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The Florida alligator

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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

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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
I?iifii

KoZ. 63, No. 42

COMMITTEES STUDY ON ATHLETICS
Regent Says Findings r evealing 9

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
a
Dr. Lewis C. Murray, a
member of the Florida State
Board of Regents and chairman
of a special committee organized
to investigate the role of
athletics at state universities,
said the committees findings, to
be released Wednesday, should
prove to be very revealing.
Murray, contacted at his
Orlando law firm by telephone
late Monday, said the report was
nearing completion.
CALLING THE REPORT

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PHIL BANNISTER
WetS MOBILE WHAT?

These are the days of wierd, freaked-out cars and
trucks. It was bound to happen in the mobile age
that a bumpersticker would grow and grow until it

ODK Teacher Evaluations Arrive

By STEVE STRANG
Anistant Asa gnmerit Editor
Course and Teacher
Evaluation booklets are finally
here.
The booklets, originally
meant to be on campus by the
first of winter quarter
pre-registration, arrived on
campus Monday afternoon and
were distributed in Tigert Hall at
the Student Activities desk on
the third floor of the Reitz
Union.
THE REASON the evaluation
booklets were late, was the
printers aocordiog to Km
Hi iff i (Wtt icid Teacher
Evaluation Managing Editor.
Driggs said the proofs of the
booklets were delivered to the
printers in September, but the
books did not arrive until
Monday. Even so, only 2,000
copies of tjie 75 page booklet

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

interesting, Murray said every
question proposed to the
committee at the Oct. 29
fact-finding session in
Tallahassee by UF Student Body
President Steve Uhlfelder and
Chuck Sherman, FSU student
body president, was seriously
considered by the committee.
At the Tallahassee session,
Uhlfelder asked the committee
to consider the possible
rechannelling of $157,000, now
used for athletic scholarships,
into academic grants. The
money is obtained by UF in the
form of a generosity from state

have arrived on campus. Another
9,000 copies wont arrive until
Friday.
The booklets got here too
late for a lot of people during
pre-registration, Driggs said.
But well have copies available
for students going through
drop-add in January.
THE BOOKLETS were
prepared by Omicron Delta
Kappa (ODK) which initiated
and sponsored course and
teacher evaluation five years ago.
The booklets contain short
summaries, of the evaluation
given instructors of 100-and
200-level courses by their
students last spring.
Approximately 450 teachers
were evaluated.
The introduction to the
booklett reads: We have some
outstanding teachers of every
rank and college teachers who
know their tuigect and whp try

covered the whole vehicle the better to get the
message across to pedestrians and people stopped at
intersections?

University of Florida, Gainesville

parimutuel betting
establishments.
Sherman asked that the
possibility of having Florida
state football teams play only
each other be considered by the
committee. He claimed this
would increase the benefits of
university sports to the general
public.
MURRAY REVEALED no
major policy changes in the
present athletic programs at
either UF or FSU.
We (the committee) feel that
athletics, just like everything

to make every condition ideal
for the student who is trying to
learn; teache rs who
conscientiously prepare for class
and who challenge their students
to do the same...
WE (ALSO) HAVE teachers
who dont give a damn, who
dont know their subject, and
who are not prepared to teach
daily. We have teachers who
must command their class like a
military drill team demanding
attendance, demanding
preparation, demanding
attention and receiving
nothing but pity and contempt,
the introduction continues.
The Course Guide is a
challenge to faculty, to
administrators and to students.
Give a damn! the introduction
reads.
This booklet represents a
beginning in Course and Teacher
evaluation, ODK President

else, should come under
constant re-evaluation.
In the report, we have tried
to put into such perspective,
that its clearly understood,
where the money for athletics
comes from and where it goes,
Murray said.
UHLFELDER SAID the
report was a sign of some type
of promise.
Its about what I expected
but not what I hoped for,
Uhlfelder explained.
*
Uhlfelder said he was given a
fair hearing before what he
called a closed-minded
committee.
I CANT understand why
more consideration cant be
given to our proposal, he said.
I think well go to the
legislature if the Board of
Regents is not receptive to this.
Uhlfelder claimed the Board
of Regents was much more

Yippie Hoffman
On Plaza At 2

Yippie leader and Chicago
7 member Abbie Hoffman will
speak on the Plaza of the
Americas at 2 p.m. today.
His appearance is sponsored
by The People of Gainesville in
conjunction with Accent 7l.
A PEOPLE OF Gainesville

Ralph Glatfelter said. It is not
complete and will not be
complete until every teacher on
this campus has been evaluated,
and the results, have been
published.
ONLY TEACHERS of
100-and 200-level courses were
evaluated. No upper division or
graduate instructors were
evaluated, and several hundred
lower division teachers did not
volunteer to participate in the
evaluation. The evaluation was
on a strictly volunteer basis.
This year course and teacher
evaluation is mandatory in every
department and college.
Glatfelter said ODK hoped to
help in this evaluation to
guarantee students have access
to the results.
If we do not receive access
to these results, he said, it wfll
(SEE 'EVALUATION' PAGE 3)

Tuesday, November 17, 1970

receptive to the proposals than
the UF athletic department.
I think the athletic
department feels they are under
attack and because of this they
are unable to deal with the
situation, in a mature
manner when they were being
criticized, and criticized
constructively, they reacted with
innuendos and immature
remarks.
THEY MERELY responded
by dismissing athletes with long
hair or those who chose to speak
out, Uhlfelder said.
Uhlfelder revealed a sense of
accomplishment in the face of
apparent defeat.
I consider it an
accomplishment in itself that the
Board of Regents is willing to
listen, he said. I consider this
a start.

spokesman told The Alligator
Saturday that the Plaza was
reserved through the UF Public
Functions Committee and that
the committee gave its consent
without knowledge of who the
speaker would be.
He also said that though
Chicago 7 members have a
$1,500 speaking fee, Hoffman is
asking only SI,OOO for his UF
appearance. Stationary
cannisters will be placed on the
Plaza for donations to pay him,
the spokesman said.
Hoffman, called the Lenin of
the Flower Children while in
Chicago during the last
Democratic National
Convention, is the author of
Woodstock Nation and
Revolution for the Hell of It.

! Inside
The Gator
FRANK GLADSTONE,
cartoonist, is offering
himself as the prize in a
raffle page 4
Classifieds 10
Editorials 8
Letters 9
Movies .....10
Page of Record 12
Sports 14
World Wrap-Up 13



!, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 17,1970

Page 2

Pollution Head Notes Major Problems

By Alligator Services
Nat Reed, head of the State
Air and Water Pollution Control
Commission, blasted industry,
muckfarms and antiquated city
sewage systems in a speech at
UF during a seminar sponsored
by the College of Engineering,
Department of Environmental
Engineering last week.
Reed noted three major
pollution problems that plague

I Dr. Little Dies I
At Age 78
I By Alligator Services
I Dr. Winston W. Little, a leader in UFs general education
I movement for more than 25 years, died Sunday in New Orleans
I after a lengthy illness. He was 78.
j Little became dean of UFs General College in 1937 after two
I years as associate dean. The academic unit later was renamed
j University College and grew from an initial enrollment of 888
j students to more than 8,000 freshmen and sophomores when
I Little retired as dean in 1962.
UFS GENERAL classroom building, which houses University
I College, was named for Little in campus ceremonies held in
I November 1966.
| Little served public education in Florida for half a century.
I He was principal of St. Petersburg High School and faculty
member in the College of Education at UF before assuming
| administrative duties. In the latter role, he was instrumental in
initiating the Florida 12th Grade Testing Program.
| Little is survived by his widow, Anna, two daughters, Mrs.
Clayton Mills, Newark, N. J., and Marilyn Little, Gainesville,
| and a son, Winston Little, Kennewick, Wash.
| Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at 4 p.m. at
I the First Methodist Church with burial at the Evergreen
Cemetery in Gainesville.

Students Giving
Thanksgiving Aid

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
If Student Government has
its way, Thanksgiving Day will
be a little bit brighter for
Alachua County migrant
wo deers and jail inmates.
A food and clothing drive,
under the direction of the Office
of Community Affairs, is now in
progress. Secretary Dave McGriff
explained the drive and its goals.
THIS IS A combined drive.
We are asking the students to
contribute canned food and
clothing for the area migrant
workers. The items collected will
be distributed through the
Health Department by
Thanksgiving.
This drive also indudes the
gathering of books and

THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and Is published five times weekly except during
June, July and August when Its published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address gorrespondenca to the Florida Alligator. Reitz
Union Building, University of Gifna^vjilt,-Florid* >3!26oi;rTh
Alligator lEntered as secohd class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville. Florid* 3260 Q.
Subscription rate Is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per QuarterT^
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_fericorrectlon must be given before the next
Insertion. **.* ... .... ....

his office. Foremost of these
is the problem of Escambia Bay
which has brought the state
more unwanted publicity than
any other issue in years.
FOUR MAIN SOURCES are
responsible for the plight of
Escambia Bay. They are
Monsanto Chemical
Corporation, Escambia Chemical
Corporation, American
Cyanamid, and the people
(represented by the City of

magazines for the entertainment
of the inmates in the Alachua
County jail, he said.
Because our publicity has
been bad, we have had a limited
response. Some flyers
concerning our effort were
printed and distributed last
week, but they werent very
successful.
To spread the word, members
of SG will be visiting the various
dormitories on campus,
soliciting the needed articles of
food, clothing and reading
material.
We have received many
inquiries about donations, said
McGriff. The articles, formerly
collected at the service booth
across from the Hub, can now be
picked up at your office or
residence if you contact our
office.

Pensacola, the town of
Gulfbreeze and several small
subdivisions which dot the
shores of the once beautiful
Escambia Bay).
The Department has issued
18 citations against facilities
around the Bay, Reed said.
Everything goes raw into
Escambia Bay. The industrial
wastes are not treated. In the
case of Monsanto this is quite
impressive because they dump,
40 million gallons of waste into t
the Bay each day.
WHEN THEY were cited,
these companies were dumping
about 100 million gallons per
day into Escambia. These wastes
were equivalent to a population
of more than a half a million
people in an area today where
the population isnt much over
150,000.
We dont know what we can
do with Escambia Bay.
Everybody has studied it but it
is getting worse. We have issued
18 stop orders pinpointing each
of these problems, Reed said.
Reed noted that the problems
produced by the waste waters
dumped in the Bay are due to
the nutrients in the waste
waters. Over 11,475 pounds of
nitrogenous materials were
dumped into the Bay daily,
followed by another 1,000
pounds of phosphorous.
THESE NUTRIENTS caused
some 80 fish kills in 18 months.
Some of the larger ones
consumed the lives of literally
millions of manhaden. The
stench of the decaying bodies
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filled the air for miles.
An extraordinary cycle is
killing the fish. Under certain
conditions of temperature and
sunlight, the nutrients cause a
massive explosion of algae
bloom which attract the
menhaden from the outside bay.
The algae and the increased fish
population cause a decrease in
oxygen and the fish die. The
decaying bodies of the fish feed
the cycle and it goes on.
We have called for 90
percent removal of wastes.
RESEARCH IS NEEDED to
bring Escambia Bay and others
into a healthy condition, said
Reed.
We cannot give up on
Escambia Bay. Once we give up
bodies of water, our nation will
find it easier and easier to give
up bodies of water.
Lake Apopka is very similar
to Escambia Bay. The problems
are the same. Too many
nutrients are promoting the
growth of too many aquatic
plants. The plants, choking the
lake are dying and laying on the

| Today
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bottom. Our tests show that all
of the downstream lakes are in
the same miserable condition.
The muckfarms are the
major source of the new
nutrients entering the lake.
They, through use of fertilizers,
are adding to the total supply of
nutrients in the lake.
HOWEVER, nature has given
us the key to Apopkas rebirth
drought. If we pumped out the
water and exposed the sludge to
the sun I think we can solve
Apopkas problem. But we have
to reduce or eliminate the input
of nutrients from muckfarms.
I am absolutely certain I can
sell the drawing down of
Apopka and the downstream
lakes to the legislature but I do
not know how to stop input
from the muckfarms.
The problems of the city
offer one of the most pressing
needs. People are drinking their
own wastes.
Instead of going to the
moon, said Reed, what if we
chose as our adventure the goal
of clean water in the 7os?



