Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
\.
V JJ

DR. MAX RAFFERTY
... appears Jan. 26

Florida Alligator

Vol. 63, No. 52

Sherman: His Fame
Worked Against Him

By CHRIS LANE
Alligator Staff Writer
Keeping his name out of the papers could have
saved FSU Student Body President Chuck Sherman
a major hassle.
Sherman, arrested Thursday Nov. 26 for
possession of marijuana while sitting in a parked car
near Shoreline Park on Florida's gulf coast, would
be breathing much easier if only the incident hadnt
been publicized.
FSU ADMINISTRATORS admitted Monday they had
no effective means of determining whether a
student has, in fact, been arrested for drug
possession.
Pat Hogan, director of university relations at
FSU, said such information usually comes through
public visibility.
But, concealing such information from the press
could prove to be rather difficult for a student of
Sherman's status.
Frank Adams, FSU dean of student development,
said if an arrest was to occur locally, its given
publicity in the local newspaper.
The only way we find out those who have been
arrested (somewhere else) is if there happens to be a
pre-sentence investigation, Adams said.
Sherman's Thanksgiving Day arrest by the Gulf
Breeze police was picked up by the Associated Press
and carried in papers throughout the state. Gulf
Breeze is a small community adjacent to Shoreline
Park.
SUSPENSION LOOMS ever the heads of students with

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SEN. HAROLD HUGHES
... here Jan. 27

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

The

drug charges known to state university officials.
But, a student who is successful in keeping his arrest
secret may never miss a day of classes:
Keith Higgins, FSU student government cabinet
coordinator called the practice unfair.
Higgins claimed it discriminates against people
whose name may be in the state news or local
news.
Hendrix Chandler, secretary to the state Board of
Regents, disclaims any knowledge of students
charged with drug possession able to avoid
suspension by suppressing the incident.
We dont know because we don't know who
they are, he said.
Apparently there was no possible way Sherman
could have kept his arrest secret after being charged
with possession of marijuana by the police. Police
said Sherman had half an ounce of marijuana in
addition to one rolled cigarette in his possession
when arrested.
TWO FSU COEDS with Sherman at the time of the
arrest were not charged.
Gulf Breeze Police Chief Gerald Rich said the
girls were not charged because the marijuana was
not theirs.
Shermans arraignment was scheduled for Dec. 7
upon his request.
Following his arraignment, the question of
suspension will come before a special university
committee for their decision.
If convicted of the charge, Sherman will
automatically be expelled from the university for
one year.

SEN. BIRCH BAYH
... speaks Jan. 28

Thursday, December 3, 1970

WINTER QUARTER
Accent Adds
3 Speakers

By BECKY LLOYD
Alligator Staff Writer
Accent 7l wijl begin winter
quarter by bringing three more
well-known speakers to UF,
Robert Heekin, honored guest
chairman of Accent, said.
Jane Fonda will appear as
previously announced, on Jan.
23, Sen. John Tower and Dr.
Max Rafferty on Jan. 26, Sen.
Harold Hughes on Jan. 27, and
Sen. Birch Bayh on Jan. 28.
Rafferty is a lifelong career
teacher and administrator in
California schools. He was
recently defeated for re-election
as Californias Superintendent of
Public Instruction by a black
liberal.
The UCLA graduate wrote the
best-seller on education, Suffer,
Little Children. More recently
he has authored a nationally
syndicated column currently
featured in more than 100
newspapers.
Rafferty has more schools and
school children under his
supervision than any other man
in the country. He is also an
orator and an educational
reformer.
Sen. Hughes was elected to
the Senate in 1968 after serving
three terms as governor of lowa.
He was named chairman of the
Special Subcommittee on
Alcoholism and Narcotics,
established to focus attention on
the extent of alcoholism and
drug dependence and the
absence of adequate programs

