 200 NE Bth st. apt. 1 378-9702
ask for Rick (G-2t-36-p)
62 VOLKSWAGEN Bug good tires
good paint, stop by 220 u Flavet 3 or
call 392-6033 and ask for Bill youll
like it. (G-3t-36-p)
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)
NOW
showing

easy iSik:
3L THE
KOWfION
air
PENTHOUSE 2 PENTHOUSE 3
'Getting x RATED
c IT, BEYOND THE
Straight valley of
rated r THE DOLLS
Mention this ad for special early bird price rate before 7 P.M. and Sat. & Sun. Matinees. Regular Price
Sl.oo Penthouse number 2"- $1,50 Penthouse number 3

better business 4 ways

Like bringing the product or service to
the student. We help thousands of
students find what they want through
advertising.
Like uniting the academic and business
communities. The two worlds most
students live in come together on our
pages.
Like letting the student compare before
he chooses. We help students plan their
time and expenses. We help them save
money.

PERSONAL
Mystery man reveal yourselfl We met
at gator growls end'?l Signed, girl
with navy pantsuit, green scarf, short
dark hair. Call 392-9210. (J-2t-37-p)
Congratualtions to the new D U
Brothers! Tom Robinson, Best Pledge
and Jeff Baymam and Tom Kennedy,
Best Brothers! Love Your Little
Sisters (J-lt-37-p)
Princess, summer fall winter spring,
where ever you are. I met you on the
plaza holloween nlte call Gordon
378-8080 (J-lt-37-p) 1
DO SOMETHING .. LIKE
SINNING ... cause Phil will be
looking in the Sin City area Nov. 12
from 10:30 pm to 12 midnight.
(J-3t-37-nc)
Co Eds Facial Hair removed forever;
fast, low-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologlst ...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for
appointment. (J-31tfc)
If he sees you doing something, you
might see it in the SEMINOLE.
(J-3t-37-nc)
Enlightened experienced entertainer
seeking same of keyboard/vocal type
to produce positive vibes for peace
and profit. Ring 372-5961 twlxt 1-3.
(j-lt-37-p)
Riders wanted to Denver or
thereabouts after finals split gas call
Dave 373-1620 (J-2t-36-p)

Todays
more for your money meal
a.moisons
CfiFETERIfi_
T TUESDAY'S FEATURE "J
Igolden fried chicken I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT I
H 99<1!
I I WEDNESDAY'S I §
fe I FEATURE I >
~ J SAVORY BEEF STEW J C
! 55 79t:
I 1
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING
mORR ISOIYS
CPFETERIR ..beyond comparison!
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

Tuesday, November 10, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

And like making business more responsive
to the needs of their customers. We help
them to find out what the student wants.
Advertise in the Florida Alligator.
If you've got something to offer...so do we.
The
Florida Alligator
An ACP-rated All-American College Daily

PERSONAL
IvXyXyIvVvI.V.V.V.VAj/.V.V.V.V/.v.v
Leather Goods Wholesale Prices all
stock must go: leather boxes $5-7 50
belts $3.50-6; 4 vests sls-20 barets
headbands bags pouches Custom
work also: 1118 SW 2 Ave number 6
upstairs after 2 every afternoon but
Weds. (J-st-35-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)
Hate to cookTToo poor for an apt?
CLO has openings for the winter
quarter. $195/qt for room and board.
Call Vince at 373-1622 (J-22t-30-p)
COMPUTER DATING Why wait?
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)
Wanted: Rock style drummer for
heavy music group. Serious musicians
only. Al 376-1042 Ron-376-9919
(J-st-33-p)
LOST & FOUND
I have LOST the ability to make car
payments. If I FOUND someone to
BUY my bikes Id be out of the
RED. See ad in "For Sale section.
Bruce 650 BSA (L-lt-37-p)

Page 13

LOST & FOUND
LOST: Black-framed prescription
glasses the night of Gator Growl. May
be around Murphree dorm area. Call
376-4863 if found. (L-2t-36-p)
SERVICES
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
373-1984 9-5, 373-1429 after 6
(M-Bt-31-p)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Amerlcard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
I will make you an "A MATH
STUDENT or REFUND YOUR
MONEY. $3.50 per half hour.
372-3890 or 378-4066 (M-st-33-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)
Quality tape cartridge Recording
accumulate 4 tapes and sth is Free
(2) of your albums $6 inc cartridge
averages to only $2.40 per album.
Figure the savings! 378-5916 4-8 pm
(M-3t-36-p)
I' w, :
jJB FIELDS
9:05 p.m. 25 cents per
Provided by SGP