VISTA Recruiters Visiting Campus

By ANNE SABIN
Alligator Correspondent
Tired of the materialism in
the world today? Ready to
experience life through new
perspectives?
If so, VISTA may be what
you need.
VISTA, Volunteers In Service
To America, is a group of men
and women who are striving to
eliminate poverty areas
throughout the United States,
Puerto Rico and the Virgin
Islands.
The main function of VISTA
is to help the people in these
poverty areas organize
themselves to meet their
particular needs. For example,
VISTA volunteers in Copeland
have helped the members of this

EVALUATION...

mean students have spent
$30,000 to develop this
program, and solve the
administrative problems, yet will
not reap the rewards. This is
totally unacceptable.
THERE ARE SEVERAL
problems with this course and
teacher evaluation, according to
Driggs.
There is no consistant writing
style, he said, and some of the
evaluations are rather subjective.
Also, a professor could get a
poor section which would give
him a low evaluation when he is
actually a better teacher than
the evaluation would indicate.
This is by no means a final
judgement of a teachers
capabilities, Driggs said. We
only tried to give students an
idea of what he can expect from
a teacher on the basis of one
quarters evaluation.
DRIGGS SAID the real value
of the evaluation would be in
the future when the results of
several sections evaluation of a
teacher are used to rate a
teachers performance in the
classroom.
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community organize themselves
and in turn, set goals and
priorities for themselves.
According to Jack Edwards,
VISTA volunteer there,
Copeland is working on getting
itself a Civic Center, playgrounds
and good roads.
ANN MARIE KARL, VISTA
volunteer to Gainesville, is
working on setting up an
association similar to that of
Copeland. Other goals of the
association, according to Miss
Karl, are to set up tutorial
services using student volunteers
from the Florida Experimental
College.
A Micanopy sewing Co-op has
been organized in that town
through the efforts of the
VISTA volunteers. Fran
Boullosa, a volunteer there

This is a first step, Driggs
said. But were on the way by
publishing this evaluation. In the
future, evaluations will be more
accurate.

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reports the Co-op to be quite
successful. Products
manufactured there have been
sold at the Union Print Sale, the
Gainesville Artisan Market, and
will be sold at the Union
Christmas Sale.
The first community
volunteer from this area is Mrs.
Mary Dunbar from Micanopy.
Mrs. Dunbar began working with
the Co-op and has been a
tremendous help in maintaining
its success.
Requirements for VISTA
volunteers are that the
applicants have readied 18 years
of age, are U. S. dtizens, and
have no dependents. Community
volunteers work within their
community so exceptions are
made allowing them to marry
someone not in VISTA and
allowing dependents. Training to

Former Prisoner To Speak

Accent will present a Day in Prison program Thursday from
noon to 2 p.m. in the Plaza of the Americas.
John H. Ricardo, a former prisoner at Raiford prison, will discuss a
typical day in the life of an inmate and the problems and frustrations
he encounters. Four other persons knowledgeable in the field of
prisons and corrections will also speak.

become a volunteers requires a
six-week preparation period.
VISTA VOLUNTEERS serve
for one year at a time. However
there is no contract nor
obligation. According to the
VISTA workers, there is only a
moral obligation.
Currently there are 15
volunteers in the Alachua
County area working with
VISTA.
Among the programs are: a
farmers Co-op in Archer, setting
up a drug clinic and a job
development program.
Volunteers are trying to arouse
student interest here.
VISTA works primarily
behind the scenes, organizing the
community. The volunteers help
the community handle problems
in such away, that as the

Tuesday, November 17,1970, The Florida Alligator,

volunteer eases out of the
situation, the community can
continue to solve its problems
itself.
According to volunteers, the
salary provided by the Office
of Economic Opportunity is
not the big drawing card for
VISTA.
One of the Alachua County
volunteers summed up the
attraction as the chance to see
life differently, to be liberated
from materialism.
VISTA recruiters are here on
campus at the Union from 8:30
a.m. to 8 p.m. until Wednesday.
p
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WED. NIGHT
/4Fthe at the rati
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25 4 par parson JU
AN SOP PRODUCTION

Page 3



, Th rinrMi Alfigrtor, Tuesday, November 17,1970

Page 4

Gladstone Makes A Prize Os Himself

&K.AY **n>
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SIXE- 10^.

Athletes Meet Wednesday

A meeting of the UF League
of Athletes, formerly the Union
of Florida Athletes, will meet
Wednesday at 9 p.m. in room
363 in the Reitz Union.
The meeting is opened to any
member of any inter-collegiate
team and to the public.
THE PURPOSE will be to
read the charter and to complete
requirements to get recognition
from Student Government.
This will be the first meeting
we have had since I was
dismissed,'* said ex-assistant
track coach, John Parker.
We want to get as many
people as we can to see what

Flyin Gators
Cessna 150
Flying Club
For information call
CASSELS
IN INI AIR
&78-2346
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kind of support we have.
Faculty advisor Father Gannon
will be there for moral and
spiritual guidance* and support.
Coaches are invited and urged
to come, Parker said.

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By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Writer
Attention all girls! How
would you like to win a
handsome, intelligent,
20-year-old male for a whole
day?
Heres your big chance! All
you need is 25 cents for a raffle
ticket and you may win the
wonderful company of Frank
Gladstone, Alligator cartoonist,
for 24 wonderful hours.
THE BIG DRAWING will be
this Saturday at the annual
football game between the
Student Government and the
Alligator staff. Father Michael
Gannon will draw the winner.
You dont even have to be
there to win, says Frank,
anybody can enter, as long as
youre a girl.
All proceeds will go to EAG,
minus the cost of the newspaper

Florida Blue Key
Taps Twenty-Four
New Members
Twe n t y-four UF students
were tapped into Florida Blue
Key, a mens honorary
leadership organization Sunday.
They are: Harry Judson
(Buzzy) Underhill, Melvyn
Libby, Charles Brackins, Joseph
Rizotto, Michael Gilroy, Ronald
Sachs, Edward Boze, George
Seide, Bradley (Brad) Raffle,
Douglas Crow, John Malone and
Arthur Wroble.
Also tapped were: Ronald
Carpenter, Howard C. Coker,
John Cosgrove, Dan Stephens,
William Maher, Peter Dealing,
Randy Atwater, Morris Behar,
Nick Van Hall, Terry Moore,
Fred Dobbins, and Roy Brewer.

ad. According to Frank, EAG
will make a million dollars.
FRANK IS 6 ft. 155 lbs. and
has flat feet. He is a fine arts
major from Coral Gables.
Frank says he will do
anything for the lucky winner,
within reason. Exceptions
include taking exams, writing
papers, or robbing a 7-11.
Dont despair if you cant
afford a raffle ticket. Frank says
its okay if several girls split the
price of a ticket and they can all
share Frank if they win.
IF THE WINNING girl wants

ORGANIC FOOD
If youre concerned about
health and nutrition come
listen to Dorothy and ask /
some questions Wednesday,
Nov. 18, 8:15 Union lounges, / / iVjj/a
Ist floor sponsored by J.W. J I |[ .l) I
Reitz Union \J^p/
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him to, Frank will even bring
along Hamlet, his amazing
hamster, who can do ballet and
play the piano.
To buy a ticket you must
contact Frank at 1022 N.E. 3rd
Ave. at Freddys Bar and Grill or
call 378-6329. He can also be
reached at the Alligator
Advertising Office between noon
and 2 p.m.
Frank says if you see him
walking around someplace, say
hello and he will tell you a joke
about frogs.



Efforts Made To Ease Union Crowds

By RANDY BELLOWS
Alligator Staff Writer
Weve tried just about
every suggestion students have
raised, and a couple they
havent, Missie Uhlfelder, said
Monday. Mrs. Uhlfelder,
assistant programs director for
Reitz Union activities, was
attempting to explain the
problem of students being
turned away when Union movies
are sold out.
Mrs. Uhlfelder offered a
suggestion that would assure
everybody getting into the
movies they desired to see.
There are invariably extra
seats at almost every 5:30
showing of the movies, even
though they may be sold out
later that night, she said.
WEVE FOUND, Mrs.
Uhlfelder said, more empty
seats at early showings than
people we couldnt provide for
later that night.

Weve found more
empty seats at early
showings than people we
couldn Y provide for later
that night.
* *
A common criticism students
raise is that Constans Theatre
has not been used for movie
showings. Although it is true
that the theatre would eliminate
a good deal of the student crush,
the use of the theatre, according
to Mrs. Uhlfelder, is not feasible.
The programs office has
already looked into the
possibility of using either the
ball room or Constans Theatre.
But, as Mrs. Uhlfelder
explained, we ask the Florida
Players every quarter for a list of
available dates. Although it

Student Senate Meets Tonight
To Discuss Resolutions, Charters

The Student Senate will meet
tonight at 7:30 in room 349 of
the Reitz Union.
Resolutions will be discussed
concerning having senators from
on-canipus living areas attend
their area council meetings. This
way they can relate any new
information to their dorms and
to the senate and provide
two-way communication.
THREE NEW CHARTERS
for the Black Student Union,
Florida Student Movement and
Alpha Omega, a fraternity for
resident advisors, will be
discussed.
Anyone is welcome to attend
the meetings and voice his
*******
BAGELS, BAG...
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* delivered by panchas
* pilot to your tabernacle
*
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EXTRA SEATS AT EARLY MOVIES


A building the size of
Constans theatre, or a
large enclosure like the
ballroom, would require
a comparatively large
screen.

seems that they only use the
theatre three or four days a
quarter, it also serves as their
rehersal room, and location for
building sets.
THE ONLY DATES that
usually end up available are
during quarter breaks, Mrs.
Uhlfelder said.
Using the ballroom also
brought up several problems. A
building the size of Constans
Theatre, or a large enclosure like
the ballroom, the assistant
director said, would require a
comparatively large screen.
That screen has been ordered
already, but the projector, with
a wider scope than the one now
in use, would also be needed, she
said.
The Union Programs Office
was told that there was no
money for the projector at the
time.
Hopefully, Mrs. Uhlfelder
said, by the time we get the
screen, theyll be able to provide
the SSOO necessary for a
projector. After all, whats the
use of a screen without a
projector?
THE UNION WILL also be
gambling on a new innovation
this winter. For the first time
this year, theyll be showing the
regular week-end fare on
Thursday nights also. This
would greatly alleviate the
problem, Mrs. Uhlfelder said.
The Union Programs Office
has also considered using the
Medical Sciences Building which
has a larger auditorium than the

opinion, but they cannot vote.
The senate meets every

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340-seat Union one. This was
used before the Reitz Union was
opened, and the old union was
in operation. But the governing
body for the union, the Board of
Managers, allows very few union
programs to take place outside
the Union itself.
To Be Young, Gifted, and
Black was one case in which
the University Auditorium,
instead of the Union
Auditorium, was used. Even if
we considered showing movies
there, we would not be provided
with the proper facilities, Mrs.
Uhlfelder said.
The Graduate was
almost a nightmare. We
had to turn hundreds of
people away, because so
many teachers required it
for their courses and just
because of its great
popularity.