Physician! Darvon
Out Os Proportion

University Physician Dr. Nell
Potter, said Wednesday that the
recent controversy surrounding
the dispensing of the drug
Darvon, was blown out of
proportion.
THERE WASNT any
investigation, said Dr. Potter,
the State Board of Pharmacy
just made their routine annual
inspection.
There were reports that the
infirmary was going to be
investigated by a state agency
for their illegal dispensing of
Darvon, a pain killer.
Dr. Potter stated there was a
state order concerning the drug
to the effect that the drug was
not to be given to out-patients,
without perscription.
THIS IS A standing order for
Darvon at the Infirmary, Dr.
Potter said.
If someone came in at ten at
night with a toothache, the
nurse gave them Darvon, one
then, one for four hours later,
then another for four hours later
still, until the Infirmary opened
at 9 ajn.
There is no problem with
mines giving Darvon to patients
in the Infirmary, Dr. Potter said.
~. TO XHVE THE drug to
'** an t *£&<£ frits ; or

for treatment and rehabilitation.
He was also named a member of
the Select Committee on Equal
Educational Opportunity when
the committee was created by
the Senate to analyze and report
on the effects of racial
imbalance.
AS CHAIRMAN of the Senate
Constitutional Amendments
Subcommittee, Sen. Bayh wrote
and guided to passage the 25 th
Amendment which deals with
presidential inability and vice
presidential succession.
He is currently working on
what he hopes will be the 26th
Constitutional Amendment. As
author of the Senate resolution
which would give the people
their right to vote directly for
U.S. President and Vice
President, he is leading the effort
to abolish the Electoral College.
He has worked with the
Youth Franchise Coalition to
lower the voting age, and is
currently serving on the
Democratic Partys Commission
on Party Structure and Delegate
Selection.
In January 1968, after
returning from Vietnam, Sen.
Bayh urged that the South
Vietnamese take over more
responsibility for the war and at
that time, asked for troop
reductions of UJS. forces in
Vietnam.
MISS FONDA, one-time
actress and full-time activist,
will speak on alternatives.
She recently took an
(SEE 'ACCENT' PAGE 7)

pharmacist must give the order.
However, the doctors or
pharmacists are not on duty in
the Infirmary at night.
There is a pharmacist on
call, Dr. Potter said, but he
shouldnt be called just for that.
Now, the students that come in
are inconvenienced.
The State Board of Pharmacy,
according to Dr. Potter, just
came in and made their annual
inspection.
But because of what
happened, the board decided to
make their annual inspection
now.
iiliiliillllllii
THROUGH THE efforts of
Vic Stem, and others, more
banks are beginning to issue
student loans page 6
Classifieds 14, IS
Editorials 8
Entertainment 22
Letters 9
Movies 14, IS
Sports as
World Wrap-Up 11
Tallahassee Report 11
\ >v



Page 2

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Photos By
Mark Hauser

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 it's published semi-weekly, and during student
holidays and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions
of their authors. Address correspondence-to the Florida Alligator, Reitz
Union Building, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The
Alligator is entered as second class matter at the United States Post Office
at Gainesville, Florida 32601.
Subscription rate is SIO.OO per year and $3.50 per Quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical
tone of all advertisements and to revise or turn away copy it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless
notice is given to the advertising manager within (1) one day after the
advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for
more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run
several times. Notices for correction must be given before the next
insertion.
I II 11 I I I I Hill I IYIY YilT

||§ Only 3 Days Remaining
luvogs Holiday S Pe /
s:oopm to 1200 pm
t Complete Fish Dinner w/is< Drink sioo^fe
, rv jf* Pood To Go Car Service |g|j|

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x aLL ~ "' < % rt w v^; f 'The child is father to the man/' wrote the British poet
Wordsworth over a century and a half ago, and it seems today that we
are still learning from infants about innocence and beauty.
Perhaps these three will be carrying books and worrying about
finals when a 1990 photographer catches them on the campus, but
now they are brandishing lollipops, paper cups, and hammers, and
their main concern is keeping their new size four outfits dean while
running around the Plaza, or waving to the ducks in the Union pond.
Watching them we echo the wistful words of Joni Mitchell: "Songs to
/ aging children come/aging children, lam one."

(>'.. { Diamond Needles
PointsNot Included
\ 50% OFF
I Records A Lot More
I ecoxd Sax
I ooen weekdays 9- 9 Sat S B OF GA I NESV I LLE
Bank Amencarc!&lV, aster chan, 5:3 tEST s vtRSITy AV f NUt