Mm
jPy ?SFmU :
-- ; v"" j bh BgOOOj
*" v4 v W JPmw v K SnfiAa
j*fr >- B SK|
M FOLLOW WHISKERS," an independent |||
||| and curious young cougar, through two |||||
|| exciting years in a mountain wilderness |j||||
A true wtldlife adventure story § ta y g j
FEATURES 130 3:30 5:30 7:3 I -LAST DAY- Al/SS ITI ll
BL i,Jorgensen STORY" Jllp
I § |APRODUCTOrAMER>C ANNATioNALENTERPWISESJNCr^
|jMjCJrtr/VwJsn
I i> w w i>h
A SHOWS T1 WALT DISNEY'S*. THE
Fantasia si
AU U LI
I LAST 2 DAYS n-T| a j I

SERVICES
Rubys alterations apt. 217-100 N.E.
Bth Ave. Gainesville, Fla. 32601 Mrs.
Ruby Miller (M-st-36-p)
Typing done, theses, term papers,
etc. Guaranteed accuracy & neatness.
Electric typewriter. $.50 per page.
Good references 378-7493
(M-st-36-r)
FLY! This weekend G-ville to Naples,
Fla. and points between. IV2 hours
enroute. $25 rdn/trip for information
378-8329 after six (M-3t-36-p)
Bridal shower. Surprise birthday
party. Money raising project.
Tupperware party. Call 454-1969
after 7 p.m. all day weekends
(M-st-35-p)
HORSES BOARDED sleepy hollow
horse farm complete care finest
facilities new barn pasture trails and
lighted ring close to Univ. Ph
373-1059 (M-st-29-p)
I i I -j3 I
|Sadu^^onu^M|



The
Florida
Alligator

By PHIL PETTI JOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
The Florida Gators wont be
spending as much time
establishing a running game
against Kentucky as they did
Saturday against Georgia.
The fortunes of Florida
football have risen and fallen
with the pass, particularily the
John Reaves to Carlos Alvarez
combination that hooked up for
two Gator scores against the
Bulldogs.
BUT ESTABLISHING the
running game has been the prime
concern of offensive coordinator
Jimmy Dunn.
Against Georgia, Dunn, who
calls the offensive plays from the
pressbox, limited the passing
game to two attempts for three
yards, while the running attack
(116 yards in the first half)
carried the Gator offense.
We made up our minds that
we were going to run against
Georgia, Dunn said, and we
set out to do just that.
THIS HAS BEEN the Gators
intention from the start of the
season, but many times early
mistakes put them behind and
forced them to rely on the
passing game to catchup.
When the Gators meet
Kentucky Saturday in Tampa
the game plan will be different.
They are so big and strong in
the offensive line that nobody
has been able to run effectively
against them, Dunn said. So
well have to go to the pass if we
want to move the ball.
FLORIDA WILL have to call
on All-Southeastern Conference
tailback Tommy Durrance and
tackle-breaking fullback Mike
Rich to do enough running to
keep the Wildcats defense
honest.
And when we do go to the
run, Dunn said, we will go off
tackle and through the middle
only enough to keep them from
spreading out to stop our wide
runs. They are so tough in the
middle.
Durrance, who gained 61
yards rushing in the first half
against Georgia before the
Bulldog defense began keying on
him, credited an improved
offensive line with making the
ground game go.
I HAD NO idea the ground
Lady Golfers
Meet Falcons
In Hollywood
The womans golf team will
get back to action this week
when they travel to Hollywood,
Fla. Wednesday, Nov. 11 to face
the Falcon women of
Miami-Dade Junior College
North Campus.
In the only other match this
year so far, Coach Mary Ryans
team defeated Rollins College in
Orlando last month.
Cindy Meyers, Suzanne
Jackson, Linda Parker, and
Leslie Rundell will be
representing Florida in the
match with Dade-North.