ANOTHER COMMON
criticism, voiced by students
about the movies, is why movies
are not shown on Wednesdays,
Thursdays and Sunday
afternoons. Mrs. Uhlfelder said
that the use of the auditorium
Thursdays would definitely be
out this quarter, because the
Gainesville Alumni Association
puts on football films each
week.
Usually there is some group
who has the auditorium for
Wednesdays also.
Sunday afternoons is
different. Rather than show the
week-end film in a matinee, as
we did with The Graduate, we
have an early showing of Sunday
nights classical, creative or art
film, Mrs. Uhlfelder said.
In general a fact that must be
considered along with the cry

Tuesday in the school quarter in
room 349 in the Union.

for more film showings is that
the Board of Managers does not
want the Union Auditorium to
just become a movie theatre. A
number of other presentations
should also fill up its schedule,
Mrs. Uhlfelder said.
The Union has scheduled
several films for next quarter,
and has thus raised the
possibility of another situation
similar to that of the
Graduate occurring. They
have planned for next quarter
six films, including The Fixer,
2001, A Space Odyssey, and
The Lion In Winter.
THE GRADUATE was
almost a nightmare, Mrs.
Uhlfelder said. We had to turn
hundreds of people away,
because so many teachers

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Tuesday, November 17,1970, The Florida Afigstor,

required it for their courses and
just because of its great
popularity.
Usually this situation does not
occur. There have been four
films this quarter that have led
to 10 sell-outs, but usually only
a dozen or so people have been
turned away. The advance ticket
program was set up so at least a
person knows whether or not
hes going to have a ticket for a
showing.
Movies are one of the only
activities from which the Union
makes money. The programs
office, subsidized by the
Students Activities Fee, is
allowed to lose $20,000 a year.
We lose on almost all of our
programs, Mrs. Uhlfelder said,
but on movies we usually make
a good profit.

Page 5



Page 6

i. Th Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 17,1970

Abernathy:

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Reverend Dr. Ralph
David Abernathy is a
self-proclaimed revolutionary
and proud of it.
Abernathy, speaking here last
week as part of the campus
Lyceum series, told
approximately 1,200 students of
the many successes and goals of
his 15-year-old revolution.
I was a revolutionary then, I
am now, and I will be a
revolutionary until I die.
This revolution has won great
victories, he said.
ABERNATHY URGED THE
students to unite their forces of
good and to fight until we all
realize were tied together in
mutuality.
The internationally known
civil rights leader presented what
he felt to be the problems in our
society and advocated a
non-violent revolution of love to
make changes.
The October, 1969
Moratorium was a time of hope
with an urgent call for peace and
justice. Since then government
repression and dissent have
grown into a monster, according
to Abernathy.
ABERNATHY SAID THE
United States committed armed
aggression against Cambodia and
that President Nixon encouraged a
type of mentality that resulted
in the beating of students.
Vice President Agnew continues
junkets across the land preaching
politics of hate, revenge, and
inhumanity, Abernathy said.
ABERNATHY SPENT MUCH
time explaining the second
revolution which he feels is
taking place in America. He
emphasized the idea that
revolution is not easy and not
fast. His most desirable form of
revolution is the non-violent one
from the practical point of view.
This second revolution began
Dec. 1, 1955 in the streets of
Montgomery, Ala. It was the bus
boycott there that acquainted
the world with the practice of
non-violent direct action against
segregation and discrimination.
DURING THE
MONTGOMERY campaign,
Abernathy helped found the
Montgomery Improvement
Association, the direct
forerunner of the Southern
Christian Leadership

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Violence Is Not The Way

RALPH ABERNATHY
... self-proclaimed revolutionary
Conference, of which he is now
president.
The second revolution also
awakened black power in
ghettos of the North and
farmlands of the South and has

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united blacks and members of
the peace movement. It has
freed intellectuals and brought
file Ku Klux Klan into the open,
according to Abernathy.
HE FEELS HE has
encouraged younger blacks to
enter the revolution. I am in
the thick of the revolution.
As long as the cause is just,
someone will discover you cant
destroy the revolution by
destroying revolutionaries, he
said.
NON-VIOLENCE MUST
work to change what Abernathy
defines as violence in our
country. He feels violence
against legitimate protest took
the lives of students at Kent
State University and that
American involvement in
Southeast Asia is violent policy.
Non-violence is a movement,
an aggressive, direct action,
Abernathy said. Violence is not
the way, my brothers and
sisters.
According to Abernathy,
violence takes on many forms.
Violence can be starvation,
exploitation of the poor,
American ghettos, spending on
war and space programs when
people are starving, subsidized
socialism for the rich and rugged
free enterprise for the poor.
Agnew is going around the
world passing out moon rocks to
heads of state when he should be
in the South passing out loaves
of bread, Abernathy said.
Abernathy urged students to
continue the revolution.
We cant afford the luxury
of being the silent majority. We
must not let the forces of evil
fool the people, he said.
ABERNATHY FOUGHT
FOR the right of the 18-year-old
to vote, because he wants to see
someone with young ideas
elected President.
He stated his dislike for
violence several times. The way
to overcome violence is not

through retaliation with
violence. Violence is immoral. I
will not be deceived into
thinking that a violent
revolution will succeed in
America.
Instead, Abernathy feels
protestors must teach
politicians, teachers, and school
administrators how to be
young again.
YOU PROTESTERS ARE
not wrong. Stay on the case.
Dont be frightened. Let us
forget the things that separate
us. Dont retreat. Dont give
up.
Speaking specifically about
UF, Abernathy urged students
to keep fighting for black and
minority students. Out of
23,000 you should have more
than 500 black students.
MAKE AMERICA LIVE up
to its creed. We must be a nation
with justice and liberty for all,
or there will be no justice and
liberty at all. I want America to
be what it was intended to be,
Land of the Free and Home of
the Brave, he said.
Abernathy also talked about
the Black Panthers. We differ
on philosophy and tactics but
agree on the goal.
The greatest victory,

V iSr
1 j^gSaVJl.
ofrillHppjgHnHDgc^'.r
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PHOTOGRAPHERS
WANTED
Apply in person Bring showfolder.
Florida Alligator
Room 365

' '&~r
Mhmm* :% H

V/.'.V.V.V.V
I;
: Tow protesters are
:: not wrong. Stay on the
case. Dont be frightened.
Let us forget the things
that separate us. Dont
retreat. Dont give up.
Ralph Abernathy
.v.vw.v.w
according to Abernathy, must
come in 1972, when the country
will retire Nixon and Agnew.
ANOTHER VICTORY WILL
be when we do away with the
draft system. Abernathy
proposed his own draft system.
He wants to stop drafting young
men and start drafting men over
age 65.
At the conclusion of his talk,
Abernathy said he feels he has
given much to help the nation.
If Ive sounded hard on my
country, its because I love my
country. That means I love you.
The black and white and yellow
are a beautiful flower garden. I
love you because youre young
and because youre beautiful.
HE FURTHER STATED that
to him black and white together
is even more beautiful than
black.



a y . - y- W.
Jet Chartered As FAA Recommends

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
charter agreement Marshall
University and Southern
Airways apparently had was
the type of arrangement that
we are recommending,** a
Federal Aviation Administration
spokesman said Sunday.
IN THE WAKE of a plane
crash that took the lives of 14
Wichita State University football

Askew Sets Up
To Take Office
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) Gov.-elect Reubin Askew set up shop
across the street from the Capitol Monday, and said in an interview
that initial legislative reaction to a January special session on tax
reform was favorable.
ASKEW SAID he has conferred with some legislative leaders but
wont call a session unless he is convinced he can get the huge
three-fourths vote required to propose a corporate income tax
amendment to the people.
He also held his first post-election conference with U. S. Sen.-elect
Lawton Chiles, a 30-minute private meeting which Askew explained
was in the interests of maintaining a good working relationship with
Washington.
Chiles, like Askew a former state senator, stopped over en-route to
Washington where he said he will try to find an office, and staff and
find out committees.
CHILES, A Lakeland Democrat, succeeds retiring Sen. Spessard
Holland in January. He said hed be interested in serving on any of
the big Senate Committees, mentioning specifically appropriations,
agriculture, finance and space but I probably wont get any of
them, he confided in an interview, since they are awarded on
seniority and Chiles will be a lowly freshman.
I cant believe it yet, he said, adding that there are so many
matters hes interested in that he hasnt had a chance to assign any
priority to legislation he might offer.
Askew picked out temporary offices in the legislative office
building, from which hell operate prior to Jan. 5 when hell move
into lavish executive quarters now occupied by Gov. Claude Kirk.
TO TELL YOU the honest truth, he told a UPI reporter who
followed him on a walking tour of the Capitol later, I havent
decided on key people that will help him administer the government.
But he said there are some Kirk people Ill consider retaining, at
least for the transition period. He would not elaborate.
He said he planned to meet this week with budget personnel.
Miami Ticket Requests Due Nov. 20
Due to the large number of requests by bloc chairmen, ticket
request tum-in dates for the Miami game have been changed from
Nov. 23 to Nov. 20 at their regularly scheduled time. Bloc chairmen
can then pick up tickets on Nov. 24 before the Thanksgiving holiday
rush.
Independent seating will still be given out on Nov. 23 and 24 from
10 ajn. to 8 p jn.
r\
1 Remaining £
Ij so
S Closed on Sunday |
o t ?
b Our sincere thanks to the many people who were
2 thoughtful enough to write to phone us to express their q
q appreciation for our firm stand on remaining closed on
Q Sundays.
It is our intention to serve our customers to the best of O
our ability during the Holiday Season and throughout g
S the year and remain closed on Sundays.
225 W. Univ. Ave.
PAUC FBii ON JHt IST FiDIKAL BANK LOT
SSSSSSZmSILVERMAN'SDOWNTOWN

players last month, the FAA
took official steps to require
educational institutions to meet
the same requirements as travel
dubs using large planes.
i
Wichita State had entered into
a dry lease arrangement with
one company to provide the
plane, a Martin 404, and
contracted with another
company to provide the crew.