Rock, Blues And Poetry At Constans

By MARY ANN WHITLEY
Alligator Writer
Norman Mailer calls it
formidably breezy; Karl
Shapiro calls it strong, whole.
But lyric theatre is what
Edmund Skellings calls his live
concert performance of rock,
blues and poetry.
SKELLINGS AND HIS
poetry will be here Friday at 8
p.m. in the Constans Theatre,
with no admission charge.
His background musicial will
be jazz flutist Ira Sullivan of
rock and musical Hair
reknown.
Live concert is a show in
itself, not merely a poetry
reading. Its dramatic,
psychedelic; unique: an original
expression of the meaning of
life, love.
FRANK LOWE REE,
instructor at Miami-Dade Jr.
College, where Skellings teaches
poetry and creative writing, says
the concert is an integration of
time and rhythm that somehow
reaches collectively into the very
pulse of contemporary human
existence. This does more than
educate; it uplifts.
Skellings was bom in Ludlow,
Mass. He graduated with honors
GIANT BLOW-UP 1
2x3 ft. Poster (black & white)
|||<
Send any black
& white or color
photouptoxlO"^B^B
(no negatives
"please) to:
RONALD JAYE Poster Service
P.O. Box 43
Plainview, N.Y. 11803
Enclose cash, check or money
order (no C.O.D.'s) in the amount
of $3.50 for each biow-up.
Original material returned un undamaged.
damaged. undamaged.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Allow 30
days for delivery. Add 45# for
postage & handling.
~6 NAME
AODRESS
CITY STATE ZIP

EDMUND SKELLINGS HERE FRIDAY

from Suffield Academy and
spent three years as a
parachutist. He continues his
affection for the air by flying for
sport.
Skellings later graduated with
a B.A. from the University of
Massachusetts and entered the
University of lowa Writers
Workshop. He taught, wrote and
received his doctorate in 1962.
THE POET HAD made
appearances at colleges all over
the country and has appeared on
television. His next stop after
UF is the University of Alaska.
As if all this werent fame
enough, hes known as an author
(Duels and Duets, The Marriage
Fire). Hes written childrens
verse and poetry, of course,
which has appeared in such
publications as The Writer, The
Massachusetts Review and The
South Florida Review.
Skellings reading-concert is
sponsored by the Reitz Union
and the Florida Quarterly. The
performance will be followed by
a reception with refreshments.

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lot, its going to take a little longer.
Aquarius by JBL. Everything you hear is
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EDMUND SKELLINGS
.. presents his live concert

Thursday, Dacambar 3,1970, Tha Florida AMpla.

Page 3



, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oaoambar 3, 1970

Page 4

Mental Health Clinic Needs Money

By ELLI MOSS
Alligator Writer
UFs Mental Health Clinic, a
part of the Student Health
Services, has been facing
financial difficulties this year.
The clinic, which handled 900
Cases last year, is located on the
third floor of the infirmary
annex.
The reason for the clinics
troubles is rising medical costs,
while student health fees have
been stabilized.
Student health fees and grants
from the National Institute of
Mental Health (NIMH) make up
all the funds for staff salaries
and general operations for the
clinic.
sl3 out of each students
activitiy fee goes to health
services. Increasing this fee
necessitates approval by the
state legislature.
Dr. Ben Barger, co-director of
the Mental Health program
predicts that student health
fees will eventually be permitted
to increase.
In the past, students were
entitled to an unlimited amount
of visits free of charge
This year, however, the clinic
has been forcedto start charging
a minimum of $4 for each visit
after the Bth visit.
According to Barger,
pre-paid health is more
effective and economical.
The NIMH has spent during
the past 12 years and approved
for the next year $1 million on
the mental health clinic.

EAG Has New President;
Membership Drive Planned

By TERRY VENTO
Alligator Writer
The Environmental Action
Group (EAG) is under new
leadership.
The president's gavel was
passed from Brad Raffle, 4JM to
Hal Barcey, 4AS Tuesday night
at the election meeting.
OTHER NEWLY ELECTED
officers include Ed De Bellevue,
vice-president; Anita Stobbs,
secretary; and Linda Heinly,
treasurer.
People are going to see a new
EAG, said Hal Barcey, newly
elected president.
We are planning a
membership drive for next
quarter. Our meetings will be
held every 3 weeks and will be
open to the public. Films and
speakers will be featured
throughout the quarter.
THERE ARE DORM
captains working for EAG now,
he said. But there are openings
available for this activity and
many others in connection with
our group. There is great
opportunity for leadership here.
Nevertheless, we have something
for everyone.
Our programs will be not
only campus-orientated, but will
also involve the community at
large.
EAG will be doing a better
job of fulfilling its obligation to