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Florida 'Passes' Up The Run

L T am
jjpr
4ijp
TOMMY DURRANCE
... 61 yards in half
game would go as well as it did,
Durrance said. The way the
offensive line fired off the line
and opened holes was unreal. It
was like a new offensive line.
Rich came back from a

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PHIL BANNISTER
MIKE RICH (40) ON ONE OF 21 CARRIES
... Coach Dunn likes style of junior fullback.
"LurlQlit On With uuriQht, Flares
Mi,
S Wg9 \
Express Yourself with cotton suedes, regular or
wide-whale corduroys, jeans, dress flares, or fashion knit
flares with matching vests. The University Shop has that
special flare for you!
>* *A*
P§ j&pjp S
1620 West University Ave. University Plaza

broken rib injury to pick up in
the second half where Durrance
had left off. He gained 84 yards
in the final two periods when
the Gators staged their
comeback against Georgia.
Having Mike Rich bade is a
tremendous boost to our
attack, Dunn said. The rib
injury has forced him to run in a
more crouched position that
gives him even more ability to
break a tackle than he had
before. He is also blocking better
since he gets down lower.
Florida came out of the
Georgia contest with only minor
bruises. No changes were made
on either defense or offense as
the team wept through a normal
Monday workout in shorts and
shoulder pads.
The mental attitude which
was questionable last week is
improved after the come from
behind victory Saturday.

Marty Perlmutter
Executive Sports Editor

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 10,1970

Page 14

TUESDAY NIGHT
BOWLING LEAGUE
The Games Area is organizing a league to
bowl Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. An
organizational meeting will be held
Wednesday, November 11 at 7:00 p.m. at
the Union Lanes (Games Area)
REITZ UNION GAMES ARIA
For more information call 392-1637

(ul jUijUfyb*'

DO YOU ARRIVE WITH
LESS CAR THAN YOU
STARTED WITH?
What do you do when you discover your car is going
to pieces before youve even finished paying it off?
You do what you should have done in the first
place: come to us.
Well lend you a sympathetic ear. And well sell
you a Volvo.
Volvo is the car thats built to stay in one piece.
As evidence of its cohesiveness, 9 out of every
10 Volvos registered here in the last eleven years
are still on the road.
Naturally, we cant guarantee your Volvo
will last that long. But when you come to trade
in your old Volvo, youll
have more car to trade.
i. '
Harfred Auto Imports
Your New Volvo Dealer
506 E. University Ave. Ph 372-4373
t>
K
O VOLVO, INC.. 1970

Phil Pettijohn
Sports Editdc



Rugby Team Triumphs Over Georgia

By FRED JOY
Alligator Sports Writar
On an area larger than a
football field, two thinly clad
teams of 15 men each stand
facing each other from the far
ends of the field. The bloated
leather ball is kicked into the air
and the game is on. A player
catches the ball and runs with it
until he is about to be tackled.
He then laterals back to a
teammate, who in turn laterals
to avoid getting
clobbered.
Play continues until the other
team gains possession of the ball,
a penalty is called, or the ball
goes out of bounds. There are no
time-outs and no substitutions in
this game. Speed and endurance
are more important in this sport
than mere strength.
THIS IS essentially what a

UF Ski Team Remains Unbeaten

Special To The Alligator
UFs Gator Ski Team kept its undefeated status alive Saturday
and Sunday this past weekend at the University of Tampa Fall
Intercollegiate tournament in Tampa.
The following colleges competed: University of Florida, University
of South Florida, University of Tampa, Rollins College, Florida
Southern, Polk JC, Seminole JC, St. Pete JC, and Lake City JC.
UFS WOMENS team, led by Linda Lewis with 275 points won the
womens slalom and trick events and compiled a total of 850 points to
capture the womens team overall trophy. Rollins College was second
with 485 and Seminole JC was third with 420.
The mens team captured its team trophy with 2,295 points. The
team was paced by Sonny Craddock with 755 points. Rollins College
was second with 1,915 and Polk JC was third with 1,810.
With wins of the mens team and the womens team trophies, it
gave the Gators an easy win in the combined team overall category
with 3,145 points. Rollins College was again second with 2,400 and
hosting University of Tampa third with 2,175.
WORLD AND intercollegiate record holder in all three womens
events, Liz Allan, skiing for Seminole JC, posted easy wins in each
event as expected. She made a perfect pass at 34 MPH in slalom, made
a trick run of 1670 and soared 101 in the jumping event.
UFs Linda Lewis won fifth in slalom with VA buoys at 28 MPH,
second in tricks with 240 points and second in jumping with a 46 foot
jump. Cindy Perkins won third in slalom. Linda Odum took a fourth
in slalom and fifth in tricks. Dale Rogers tied for sixth in slalom and
Poppy Johnson took fifth in jumping.
Sonny Craddock took fourth in slalom with 1/2 buoy at 34, fifth in
tricks with 620 points and seventh in jumping with a jump of 98 feet.