The legal arrangements were
confusing and the ultimate
responsibility uncertain.
We checked Southern out
pretty thoroughly, the FAA
spokesman said, and was
satisfied that the crew was a
regular airlines crew and the
plane, a DC9 one used on
regularly scheduled flights.
THE SPOKESMAN said the
pilot, Capt. Frank H. Abott,47,
of College Park, Ga., was a
senior pilot with Southern.
Although this was the first time
Marshall had chartered a flight
from Southern, an airline
spokesman said in Atlanta that it
carries about 20 football
charters each weekend, induding
most Southeastern Conference
teams. Among its regular
football teams are South
Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee,
Florida State, and the University
of Florida.
The National Transportation
Safety Board, Transportation

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Department agency which
investigates airplane crashes,
studied the crash of the Martin
404 near Silver Plume, Colo.
It had not completed its
investigation, but reported that
its hearings so far indicate (< the
acrident was operational in
nature and that there were no
mechanical failures or
malfunctions affecting the
performance of the aircraft.
The board said it was now
examining in detail the evidence
relating to the performance
capabilities of the aircraft, the
flight planning by the pilots,
particularly at departure from
Denver and the control, or lack
thereof, exercised by various
organizations pertaining to
safety of the operations.
GOVERNMENT
SPOKESMEN would make no
comment on the ultimate
responsibility in either the
Wichita State crash or the
Marshall University accident, but

Tuesday, Nowinter 17,1970, Tho Florida Alligator,

it appeared that because of its
arrangement, Wichita State may
have ultimate responsibility for
the crash of its leased plane.
John A. Volpe, transportation
secretary, announced last month
that he was ordering a thorough
investigation of all aircraft
charter operations and was
taking steps to inform
educational institutions of the
aviation regulations involved in
operating large aircraft.
The FAA distinguished
between a charter flight, such as
the Marshall-Southern
arrangement, and a lease
arrangement which Wichita State
University had.
The spokesman said, if it was
a chartered flight then Southern
was the operator. If it was leased
then the school was the
operator. He said this
confusion was the very thing the
FAA was attempting to dear up
under its proposed rules changes.

Page 7



I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 17,1970

Page 8

EDITORIAL

Dig Deeper
Not long ago, Student Government began a clothing and
can food drive. The goods collected were to be distributed
among area migrant workers over the Thanksgiving
Holidays.
The drive was also seeking books and magazines, which
were to be handed out to the inmates of the Alachua County
jail.
So far the response has been poor. Less than 10 students
have offered contributions.
On a campus where students have on several occassions
expressed a desire that the university take a greater interest
in the problems of the community, this is hard to explain.
Dave McGriff, secretary of community affairs, blamed
the lack of support on limited publicity. Some flyers were
printed and distributed last week, but they werent very
successful, he said.
To spread the word, McGriff has initiated the following
action:
Sending members of SG to the various dorms on
. campus to solicit the needed goods and reading material.
Instead of having students bring the items to the
service information booth across from the Hub, a person
need only call the SG offices and someone will be sent to
pick it up.
We commend SG efforts to get involved in the issues of
the community that strike close to home. We urge students
to now dig a little deeper and contribute to this worthy
cause.

A Man May Change At Any Given Moment

(EDITORS NOTE: This is
the second installment in three
part series devoted to the criticism
of the New Left, by Alligator
Columnist David Miller.)
If there IS a dictatorship of
the proletariat, it will remain a
dictatorship, with the proletariat
now installed as the bourgeoisie,
the colonized now the
colonizers.
Freud wrote:
. . men ... are ... creatures
among whose instinctual
endowments is to be reckoned a
powerful share of aggressiveness.
As a result, their neighbor is for
them ... someone who tempts
them to satisfy their

Eye On A Goal

Without cracking a smile the
Chicago Daily News recently
reported Moshe Dayans
maneuvering to replace Golda
Meir by explaining he has his
eye on the goal of being eventual
successor.
Observers think Dayan,
leaning on a pledge of increased
economy in government, is
pushing too hard.
AT A recent lakeside fish fry
rally he fed a crowd, described
in local press as multitudes,
with a bit of bread and fishes he
got from a little boy in exchange
for letting him look under his
eye patch.
Leapin lizzards, the little
boy was reported to exclaim,
you really do have a naked lady
tattoed on your left eyelid.
A meeting to smooth ruffled
feathers with Mrs. Meir
broadened the impending split.
LOOK YOU dumpy middle
aged pirate, who do you think
you are trying to shove out an
international statesman such as
myself, she bellowed. I
danced with Richard Nixon.

aggressiveness on him, to exploit
his capacity for work without
compensation, to use him
sexually without his consent, to
seize his possessions, to
humiliate him, to cause him
pain, to torture and to kill
him...
THE EXISTENCE of this
inclination to aggression, which
we can detect in ourselves and
justly assume to be present in
others, is the factor which
disturbs our relations with our
neighbor and which forces
civilization into such a high
expenditure (of energy).
The communists believe that
they have found the path to
deliverance from our evils.

i: REG I
; v. ...
CROWDER
If you dont watch it Ill
have you milking goats on the
Jordanian border.
Moshe remarked that Mrs.
Meir would be more valuable in
the military than he is. After
all, he said, if things get really
tight we can throw her in the
Mediterranean, hoist a sail and
evacuate half of Israel.
A high level source who
declined to be identified
summed up his fears of the
dispute:
If they keep up bickering
like this Egypt might hire
them.

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

By the way, as the author of *Amelia Earhart Lives, perhaps youd like to meet the
author ofl Am the Red Baron

According to them ... owner ownership
ship ownership of private wealth gives the
individual power, and with it the
temptation to ill-treat his
neighbor; while the man who is
excluded from possession is
bound to rebel in hostility
against his oppressor.
If private property were
abolished, all wealth held in
common, and everyone allowed
to share in the enjoyment of it,
ill-will and hostility would
disappear among men .. But I
am able to recognize that the
psychological premises on
which the system is based are an
untenable illusion.
"IN ABOLISHING private
property, we deprive the human
love of aggression of one of its
instruments, certainly a strong
one, though certainly not the
strongest; but we have in no way
altered the differences in power
and influence which are misused
by aggressiveness, nor have we
altered anything in its nature.
Aggressiveness was not created
by nature.
It is NOT true that man is
basically good but has been
warped by institutions. To so
believe would be to
simultaneously denounce the
romanticism of Rousseau (for,
after all, Marxism is considered a
science by its adherents) and
believe in a perhaps modified
form of the noble savage
doctrine.
Freud again wrote:
(Aggressiveness) reigned almost
without limit in primitive
times... and it already shows
up in the nursery almost before

Denise Valiant
Assignment Editor

Steve Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
PublMted by students of the University of Floride under the auspices of
the Board of Student Publications.
in sun..
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686, 87, 88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are those of the editnn ~
of the writer of the article and not those of the University of Florid*

Alligator Staff

Sam Pepper
Editor-In-Chief

Jeff Klinkenberg
Associate Editor

Ken McKinnon
News Editor

property has given up its primal,
anal form; it forms the basis of
every relation of affection and
love among people (with the
single exception, perhaps, of the
mother relation to her male
child).
ROSSEAU and several other
philosophes held that
Established Christianity
(Kierkegaard: Christendom has
driven out Christianity) was a
perversion of Christian ideals,
which could be restored by
reverting back to the days before
Christianity had become the
Establishment (i.e., the Holy
Roman Empire, which,
according to Voltaire, was
neither holy nor Roman nor an
empire); Hume, however,
pointed out that early man had
sacrificed infidels to the triple
God.
it is NOT a matter of
institutions warping man;
instead, institutions check mans
baser instincts. Freud held that
because of the primary mutual
hostility of human beings,
civilized society is perpetually
threatened with disintegration.
The interest of work in
common would not hold it
together; instinctual passions are
stronger than reasonable
interests. Civilization has to use
its utmost efforts in order to set

Craig Heyl
Editorial Assistant

Phyllis Gallub
Managing Editor

Loretta Tennant
News Editor

DAVE MILLER

limits to mans aggressive
instincts. To believe otherwise
would be to share Tolstoys
messianic faith in the 19th
century peasants or share the
modem enthrallment with 20th
century workers, the latter doing
their damnedest to keep blacks
out of unions and in the
lumpenproletariat.
FANON WROTE: One can
understand why Sartre views the
adoption of a Marxist position
by black poets as the logical
conclusion of Negrohood.
I, however, cannot understand
this view of Sartres, for I have
read his repeated contention
that men cannot be labelled,
that men must forever choose,
that a man may change at any
given moment.
Perhaps M. Sartre is a racists,
believing that Negrohood is
different from manhood in
that the former has a logical
conclusion in the adoption of
a Marxist position.
I HAVE long wondered how
Sartre could claim to be an
existentialist (No labels,
Jean-Paul?) and, simulta simultaneously,
neously, simultaneously, believe in determinism,
economic, historical, and
otherwise. 1 do not believe that
one can be both a Marxist and
an existentialist, assuming
that one can use such labels.
I tend to agree with this tenet
of existentialism, summed up by
Pyata P. Gaidenko, a
philosopher at,, Moscow State
University: ... In contrast to
Marx the existentialists believe
that the alienated mode of being
is rooted in the very nature of
man.
M. Sartre would do well to
consider the four words In
contrast to Marx.
(TOMORROW PART 3)



Alachua County Starts New Jail

By RON SACHS
Alligator Staff Writer
After weeks of pointed
criticism, Alachua County has
seen the early stages of a
movement to secure the
construction of a new jail,
replacing one that is
overcrowded, outmoded and
understaffed.
An 18-member Grand Jury
issued a report last week
analyzing problems that exist in
the jail facility and called for
plans to establish a new facility
of proper design, size, and
emphasis.
WHILE THE impetus for a
new jail has finally emerged, the
question of what a new jail will
be like remains to be answered.
A consideration must be
carefully made of what facilities,
programs and philosophy the
new jail will incorporate.
The Co-ordinating Council of
Concern, an independent
citizens group that attempts to
act as a forum for community
issues and problems, started to
answer that question last
Thursday evening at a special
meeting.
A panel discussion regarding
the nature of a new jail was the
Councils way of getting citizens
involved in the issue.
THE PANEL included Lt. D.
L. Peterson, Alachua County Jail
chief jailer; Henry Lovem,
planning director of Region II
Law Enforcement Planning

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STUDENTS PROTESTED JAI L'S CONDITION
... following death of William Baugher

alligator viewpoint

after weeks of criticism

Council; R. B. Gramling,
inspector of the Florida Division
of Corrections; and Gainesville
Police Lt. W. C. Snowden.
Through comments and
questions, each of the panelists
offered his ideas for possible
constructive inclusion in the new
jail.
Gramling, whose inspections
of the present county jail have
provided much of the substance
for criticism of the facility, said
that plans for a new jail should
not be made without insight of
50 years from now.
THE PROBLEM with the jail
youve got now is that it was
crowded when it was first
occupied (1952) because
nobody gave any thought to the
future, Gramling said.
The present jail has an inmate
capacity of 92 but has housed
numbers as high as 130 in the
past year.
Peterson called for a new
facility that would include
facilities for at least 350 men.
In my opinion a jail should
be divorced from any other law
enforcement function, Peterson
said.
LAST WEEKS Grand Jury
report made reference to
functions now carried out in the
jail facility that do not belong
in the detention facility.
Peterson also spoke of public
disdain for taxes going to jails as