This money has gone for
project grants that require
research and evaluation and for
program development.
At present time, the NIMH is
funding a three year project
designed to study the needs of
married students on campus.
A program will be set up in
September of 1971 in response
to these needs.
The Mental Health Clinic
handles 30 to 35 individual cases
a week, although this figure rises
during exam weeks.
The clinic has grown from a
one man operation in 1957 to a
16-member staff today.
At the present time there are
12 full time permanent staff
members, three psychiatric
residents and one psychology
intern.
Although the staff is short
two positions, there is always
somebody available to handle
emergencies.
Sallie Jones, in charge of
coordinating initial interviews,
says the purpose of the clinic is
to help the students with
individual problems and to refer
them to appropriate specialists.
The main problems students
come to the clinic with include
anxiety, depression,
interpersonal problems, and
failure to communicate.
In addition, Barger cites that
young adults have a special set
of problems in understanding
themselves, interpersonal
commitments, giving up
dependency, and accepting
responsibility.

provide public education, this
will be accomplished through
the efforts of our appointed
board of directors. They will be
heading projects of various kinds
- phosphate level awareness for
dorms, laundromats and stores,
publication of information on
noise pollution, the barge canal
and water treatment and
visitation of high schools to
spread the word about ecology.
WE ARE TRYING to place a

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Take Take your exam study breaks
at turns Enjoy Color TV,
draft and bottle beer, and
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||
V
SALLIE JONES
... coordinates interviews
Mrs. Jones, who has been
working with the clinic for five
years thinks that UF students
are basically healthy.
The majority of problems are
situation type problems, such as
those resulting from financial,
medical, or housing difficulties.
According to Mrs. Jones,
students are better informed
and more concerned than they
used to be.
In the past, Mrs. Jones said,
more students used to come in
for help in an acute crisis, while
today more students come in
before the crisis occurs.
All problems are kept
confidential and no one has
access to the files. No
information is released without
written consent of the patient.
Mrs. Jones, who majored in
nursing from UF, said the
mental health clinic is successful.
The average student comes for
six or eight visits. Each case is
handled individually and the
student takes an active part in

minimum on symbolic
activities, Barcey said.
The EAG can exert only an
infinitesimal influence on the
environmental picture as a whole
yet only the things we inspire
will be accomplished.
In the final analysis the
success or failure of EAG lies in
the contribution made by the
new leaders and matched by the
efforts of the student body as a
whole.

the visits.
During the initial interview,
the staff tries to access the
difficulty to determine the
appropriate course of action to
be taken.
If a student has a serious
problem; the clinic will refer him
io4nother specialist.
The clinic also works in
conjunction with other
departments such as the Speech
and Hearing Clinic.
Mrs. Jones says that the
program handles each case
according to the individual needs
of the student and does not
follow a set pattern.
The general philosophy of
the program, says Barger, is to
operate within the concept of
comprehensive community.
According to Barger, the
clinic should provide service to
troubled students and create an
effective environment for living,
growning, and maturing.
The more effective the
university can be in creating
such an environment the more
* helpful it would be in preventing
problems.
Most of the clinic staff meets
on a regular or semi-regular basis
with various community and

WOMANS GLEE CLUB

will entertain with Christmas songs on the Unions Grand
Staircase on Thursday, December 3 at 12:30 p.m.
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university groups, such as
housing counselors and
university pastors.
The clinic also cooperates
with the Comer Drugstore, a
drug rehabilitation house and
the Crisis Intervention, a
telephone service operating out
of Gainesville.
The clinic also assists in
student initiated programs.
THE QUARTERLY ..
It helps you see.
Become one with it y-^
florida
quarterly
We only did it for you.