- BUSY BUG OWNERS...
DID YOU KNOW THAT WE ARE THE ONLY
CAR WASH IN TOWN GIVING BUG OWNERS
A BREAK! JUST FILL UP ... (8 GAL. MINI MINIMUM
MUM MINIMUM OF PHILLIPS 66) AT NORMAL PUMP
PRICES AND WE'LL WASH YOUR BUG AT NO
EXTRA COST. IF YOUR BUG ISN'T THIRSTY
BUT NEEDS A BATH, WE'LL DO IT FOR JUST
A BUCK!
GAS NSAVE CAR WASH
616 N.W. y 13th St.
. PSST! WE CAN HANDLE BIG CARS TOO!

CHEERLEADERS PROD CROWD OF 700

spectator sees when he attends a
Florida Rugby Club game, such
as the recent clash with Georgia
last Friday night on Norman
Field.
Even though hordes of the UF
populace had left to attend the
football game in Jacksonville,
nearly 700 people turned out to
see the UF ruggers triumph 28-8.
It was a helluva education
for the people watching the
game, commented player-coach
Phil Whyatt. The play by our
team was magnificent and the
crowd saw a great exhibition of
rugby.
WHYATT WENT on to tell
how people would come up to
the players standing on the
sidelines and ask questions about
the game. We were really
impressed by this type of
spectator response, Whyatt
said.
The UF cheerleaders were also

seen at the Georgia game,
kindling enthusiasm among the
spectators, and yelling such
familiar cheers as Shove that
ball across the line.
With all the scoring Friday
night, the crowd was given a
thorough lesson on how points
are made in rugby.
TONY BARKER, a
post-doctoral student in physics,
continues to lead the team in
points scored after he kicked
five extra points (worth two
points each) in the Friday game.
In that same game, Fitz Miller of
Pensacola ran two tries the
rugby equivalent of touchdowns
worth three points apiece.
John Young, Steve Young, Tom
Braswell, and Paul Faulkner also
scored one try each.
Coach Whyatt also had kind
words for back Ric Meatyard of
Washington, D. C., and forward

Mark Maggart won the mens slalom with 2 1/2 buoys at 36 MPH. Joe
Kiefer took second in slalom with 4 at 34 and eleventh in jumping
with a jump of 79 feet he was second highest scorer for the mens
team with 555 points.
PETE VON BAMBUS was third in tricks with a pass of 1,764
points. Ed Woodcock took sixth in slalom.
UFs Rick Moffett narrowly escaped injury with a bad fall in the
jumping event. Usually the teams best jumper, he had an off day with
passes on his first two attempts and the fall came on his final attempt.
Polk JCs world-champion skier, Ricky McCormick, set a new
intercollegiate jumping record with a leap of 145 feet during a run-off
for first place with Alan Kempton from Tampa. Kempton held the old
record of 133 and both men bested that with jumps of 135 forcing
them into the runoff.
This was the last tournament for the fall portion of the season. The
teams will resume competition again in April.

Ironwood
Golf Club
STUDENT MEMBERSHP
THREE MONTHS FOR $25 TAX
SPECIAL RATE
WEEKDAYS $2 ALL DAY
WEEKENDS $3 ALL DAY
For information toll
JL, 376-0080
teOHWOOP
N ( 3lh AVINUI Calf el,>

Special
Coffee Shop Only
10:30 a.nt. til 12:00 Midnight
** *.**.. .*.*******. *****.
Complete Meal
Fried Chicken a a
Chopped Sirloin
Served with French Fries,
Cole Slaw, Roll, Coffee Ice Tea, or Coke
ft********-*-******#****-***** *
1728 West University Ave