EXTERIOR OF ALACHUA COUNTY'S OVERCROWDED JAIL
... has a capacity of 92 but has housed as many as 130

compared to expenditures for
new roads, schools and hospitals.
Peterson, in his capacity as
chief jailer, has almost daily
contact with inmates.
Conditions of overcrowding,
poor ventilation and lack of
programs to help the inmate
dont make the jailers job any
easier, he said.
PETERSON said that inmates,
up to 90 per cent of them, are in
jail without conviction because
they are awaiting bail, trial or
pre-sentence investigation.
The time lag that results from
a swamped judicial backlog
often makes their jail stay drag
from weeks to months.
The first three or four weeks
a man is jailed there is usually no
trouble, Peterson said. But
after two months a man
becomes restless and rowdy, and
after four or five months he may
become like an animal.
Evidencing Petersons remark
are cases of fights, homosexual
attacks, and the recent
strangling-death of 25-year-old
inmate William Martin Baugher.
IT IS apparent that the,
construction of a new facility
will not in itself result in
alleviating all of the problems of
the county jail. There are basic
non-physical problems, that
need to be solved in a more
complex way.
Clevem Sharpe, a former
county jail prisoner, was one of
the panel members discussing
the jail. His comments offered
yet another perspective to those
of the experts.
Toilets, linen and the cells
themselves were dirty, really
nasty, Sharpe said.
THE RELATIONSHIP
between jailers and inmates is
# 4 4 v i t t

one, that Sharpe said, lends a
great deal of pressure and
perhaps unnecessary contempt
to the jail.
A prisoner needs some
human treatment, and hes got
to feel like hes still a man,
Sharpe said.
One of the main focal points
of last Thursdays meeting was
in the area of training of
personnel. Jailers receive the
same training as law
enforcement officials, which
consists mainly of a 200 hour
course that includes little
instruction in the problems of
inmates.
THE JAILER lacks
background and training that
will help him to relate to the
problems prisoners have.
Sociology, psychology, and basic
ideas of human understanding
are subject areas which are
neglected in the training.
Charles Chestnut, chairman of
the school systems bi-racial
committee, pointed out the need
for prisoners to be more
carefully separated according
to offenses.
As it is now, weve got
murderers and armed robbery
suspects in the same cells with
first time offenders, Chestnut
said.
CHESTNUT said that this is
one problem that must be
relieved if a new jail is to be
any better than the present one.
Two philosophies exist
regarding the function a penal
institution should fulfill. The
older one draws its strength
from a belief that a law breaker
must be punished, removed from
society to protect the public.
Proponents of the punitive

Tuesday, November 17, 1970, The florid* Alligator,

penal theory believe that a jail or
prison exists to isolate the
prisoner from the innocent. In
that process, when it is carried
out in an effective manner, a
prisoner can hardly help
becoming bitter, gruff or like
an animal.
A NEWER philosophy is of a
humanist type. It places
emphasis of the ability of a jail
and its officials to help solve a
mans problems. The ultimate
goal is to make the man a
productive person.
The process is called
rehabilitation.
Last Thursdays panel which
discussed the jail problem was
unofficial. Its recommenda recommendations
tions recommendations carry no real authority or
influence in deciding what a new
jail actually will be like.
THE PRESENT jail, in spite
of efforts to update it, is
constructed along the punitive
philosophy. It is inherently a
poor facility. Its inception was
the result of the work of the
experts.
The Alachua County
Commission has taken steps to
begin a comprehensive study of
what a new jail should indude.
That study will be finished
within 30 days.
Commissioner Jack
Durrance said Sunday that the
county commission is
attempting to be a catalyst for
bringing together various offices
interested in the same goal, a
better facility.
In that new facility, while the
work of experts is a basic
necessity, the unoffitials
might be consulted to offer ideas
that come a bit closer to the
underlying problems.

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Irregulars & seconds Beautiful sheets
towels and plllowcaser 103 SE First
St. Sheet & Towel Shop (A-20t-31-p)
1970 Yamaha Enduro 175 cc ctl good
condition 4 months old 1600 mi
SSOO call 373-3350 (A-st-39-p)
1967 HONDA CB 160 low mileage,
gd. cond, $l9O. ALSO 2 Herald
speakers 40 watt for stereo set S4O
ea. Call Larry 372-7240. (A-3t-40-p)
Stereo System in Cabinet Includes
AR turntable, Eico amp & tuner, E-V
speakers-perfect cond. SSOO, trade or
best offer. 373-3890. (A-3t-40-p)
For Sale Mens 3 spd 69 Schwnn,
Rollaway bed. Curtin molecule-chem
models. Dietzgen T sqr & board.
Selmer clarinet. Call Tully 378-6886.
(A-st-38-p)
XlmiSSB 2 COLOR
yZjejjKjifiliSH ADM SIOO hits
ACROSS FROM MALL EA IV
You put In the key. H
You open the d00r...
spellbound...
huest imTji
"HOTEL
PENTHOUSE 2p PENTHOUSE 3
Wrsshpp MENTION THIS AO FOR special earty bird price of 3S cents every night

I NEW AND USED 1
BICYCLE
| SALES AND REPAIRS j
j 10 SPEEDSS SPEEDS!
I $73.95
I NOW OPEN j
{1236 NW 3P AVE 373-0380 |
Todays |
more for your money meal I
moisorrs
CAFETERIA I
| TUESDAY'S FEATURE "j I
IGOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN I I
I ALL YOU CAN EAT I
f! 99 I WEDNESDAY'S §
i I FEATURE I S
S J SAVORY BEEF STEW j s I
,! 79<;
;? T r r...
... r... LUNCH: 1,1 til 2-SUPPER:4:3O til 8-FREE PARKING
L moisorrs
CRFETERIP ..beyond comparison! I
2620 N.W. 13th Street in the Gainesville Mall

I, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 17,1970

Page 10

FOR SA LE
68 Triumph 650 Bonneville. 6"
extended forks, megaphone pipes,
velocity stacks, excellent cond. SBSO.
Call 392-7357. (A-st-40-p)
Camper-Trailer 6 x 10, Toilet and
elec., S4OO call 373-3867 (A-3t-41-p)
Stereo: Garrard turntable, Fisher 175
T receiver, 2 Fisher XP 60 B
speakers. Never used. Cost $535
now $385 or parts. 378-9192
(A-3t-41-p)
BIKE for sale 10 Speed one week old
SBO or best offer 808 JACKSON
378-7841 (A-2t-41-p)
1969 HONDA 450 5800 miles new
rear tire & chain excellent mechanical
condition hl-rise bars, helmet. $5lO
CALL 392-9488 (A-3t-42-p)

.Xw.%wW**V.V.%V*V*W-V .Xw.%wW**V.V.%V*V*W-V---FOR
--FOR .Xw.%wW**V.V.%V*V*W-V---FOR SA LE
Super-dyno bike 10 speed almost
new Columbia $75. Call 378-7198.
( A-3t-40-p)
Quality Tape Cartridge Recording
accumulate 4 tapes and sth is Free
(12) of your albums $6 Inc cartridge
averages to only $2.40 per album.
Figure the savings! 378-5916 4-8 pm
( A-st-41-p)
Garrard SL6SB changer with base,
dust cover, and Shure M9IE
cartridge. Dale 376-2909 (A-st-41-p)
DONT merely briten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them. .eliminate rapid resoiling
Rent electric shampooer sl. Electric
upholstery shampooers also available.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-ts-c)
Big sounding stereo for a low, low
price. Craig cassette stereo tape deck.
Call Bob at 392-9972 (A-st-42-p)
Swede Leather Jacket with fringe call
Doug at 378-7103 or come by
Landmark Apt. 63 $25.00
(A-lt-42-p)
HOUSE TRAILER 10x50 excellent
shape, covered patio, utilitlty room,
carpet, furnished, air cond, very good
TV ant, $1950 call 392-0914 before
5:00, 376-1824 after 5:00
(A-st-41-p)
FOR RENT

Roommate wanted IMMEDIATE or
winter qtr. 3 bdrm share room 1
other $53.75 + V utilities, la bonne
vie. KAREN 373-2923 will negotiate.
(B-3t-40-p)
3-bedroom house unfurnished, stove
+ frige, AC + gas furnace, wooded
lot, Hawthorne $125/mo. Call after 6
p.m. 372-5613 couple preferred.
(B-st-40-p)
2-Bedroom Townhouse Apt Hawaiian
Village. Available Dec 12. Call
372- (b-st-39-p)
Sublet i bedroom furnished air cond
apt. pool couples only. Available Nov
17 close to campus sllO mo. Call
373- anytime (B-st-38-p)
Sublet La Mancha. Female
roommate wanted, private bedroom
$75 per mon. utls. Inc. Dec. rent free.
Call 372-7477 after 7 p.m.
(B-3t-41-p)
Sublet 2 bedroom furnished apt, end
of Fall quarter, carpeting, N.E..
section only S9O. month Call Jim or
Lee 378-9847. (B-3t-41-p)
1 bedroom furnished apt. $l2O/mo
quiet close to campus sublet after
Dec. 15 call 372-0674 after 5:30
(B-st-41-p)
Quiet, spacious one bdrm furn apt,
ideal for couple or 2 roommates,
available Dec. 15. Call 378-0279 after
7 (B-st-42-p)
WA NTED
v.v.\\v.\%v/.v.v.v.v.v//>>>>XvywX
Need one hip neat male roommate to
share a 2 bdrm. apt. with 4. $42.50
per mo. + util, at Univ. Gardens. Call
Marc 373-3423. Bgn. Dec. 15.
(C-3t-40-p)
Wanted one female roommate to
share 2 bedroom apt. S4O month.
For information call 372-7390.
(C-3t-40-p)
Immediately: Female roommate to
share 2 bedroom apt. for remainder
of this quarter. Butler Gdns. SW 16
Ave. $41.25 per mo. Call
378-8634.(C-3t-40-p)
Sublet THE PLACE starting
December. Mature male needed in 4
bedroom penthouse 82.50/month all
utilities included 372-6272 after 6
pm (C-st-38-p)
Female roommate wanted for
Hawalan Village apt. $57.50 a month
+ utilities. Call after 6 pm, 378-8037
(C-6t-37-p)
WANTED 2 Female Roommates fbr
Jan. Landmark Apts, number 136
47.50 mo + utilities. Call 373-1487.
(C-st-38-p)
Female roommate to share modern 1
bdrm apt. next to camelot. No
downpayment or deposit. $65/mo. +
V 2 util, option to leave or keep forself
In Jan. (C-st-42-p)
1
wed n *qht
jM' the AT THE RAT!
K BROTHERS J = 30,9:00 H
Hi IN * 10:30 pm
W'HORSE FEATHERS" Jf
25 4 per person /M
AN SOP PRODUCTION

WANTED
X^X-X-X-x-X-x-x-X-x-j-j-X-X-x-X-SSx-X-x
Roommate own room wall to wall
carpet, ac, furnished, private entrace.
Share utilities + food bills. Call
373-1754 or visit 8351 N.E. 4th Ave.
(C-st-39-p)
LANDMARK 104 needs female
roommate start winter qt 47.50 mo.
ALSO couple needs apt or house
under 100. call Nancy 373-4250.
(C-st-41-p)

Starts
TOMORROW! 1
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lumage
TONY MUSANTE
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STARTS TOMORROW!
THE MOST
MOV NG, THE MOST v>H V
INTELLIGENT, THE MOST
HUMANE-OH,TO HELL Ml
WITH IT! -irs THE
BESTAMERIGAN FILM v
rvEjHNjHimr $ £
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R UNOf R1 / RfOUIRfS PARfNT OR AOUl! GDAROIM ! WjLiJ*

WA NTED *>:<
/.v.v.;.;.vv;y. lvivi'%v^X.!'X'SX'X*X-!'!*l
2 hip chicks needed for Green-mar
apt. number 13 Jan-June. A/C, close
to campus, $127. each a quarter. Call
373-3740 or 372-8986 (C-st-39-p)
2 femaies to sublet Landmark Apt.
beginning winter quarter $47.50 mo.
A/c, carpeting, pool Good
roommates Call Linda or Kathy
373-4319 (c-st-38-p)
Male roommate wanted for winter
and spring quarter. 127 Gatortown
Apts. Call 372-3247. (C-4t-40-p)

| Dwriiwn Gmimosvilh
I 211 W. UmhwtHy Av*. I |
I 1 I LAST
ICMVf- 3:25 6:40 -9:55f 3
MAN 1:30-4:45 DAYS
| I'M THE GREATEST I
MOTION PICTURE EVER MADE |
- MUHAMMAD ALI in |
J (A.K A.) "CASSIUS CLAY"
- PLUS
I A $250,000 CAPER.
Sidney Poitier in |
'THE LOST MAN"
! ALL DAY ADULTS $1.25
1 CHILDREN- 50 CENTS G 1



WANTED
Hip couple seeks same, or single hip
chick to share two bedroom house
type apt. 1 blk behind Norman. AC
pvt. bk yd $75.00 call Bonnie
372-0124 (C-2t-41-p)
Girl needs, ride to Chicago,
Thanksgiving urgent will go anywhere
on route, anytime, share expenses.
Call Bonnie 372-0124 (C-2t-41-p)
AUTOS

j 69 Chevy Nova-red, power steering
vinyl top, V-8, 10000 miles, excellent
condition. Getting married, must sell.
S2OOO. Call 5-7 pm. 372-0539
(G-st-38-p)
*963 International Travelall wagon,
V 8 engine, man. shift, pwr. brakes,
heater, $395 cash. 392-1444 morning
466-3538 evenings & weekends.
(G-st-39-p)
1964 TRIUMPH TR-4, good
condition. MUST SELL. $650. Call
376-6072 after 4:00 p.m. (G-st-40-p)
Must sell Jeep pickup truck VB, 4
wheel dr., low mileage, excellent
cond., wood cabin optional, 2858
N.W. 4th Lne. 378-1121 after 5 p.m.
(G-st-40-p)
1960 Volkswagon Bus in good
running shape. Call 378-7678 after 5
p.m. (G-4t-40-p)
HEARSE 52 Buick, dependable
outrageous transportation S3OO or
will consider trade for Human
skeletons. Call John 378-6766, 10
a.m. 6 p.m. (G-3t-40-p)
1967 Pontiac Firebird automatic
OHC 6 cyl radio and heater 32000
miles metallic blue call 376-0240
Asking $1295.00 (G-st-41-p)
BMW, 1966 1800 TI recent engine
overhaul, with air, am-fm portable,
polyglas. Excellent buy at $1195.
Call Ron at 372-6740 (G-st-41-r)
1969 Firebird 350 radio heater air
conditioned 2 new tires all power
green with white top great shape
$2400 Call 376-5141 Bill Flader
(G-st-41-p)
1965 MGB, good condition, MUST
SELL, need money, best offer, Call
372-5006 (G-3t-42-p)
1964 OLDS HOLIDAY 88. White.
Full power, factory air, radio. Just
tuned. Good clean car. Asking $675.
378-5430 evenings. (G-4t-42-p)
PERSONAL
Lose Pounds and Inches Easier,
Faster, in Privacy. Medically,
approved plan used successfully by
over one million men and women.
Positive weight reduction. Firms up
muscle tone. No Pills. No exercises.
Specify mens or women's Kit.
Complete Kit SI.OO K.T. Products
Company P.O. Box 535 Evanston,
Illinois 60204 (J-st-38-p)

\hurry! VVBi4ZK ends /
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. s£|3 :: :
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PERSONAL
Co Eds Facial Hair removed forever;
fast, iow-cost gentle hair removal.
Edmund Dwyer, Electrologist ...
102 N.W. 2nd Ave. Call 372-8039 for
appointment. (J-31tfc)
Led Zeppelin 3, Santana Abraxas &
most top 8 Track Tapes 3.50 Catalog
10 cents. Need salesmen Sharaf Box
39 Hallandale Fla 33009 (J-st-39-p)
APOLLONIAN ALTERNATIVE.
Good things custom made in Bras
and leather. Fur coats! 108 N.W. 7th
St. (J-3t-40-p)
The Alligator cartoonist is raffling
himself off for 1 full day will do
anything within reason (which is a lot
of stuff) 25 cents a shot females
only Call 378-6329 1022 NE 3rd
Ave. ask for Frank (J-3t-42-p)
SINGLE STUDENTS! Meet more
members of the opposite sex at U.F.
All dates in Gainesville. Free details
write: Nationwide Dating Service,
P.O. Box 77346, Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(J-15t-41-p)
Ride wanted to LA or Detroit. Lv.
after finals, ret. for Jan. classes.
378-2828 6-10 pm (J-3t-42-p)
Congratulations Mike and Carolyn
Distance makes the heart grow
fonder but KOREA?!? OUR BEST
FOREVER Your staff (J-lt-42-p)
Bearded blue track shoes, where did
you get your shoes? Baskin Robbins?
Brown shoes from Miami wants to
know. 373-4340 (J-lt-42-p)
LITTLE ONE thanks for being you! I
love you so much I want to tell the
whoie world. Never forget Oct. 1.
Peace. Happy ME. (J-lt-42-p)
HAPPY 18th BIRTHDAY, LINDA
SUE D. YOURE A WOMAN NOW,
HONEY!!! FROM YOUR
ROOMMATE AND THE REST OF
TURLINGTONS TOMB!!
(J-lt-42-p)
PLEASE DONT BE SELFISH! IF
YOU HAVE ADMINISTRATIVE
ABILITY PLEASE HELP THE
ENVIRONMENTAL CAUSE
PROJECT LEADERS ARE
DESPIRITLY NEEDED CALL HAL
AT 392-1635 OR 392-7926, LEAVE
YOUR NAME & NUMBER FOR
HAL & I WILL CALL YOU BACK.
(J-2t-42-c)
373-2771 Dave Depew will listen.
The Student Senate may be able to
help with your problems. Let me
hear your views. (J-st-42-p)
SKI! two students need two more
to share apt in Stone Vt from Dec
12-21, Good rates. Ride available.
Call John, 372-2419 (J-2t-43-p)
Hate to cook7Too 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)
NEED RIDE TO BOSTON or
anywhere near. Thanksgiving break.
Can leave as early as Monday Will
share expenses. 372-7614 (J-3t-41-p)

LOST <& FOUND
*
LOST: Silver Toy Poodle, named
Pixie, in vicinity of N.W. 21 Lane and
6 St. If found, PLEASE call
373-3422. (L-3t-40-p)
LOST: blue leather purse belonging
to Susan Pounsford with important
I.D.s in the La BonnaVle area Call
392-9860 (L-3t-39-p)
LOST: Omega gold watch at ladies
room In graduate library has
sentimental value please call
392-9767 will greatly appreciate
return (L-3t-39-p)
Lost brown wallet near plaza I
theatre, finder please return all id's to
Tham Box 12867 Univ stat or call
378-9841, 392-0867 reward keep
cash (L-st-38-p)
LOST: Gold ladies watch in Norman
Hall area. REWARD offered please
call Nancy 373-3360. (L-4t-41-p)
Lost Friday on Med Center bus about
noon Dugsdale comp. bk. with med
surge syllabus and important papers
please call 373-1754 Reward!
(L-4t-42-p)
SERVICES
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)
You can spend next summer in
Europe for less than It costs to live in
the US come to the hosteling meeting
3 pm Tomorrow Plaza of Americas
(M-lt-42-p)
EUROPEAN HOSTLING informal
meeting for anyone interested in
Hosteling in Europe during summer
of 1971 Plaza of the Americas Weds.
3 p.m. Nov 18 (M-lt-42-p)
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
OVER THE HILL t YET? If you
aren't 22 yet you are still eligible for
an eastern youth card. For flight
info/or youthfare cards call Rick
Steans 378-9792 Eastern Campus
Rep. (M-st-38-p)
Del-ray typing service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn college
NY term papers, theses, dissertations
50 cents and up 373-1984, 9-5,
373-1429 aft. 6 (M-st-41-p)
Horses boarded get your horse out of
the cold and Into a stall at sleepy
hollow HORSE FARM complete care
training lighted ring trails Ph
373-1059 (M-st-41-p)

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c; ,'* :PMS!Jfuii*t A CINEMUS MAXIMUS -NEW SHORT FILM EXCURSIONS
lass Night Tonight Exclusive Premiere Showings
ten heavy new experimental, documentary, and comedy short films
MARIJUANA EDUCATION; INDUCTION; LESS IS MORE; DELINEATION;RUNS GOOD;
A MATTER OF CONSCIENCE; AIRPLANE GLUE, I LOVE YOU; CINEMANIA; OMEGA
One hour, fifty-two minutes and thirty seconds of wild new films. Tonight ends Genesis 111 in Gainesville.
Union Auditorium. 5:30, 7:45, 10:00. Tickets on sale at Constans Box Office 12:00 to 4:3oand at the
door. SI.OO-students 51.50 non-students Sponsored by the J.W.R. Union

A $2.50 per person lk | XI
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JWRU box office sis |yj wl
# Record Bar S| Jl
I a l Sjj
* OU M UBt Be 18 Years of
sffll T \

Tuesday, November 17, 1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 11



Page 12

!, The Florida Alliptor, Tuesday, November 17,1970

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

NSF SENIOR FOREIGN
SCIENTIST FELLOWSHIP
Deans and department chairmen
are reminded that Jan. 4 is the
deadline for submitting names to
the Graduate School to be
considered for the National
Science Foundation Senior
Foreign Scientist Fellowship
nominee for the 1971 academic
term.
Fellowships are awarded in
the fields of the mathematical,
physical, medical, biological,
engineering and social sciences,
in the history and philosophy of
science, and in interdisciplinary
fields comprised of two or more
of these sciences.
For further information
contact the Graduate School.
FOREIGN STUDENT
LOAN CLOSET
The resources for the Foreign
Student Loan Closet are
depleted. Persons wishing to
donate household goods in
usable condition (including beds,
tables, desks, etc.) are asked to
contact Dr. Rolf Hummel at
392-1461.
The Closet loans these goods
to foreign students on campus.
Students are reminded they
should return goods they no
longer need. The Closet is
located at 214 SW Third St. and
is open from 6-7 p.m. each
Friday.
GRE APPLICATION
DEADLINE DATE
Tuesday, Nov. 24, is the last day
for receipt by the Educational
Testing Service, Princeton, N. J.
08540 of the registration form
to take the Dec. 12 Graduate
Record Examination without
paying the $3 penalty fee.
BANKERS LOANS'
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Board of Trustees of the
Florida Bankers Educational
Foundation will meet on Dec. 9
to review scholarship/loan
applications for the winter
quarter. All applications and
supporting papers must be in the
finance and insurance office by
Nov. 25. Applications for this
scholarship/loan may be
obtained from the office of the
Department of Finance and
Insurance, Room 204, Matherly
Hall

Low Interest Rates Still Available Jjjlj,
Interest on Credit Union loans never exceeds 1% per montt-op unpaid balance
I rxi^ShL 3Vai *^ ble for new car lOMH/'dSlit JfflnHblrfe Improvement
Call 392-0393 for monthly payment data for any type loan.
GAINESVILLE FLORIDA CAMPUS FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

CUBAN STUDENT LOANS
Cuban Student Loan borrowers
who are leaving the University at
the end of this quarter are
requested to see G. A. Farris,
International Center, for an
interview required by the
Department of Health,
Education and Welfare.
NSA PQ TEST
Registration forms are available
for the National Security
Agency's Professional
Qualifications Test which will be
given Dec. 5.
I nterested students should
complete the form contained in
the Professional Qualification
Test Bulletin of Information
which is available in college
placement centers. Deadline for
receipt of forms is Nov. 20.
FROSH HONORARY
INITIATION
Phi Eta Sigma freshman
honorary fraternity will have its
fall quarter initiation Sunday,
Nov. 22, at 2 p.m. in Room 346,
Reitz Union.
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
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.