John Appel of St. Petersburg.
Ric played an outstanding
game at scrum-half (which is a
rugby teams playmaker), and he
got the ball to his wings and let
them do the running, Whyatt
said.
Again John Appel
dominated the line-outs and got
the ball for us, Whyatt
remarked. The line-out is
comparable to the jump in
basketball, in which the highest
jumpers usually come up with
the ball as it is thrown in from
the side-line.
ANOTHER LESSON learned
by spectators at the Georgia
game was the emphasis on
sportsmanship. While it was
obvious in the latter part of the
game that the Bulldogs had no
chance to win, Whyatt remarked
that the Georgia team displayed
terrific sportsmanship.
He also added, We try to tell

tor
iw
HR
ALACSSIIBiTY
GENERATOR SERVICE
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE
OR BANKAMERICARD.
Mon.Fri, Bam-7 pm Sat. til 5 pm
378-4011

Tuesday, November 10,1970, The Florida Alligator,

the fans not to yell Kill! Kill!
during play.
In the interest of promoting
rugby around the state, the
Florida Rugby Club will be
playing an exhibition game
Sunday against the newly
formed University of South
Florida team. Tampa fans, too,
will get a chance to see what
rugby is all about.
Hj Bl
Hmf-Ten
whenever you cm.
New Arrivals!
Hong Tens in the newest potterrs
in solids or stripes.
Solid Colors $6.00
Stripes $7.00
22S W. Univ. Av.
and
Young
American
Shop
208 W. Univ. Avo.

Page 15



Page 16

i, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 10,1970

I Intramurals

The big news of the day in
intramurals is the annual all
campus Coed Tennis
Tournament to be held on
consecutive Sundays, November
15th and 20th. The tournament
is open to students, faculty,
staff, and spouses.
Entries for the event must be
in the Intramural Office, room
229, Fla. Gynt no later than
Wednesday, Nov. 11 at 3:30
p.m.
COMPETITION WILL be in
the doubles area only with one
male and one female on each
team and will be on a single
elimination basis. Losers of the
first round, however, will be able
to move into a consolation
bracket.
All games will be scheduled
between 2 and 5 p.m. and no
team will be forced to play more
than two matches in any day.
Each match consists of one set.
Plaques will be awarded as
prizes.
Participants may use their
own equipment, check out
equipment at Fla. Gym or
Broward Hall, or come to the
courts to receive their rackets.
The final site of the tournament
will be decided on the basis of
the number of entries. For
further information call the
Intramural Department at
392-0581.
Golf Tourney
Scheduled
For Faculty
Deadline for entering the UF
Faculty Clubs Nov. 21 Callaway
handicap golf tournament is
Friday.
Tee-off time for the
tournament is 9 a.m. at the UF
Golf Club.
ANY FACULTY member
and/or spouse is elibible to enter
the event. Interested persons
may sign up at the golf club or
call 392-0689.
Merchandise prizes will be
awarded from the club pro shop.
Low gross score first prize will
be $10; second, $6, and third,
$4. Low net score first prize will
be $lO, second, $6, and third
$4.
Each person will need to pay
his own green fee. There is no
tournament entry fee for
Faculty Club members;
non-members pay $ 1.
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rby Harvey Spooner <

IN MENS independent
football, the Big Red Machine
made their Wednesday night
debut by exterminating the
Flavet Roaches, 54-0.
The defense led the way in
this encounter by picking off
more than a half dozen passes.
In other big games,
Margarites Kimball edged the
P.T.s 114. The P.T. coach said
his character program just wasnt
able to produce men out of his
team.
The Georgetown Girls
stomped the Spooners five
touchdowns to one, Catch 22
shelled RAR 28-12, the Mit Men
gobbled up the Gator Turkeys,
51-19, and in the explosive game
of the week, the Banks and
Company calmed down the Wild
Bunch 72-0.

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Georgia Downs UF Riflers

The Florida Rifle Team came up with its best
team total since 1965 this past weekend in a
four-way meet with the University of Georgia,
Florida Southern and Florida State University.
But the team lost.
GEORGIA, THE fourth ranked team in the
nation last year, outshot the Gators by 13 points to
capture the meet 1093 to 1080.
Joel Dobson again led the team with 275 points,

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tieing his personal high and also the best individual
score since the 1968 season. Dobson also tied the
conference record for most hits in a kneeling
position, 97 of 100.
Lee Duke, 272, Alan Elored, 271 both scored
their personal highs in the meet. Elored shot 100 of
100 from the prone position to the tie conference
record last tied last week when Dobson did it.
Florida Southern finished third with 1062 points
while FSU finished last with 1006.