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.

LIBRARY HOLIDAY
SCHEDULE
The library schedule for the
Thanksgiving Holidays has been
announced as follows:
Wednesday, Nov. 25:
Libraries East & West,
Architecture & Fine Arts,
Chemistry, Engineering and
Physics, Health & Physical
Education, Hume and
Journalism, 8 a.m.s p.m. P. K.
Yonge Library of Florida History
and Special Collections, 8:30
a.ms p.m. Education, 8
a.m.10:30 p.m.; Health Center
Library, 8:306 p.m.; Law, 8
a.m.ll p.m.; Mead, 8 a.m.4
p.m.; Teaching Resources
Center, 8 a.m.l2 noon; Is
p.m.
All libraries will be closed
Thursday, Nov. 26, with the
exception of the Law Library
which will be open from 8
a.m.ll p.m.
Friday, Nov. 27, and
Saturday, Nov. 28; Libraries
East and West, 9 a.m.-5 p.m.;
Education, 8 a.m.s p.m. (Sat.
9 a.m.s p.m.); Health Center,
8:3012 midnight (Sat. 8:30'
a.m.s p.m.); Law, 8 a.m.ll
p.m. All others closed.
Sunday, Nov. 29: Libraries
East and West, 2ll p.m.;
Architecture and Fine Arts,
6-10 p.m.; Chemistry and
Engineering and Physics, 25
p.m., 7-10 p.m.; Education,
2 10:30 p.m.; Health and
Physical Education, 7-10 p.m.;
Health Center, 2 p.m.l2
midnight; Hume, 7ll p.m.;
Law, 8:30 a.m.ll p.m.;
Teaching Resources Center, 25
p.m., 6lo p.m. Others will be
closed.
1970-71 REGENTS MEETING
SCHEDULE
The following is the Board of
Regents schedule of meetings for
the balance of the 1970-71 year.
Friday, Nov. 20, Tallahassee,
1:30 p.m.; Friday, Dec. 11, Boca
Raton; Monday, Jan.. 11, Miami,
Monday, Feb. 1, Orlando;
Monday, March 1, St.
Petersburg; Monday, April 5,
Tallahassee; Monday, May 3,
Pensacola; Monday, June 7,
Tampa; and Friday, July 9,
Jacksonville. All of the meetings
are at 9:30 a.m., with the
exception of the one in
November as noted above.

university calendar

Tuesday, November 17
Accent 71 & The People of
Gainesville, "Open Forum",
Plaza, 1 p.m.
Union Movie, "Genesis", 5:30,
7:45, 10 p.m.. Union Aud.,
Physical Therapy Program,
Speaker: Dr. Robert Carson,
Shands Teaching Hospital
A91,6 p.m.
Women's Glee Club Suppertime
Sing, Union East Lobby First
Floor, 6 p.m.
Collegiate Civitan Meeting,
Union 363, 7 p.m.
Intermural Department, Fencing
Team Practice, Fla. Gym
Basement, 7 p.m.
Duplicate Bridge Meeting, Union
150 C & D, 7 p.m.
Chess Club Meeting, Union 118,
7 p.m.
Delta Chi Meeting, Union 150 A,
7 p.m.
Beginning Bridge, Union 355, 7
p.m.
Paint for Fun, Union C-4, 7 p.m.
Gamma Beta Phi Meeting, Union
361, 7:30 p.m.
Student Senate Meeting, Union
349, 7:30 p.m.
Union Stamp Club Meeting,
Doyle Conner Bldg., 7:30
p.m.
Young Republicans Meeting,
Union 346, 8 p.m.
Faculty Recital, Soloist: Sarah
Fouse, University Aud., 8:15
p.m.
Wednesday, November 18
Board of Student Publications,
Union 331, 2:30 p.m.
H illel Foundation Discussion
Group, Union 122, 123, 4
p.m.
Publix Lecture Series, "History
8( Philosophy of Medicine",
Second Floor MSB, 4 p.m.

now at
For those of MoCim VOll WIIO Click Camera
97 Sub. Circus
never saw a Mikes Bookstore I
__ Fla. Bookstore
Quarterly Hub
. Union Guest Desk
outside tile Design Shop
1 t Little-Walker Plaza
librftry
$1.25-
florida quarterly
toe only did it for you

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.

Sigma Nu Meeting, Union 150 C
& D, 6 p.m.
Black Student Union Meeting,
Union 349,6:30 p.m.
Fla. Speleological Society
Meeting, Union 347, 7 p.m.
Women's Self Defense, Union
C-4, 7 p.m.
Circle K Meeting, Union 361,
7:30 p.m.
Gator Sail Club Meeting, Union
362, 7:30 p.m.
Rathskellar Movie, Rathskellar,
7:30 p.m.
Latin American Colleguium,
"Economic vs. Moral
incentives in Cuba," Dr.
Carmelo Mesa-Lago, College
Library, 8 p.m.
Organic Food Discussion, Union
Lounges 122, 123, 8:15 p.m.
MENSA Meeting, Winnjammer,
9 p.m.
Thursday, November 19
Accent 71, "A Day In Prison",
Plaza, 12:00 Noon
Electronic Music Lecture &
Concert, Union Music
Listening Room, 4 p.m..
Gator Football Films, Union
Aud., 8 p.m.
Towers Players, 'The Just
Assasins", Towers Area,
Commons Bldg., 8 p.m.
Student Wind Ensemble,
Ballroom A. 8:15 p.m.
Alpha Epsilon Delta Meeting,
Union 362,363, 7:30 p.m.
BOX OFFICE SALES
'TEMPTATIONS", $2.50 per
person
Orange & Blue Basketball Game
U of F Students 75 cents gen'l
public $1.50 other students
SI.OO



Mansfield Says Close
Election Wounds
WASHINGTON Congress
returned today for its first
lame-duck session in 20 years to
take on a list of legislative
leftovers spiced by political
animosity.
At a Democratic caucus
preceding the opening of the
post-election session, Senate
Majority Leader Mike Mansfield
called for closing the wounds
inflicted during the autumn but
he scored the political
slicksterism of the Republican
campaign.
Israel Withdraws
Demand For Rollback
JERUSALEM Prime
Minister Golda Meir Monday
dropped Israels demand for an

\VV>V*%V^V.V.VV.ViW.%VAA .WiV.V.Vi .V.V.V.V.V.V. ,V.Vi , .V.V.*.V.V.V.V. .V,
{ Blount Sees Rosy {
i Future For South
BOCA RATON (UPI) Postmaster General Winton M. Blount set
the scene for the 67th annual convention of the Southern Newspaper
Publishers Association (SNPA) Monday with the statement that the
South is where the action is.
BLOUNT LED a panel of four speakers outlining what the South
can expect in the 19705. He predicted the emergence of strong
two-party politics with voters acting on the issues and the quality of
the candidates.
Blount said there was no such thing in the Nixon administration as
a Southern strategy.
It is a national strategy and if anybody thinks that is bad for
America, theyll just have to make the most of it.
THE POSTMASTER general said his interpretation of the
administration's national strategy means that the South is going to
be heard in the high councils of this administration.
M. Monroe Kimbrel, president of the Federal Reserve Bank,
Atlanta, predicted that the souths population would increase to
nearly 55 million people by 1985.
The South's greatest single potential is the development of an
abundance of quality labor, Kimbrel said. This means that the region
will have to dose the gap on problems of integration, education and
pollution, he said.
DR. FRANK A. Rose, former president of the University of
Alabama and now the head of General Computing Corp., joined
Blount in predicting expansion of the two-party system in the South
and said that it is necessary for the region to progress.
The South has a major advantage in plotting its progress in the
19705, Ross said, because it has lagged behind the rest of the nation in
industrial expansion. It can learn from the experience of the others,
he indicated.
SIRLOIN FIT. H
wh mre you get a break M
everything else
I An acquaintance that begins with. compliment is sure to develop I
[into a real friendship." J

Wk B fl|
p§ i&| iig Up 'ijmi hi
Xv!£Xv!*W*X\^^v:vXv^W!\\\^Rv£*WPKj?SJPPJP

Egyptian missile rollback along
the Suez Canal and said her
government was striving to
create conditions for a
resumption of Middle East peace
talks under U. N. auspices.
In a 45-minute speech to
Parliament, Mrs. Meir said she
and other Israeli officials were in
touch with the United States on
the question of resuming the
talks with Jordan and Egypt
which Israel broke off last
September in a dispute over the
missile situation.
Ky Predicts U. S.
Role Over Soon
WEST POINT, N.Y. South
Vietnamese Vice President
Nguyen Cao Ky said today the
United States role in his
country will be over very
soon.

Bglgf

I said five years ago I wanted
you (the United States) to help
us so some day we could take
over by ourselves, Ky told
newsmen at the U.S. Military
Academy. This day is very
soon.
When asked by newsmen if
this meant the United States
would be done in South
Vietnam, Ky said, your role is
not quite over but I expect your
role will be over very soon.
Ky said he was personally
very happy with the
Vietnamization program.
Sweden Gives Aid
To North Vietnam
STOCKHOLM Sweden has
given North Vietnam $6.8
million worth of humanitarian
aid in the last 12 months,
government officials said
Monday.
The aid, which has been
channeled through the Swedish
Red Cross, included textiles and
clothing, paper for schoolbooks,
powdered milk and laboratory

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equipment for the University of
Hanoi, the officials said.
Sweden, the only Western
country maintaining diplomatic
relations with Hanoi, pledged
last year to give North Vietnam
aid and longterm credits worth
$44 million over a three-year
period.
White House Denies
Magazine Report
WASHINGTON The White
House today denied a Time
magazine report that President
Nixon expects Sen. Edward M.
Kennedy to be his Democratic
opponent in 1972.
The President said he never
said that, White House Press
Secretary Ronald L. Ziegler told
newsmen in response to an
inquiry.
U. S. Drops Napalm
On Communist Troops
PHNOM PENH U. S.
fighter-bombers dropped napalm
and strafed Communist forces
RED PM d A
NIGHT JV
8-10 PM
WIN FREE GAMES
REITZ UNION
GAMES AREA

Tuesday, November 17,1970, The Florida Alligator,

twice Monday in an unsuccessful
attempt to open Highway 7 for
relief of the besieged provincial
capital of Kompong Cham, 50
miles northeast of Phnom Penh.
The morning and afternoon
strikes by jets and prop planes
failed to dislodge Communists
blocking the highway, and
Cambodian field commanders
said at nightfall their troops had
been unable to advance.
Hang-Ten
whenever you ran.
New Arrivals!
Hong Tons in tho newest pattern
in solids or stripes.
Solid Colors $6.00
Strippe ...*.................57*00
V
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Mid
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208 W. Univ. Av*.

Page 13



The
Florida
Alligator

Christmas Dims Gators Bowl Hopes

By PHIL PETTI JOHN
Alligator Sports Editor
While the bowl committees go
over their possible post season
matchups, the Florida Gators,
reportedly a Peach Bowl
contender, are hopeful, yet
reluctant to miss their Christmas
vacation.
Florida, now 7-3, is enjoying a
week off before they play Miami
here in the final game of the
season.
THE GATORS three losses,
46-15 against Alabama, 38-7
against Tennessee and 63-14
against Auburn make this team
the only Florida squad since
1917 to lose three games by
more than 30 points.
But they are reportedly still in
contention for a bid to a minor
post season performance,
particularly the Peach Bowl in
Atlanta on Dec. 30.
The Gators feelings are mixed,
but most are still hopeful that
despite the 147-36 total margin
of defeat in their three losses
they will receive a bid to a minor
bowl.
WE HAVENT played good
enough to go to a major bowl, I
wish we had, said offensive
tackle Fred Abbot. There are
just too many teams ahead of
us.
Abbott would like to go to a
bowl game, but is skeptical
CARLOS ALVAREZ
... have to talk it over

in SEPTEMBER SALES
swiftie, datsuni
hp mcrnvtijv ls ALMOST A irS HAPPENING
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WITH SUPERIOR PLACES BEFORE "where even
DESIGN TECHNOLOGY OTHERS UT ONCE ££?
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PERFORMANCE FIND on 2nd Ave. 378-2311
W open Sunday 2-5

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,
Bp
& : ; '-
HARVIN CLARK,
... 'prefer early bowl'
about missing Christmas
vacation.
Santa Claus doesnt know
where you live if you go to a
bowl, said Abbott. There are
good things about it, like the
recognition for (quarterback
John) Reaves and (flanker
Carlos) Alvarez. But I sure hate
to miss Christmas.
MOST OF THE players seem
to sympathize with Abbotts
opinion.
A lot of players would vote
to go to a bowl, so Reaves and
Alvarez could gain recognition
that might help them in
All-American voting next year,
said tight end Jim Yancey of
Pompano Beach. I'd like to go
myself.
Florida has reportedly not
received an informal invitation
and awaits official word Nov. 21
**SODA FREAKS ARISE*
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PLAYERS UNDECIDED ABOUT BOWL GAME

before the team will vote on
their decision to attend.
WELL HAVE to wait for
the vote, it depends on which
bowl, or what kind of bowl,
said Alvarez, an All-American
last year. The Christmas
vacation has something to do
with it.
The Peach Bowl sounds
pretty good, only some of us
would miss Christmas, Alvarez
said. Well have to talk it over.
The Peach Bowl, five days
after Christmas, would keep the
team in practice over the
holidays and did not appeal to
some of the players for that
reason. Although the location,
Atlanta, made the Peach Bowl
more desireable to many.
Some players want to go,
others dont, said defensive
halfback Harvin Clark. We
didnt have a Christmas vacation
last year. Id prefer an early
JIM YANCEY
... wants bowl game
ROD-REEL & GUN SHOP
WE FIXTRADESELL
AR CH ING
[378-1696!
1223 E. UNIVERSITY AVE.

MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor

Page 14

bowl, and one not too far
away.
Florida stayed in Gainesville
last season and then moved to

Major?
The Florida Alligator is looking for mature, reliable men
and women to be sales representatives. It's a lot of
work, but if you are serious about Advertising as a
career you need the experience we can give you. Call the
Advertising Dept. (392-1681) see what we offer.
|"^HIKENSBmKWEE^^|
| November 15th. to 21st. 1
Hr'
I NOTEBOOKS IN THE HOME |
I SEE OUR DISPLAY Or SCORES Or THE I
I FINEST CHILDREN'S BOOKS IN PRINT! I
I About this time of year a child* heart bests jast I
I a little faster with the mysteries of Christmas I
growing near. A child thrives on hnagfaatiou and
dreams. What better way to nourhh this appetite
than through i good chfldrens book?
I inllall. I. Mtftil Unlit Dm) I

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, November 17,1970

PHIL PETTIJOHN
Sports Editor

Daytona Beach for a week of
practice before going on to beat
Tennessee 14-13 in the Gator
Bowl in Jacksonville.



POOR ATTENDANCE CITED
AA Cuts Broadcast Budget

By CHUCK KELLER
Alligator Sports Writer
%
The UF Athletic Association (AA) has cut its
budget for WUFT-TV closed circuit relays of
1970-71 home Gator basketball games, because
broadcasts were so poorly attended last year.
We have some money in the budget for it, but
the broadcasts were so poorly attended last year
that we dont plan to have as many games
televised, AA Business Manager Ray Daniel said
Monday.
THE ONLY GAMES we will want are the ones
when the gym is filled, he said.
Last season, four home games were televised in a
contractual agreement with WUFT. The AA
completely funded the closed circuit expense, which
came to about $2,500.
Daniel said it was the AAs intention to give
students an opportunity to see basketball games
when there wasnt room in the gym.
LAST SEASON only one televised game,
Louisiana State University with Pete Maravich, was
a gym sellout at home. Home games with Kentucky,

Dolla rs For Scholars
Friday Night In Fla. Gym

By Alligator Services
Floridas basketball team
makes its first public scrimmage
appearance Friday night at
Florida Gym in the annual
Dollars For Scholars game.
All proceeds will go in the
Gator Loan Fund, with each
dollar matched by nine dollars
from the federal government
through the National Defense
Student Loan Fund.
GATOR BASKETBALL
coach Tommy Bartlett has
challenged the students and fans
to help fellow students by
attending the game and
contributing a dollar to the
cause.
Our squad members and
coaches are going to pay to get
in, said Bartlett. Id like to see
students and fans get behind this
and set a goal of 7,000 people
chipping in the dollar apiece.
This would raise enough money
to generate $70,000 in student
loan funds.
Tickets are on sale at the J.
Wayne Reitz Union and will be
sold at the gate Friday night.
IT REALLY is of more
benefit to us to hold a regular
practice session, said Bartlett.
But, weU be happy to forego
this for the scrimmage if it will
produce something worthwhile
for this loan fund.

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Alabama and Tennessee drew a total of 161
televised fans.
Its hard to justify the cost when you dont have
the attendance, Daniel said.
Mark Damen, WUFT program director, said the
programs, restricted to UF students, faculty and
employes, are initiated by the request of the AA.
THE PROGRAM can be done on very short
notice, maybe a week or so, Damen said. Last
year the requests came with relatively short notice.
Although Damen said WUFT has not been
contacted by the AA for specific games, Daniel said
there will be no more than two games televised
probably with visiting Tennessee and Kentucky.
We will decide on it a week or two ahead of
time depending on how the team is doing, Daniel
said. There is, of course, a bigger demand when we
are winning.
LAST YEAR the basketball team had a 9-17
record.
Before we start discussing televised games, they
should be a sellout, Daniel said.
Believe it or not we take an interest in
students, he said.

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Tuesday, November 17,1970, The Florida Alligator,

Page 15



Page 16

I.Tha Florida AJUgptb#, Tuesday, Novambar 17, ffW

| Intramurals

Delta Upsilon and Delta Tau
Delta moved a big step forward
to bracket championships in
Blue League football action last
week.
The DUs had the easiest time
of it defeating the SAMs, 39-0.
The DLTs are currently enjoying
that the three league leading
teams are all in the other
bracket.
THE DELTS, however, had to
go to the very last second to
squeak out a win over league
leading Chi Phi. With time
running out in the game, the
score was tied but the Chi Phis
led in first downs.
The Chi Phis had the ball and
,were driving until a minute to
go, the Chi quarterback threw an
interception. With seconds
remaining the Delts threw a
desperation pass that fell
incomplete, but a Chi Phi
decked the Delt quarterback and
the Chis drew a 20 yard penalty
resulting in the tying first down.
The Delts then managed to
gain only five yards in three tries
but on fourth down with three
seconds left a Delt made a
leaping grab of an errant aerial
for the first down and the win.
Quarterback Ray Kearney
continues to lead the team while
Dan Alemette and Brian Pappas
are the leading receivers.
IN OTHER Blue League
action, the Theta Chis kept pace
in the first bracket by downing
the KAs 19-13. Delta Sigma Phi
upended the Tekes, 19-6.
In the Orange League, Pi Lam
downed the TEPs, 21-6 to move
toward an expected showdown
with the winner of the Sigma
Victorious
The UF Soccer Club won its
fourth game in a row, beating
Santa Fe Jr. College by 4-2 at
Fleming Field this past weekend.
Manuel Wills led the scoring
with three goals for the home
team. Mike Schikorr was the
other marksman for the Gators,
scoring his goal in the second
half.
On defense for Florida, Erkki
Brandas, Jay Stormer and Kevin
Sufferin proved too strong for
the Santa Fe offense.
Coach Alan Moore is happy
with the response he has been
getting from his players this
season. He is looking forward to
Sunday, Nov. 22, when the Fall
Round Robin Tourney will be
hosted by the Gators at Fleming
Field and the Drill Field.
Florida Atlantic University;
Santa Fe Jr. College; Clearwater
Soccer Gub and the Gators will
play a series of short games to
determine the tournament
champion. Kick-off time is 1
p.m.
I Ironwood
Golf Club
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Chi-ATO game. The Sigs had
little trouble topping the Delta
Chis, 37-0 while the ATOs edged
the Sig Eps 12-9 behind the play
of Steve Sykes and Mike Reeder.
In the bottom brackets the
Betas won their second game in
a row topping the Lambda Chi
Alphas 18-0. Sigma Nu beat the
Pikes 19-0 for their second win.
In other games the AEPis topped

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    the Phi Taus, 13-12, the SAEs
    beat the Fijis 27-6, and the Pi
    Kappa Phis upset the Phi Delts
    20-6.
    All interested spectators are
    reminded that the annual Nose
    Bowl game featuring the pledge
    classes of Pi Lam and TEP pitted
    against one another in flag
    football will be staged Sunday at
    2 p.m. on Sig Ep field.

    The Department of Musk
    and
    The J. Wayne Reitz Union
    present the
    FACULTY CONCERT
    The Artists are:
    Sarah Baird Fouse, flute
    Mark Zumbro, piano
    Terence Small, clarinet
    Tues. Nov. 17, 8:15 p.m. in the