Interntl Club
Gets It Together

By Alligator Services
A new organization on the Us
campus wants to put it all
together.
THE INTERNATIONAL
Club, recognized last week by
the Committee on Student
Organization and Social Affairs
(SOSA), hopes to promote
mutual understanding between
foreign visitors on campus, the
campus community and the
local community.
With more than 1,000 foreign
students and faculty, UF has the
largest concentration of
academic-affiliated foreign
visitors in the state.
More than half of the 78
countries represented on campus
have a national club for each
individual country. The
International Club consists of
visitors from the 43 countries
who do not have a national club
such as Pakistan, Jamaica and
the Philippines.
I N TERNATIONAL
Club officers believe a more
meaningful contact between
visitors and the community will
enrich the experience of both
the visitors and the community.
Kulwant Singh, president of
the club, said the organization
hopes to bring people together
by emphasizing personal contact
between people from the host
country and* the international
visitors.
Singh, a graduate student
from India, said personal contact
with the Gainesville community
not only will help newly-arrived
international visitors to become
oriented in their new
environment, but will also enrich
their visit to the United States
by extending their experiences
beyond the UF campus.
THROUGH CULTURAL and
social activities, the group plans
to focus on assisting
international visitors in
interpreting their cultural
heritage to the community.
According to Singh, response
to the club has been good.
Members have been recruited
from more than 14 countries.
6th SENSE
Alpha, theta mind control
for psychic powers, esp,
telepathy, health, learning
and study, memory, weight,
smoking, etc. Newsletter
reports latest facts from
experts, i.e. Cayce, Dixon,
Hughes, Silva, etc.,* 6 issues
yearly $2; check or M.O.
only to the
SIXTH SENSE
P. 0. Box 2068
Milwaukee, Wis. 53201

Membership is open to
anyone who wishes to join.
Since Americans are the essential
element in establishing rapport
between the cultures, Americans
particularly are encouraged to
participate, Singh said.
Other officers of the club are:
Rangin Khattak, Pakistan, vice
president; Pauline Lawrence,
Jamaica, secretary; Adriano
Navarro, the Philippines,
treasurer; and Dr. Robert G.
Stanley, professor of forestry,
faculty adviser.

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flUBUChk. \StflUBUChk.
INTERNATIONAL CLUB OFFICERS
... (from left) Rangin Khattak, Pauline Lawrence, Kulwant Singh and Adriano Navarro

Thuracby, 3,1970, Th Florid* AJllgrtor,

Page 5



Page 6

v AEireteirTlwteiteytOwttMQT

UF Student
Gels loan
Through HEW

Visiting Professor Finds Americans Friendly

By JANE CATO
AKstear Writer
Americans are a delightful,
friendly and outgoing people in
the eyes of one foreign visitor oil
the UF campus.
Dr. Eileen J. Krige, visiting
professor of anthropology from
South Africa, will be here for a
year teaching at UF.
SHE IS SPONSORED by a
special program of the National
Science Foundation known as
Senior Foreign Scientists.*
Scholars who have demonstrated
outstanding ability in a field of
science supported by the
program receive funds.
Because of her very
distinguished reputation as a
student of South African
cultures, Dr. Krige was
nominated, according to Dr. C.
H. Fairbanks, professor and
former chairman of the
Department of Anthropology.
She is the first anthropologist to
visit UF under this program.
Since Dr. Krige had never <
visited the U.S., she was j
particularly delighted.
Florida is very different from i
what she expected, and she <
Red Coal Up |
But US Best j
Although the United States <
maintained its position as the |
worlds leading coal producer in <
1969, Communist countries <
produced more coal than the |
West, says the European Coal |
Information Agency.
This was particularly evident
in Europe, where steeply rising
output in Poland contrasted
with a sharp drop in production
in Britain and the Common
Market, the agency said*
* : tM) i< f f .* **

By MIKE CAHLIN
Alligator'Staff Writer-
After months of frustration,
J Vic Stem ,a3BA kliUFs College!
ndf dm tin ess< 'Administration,
finally received a student loan.
Stem applied for a student
loan and was turned down. He
then wrote and called
Washington to complain. On
Oct. 23, he received a phone call
from Herbert Klein, an advisor to
President Nixon, and has been in
touch ever since.
The problem, besides the fact
that banks preferred to invest
their money on loans with
quicker and larger returns than
afforded by the federally insured
college loans, was there seemed
to be a genuine hostility towards
students, according to Stem.
Federally insured bank loans
are deferred payments with the
government paying all interest as
the co-signer of the note.
The bank notes are
non-negotiable and banks cannot
sell the notes. They become
dead weight until the student
pays it back. This can take up to
seven years depending if the
student goes in the military or
decides to go for a higher degree.

particularly commented on the
varied plantlife, the lakes and
the beautiful forests.
SHE FEELS THE friendly
nature of Americans may be due

,-m j*ji
, Wt HP
jdSMH I^Mk.
k
I
aasppiar'T $ a
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wk
pi d
DR. EILEEN J. KRIGE
... teaching at UF this year
f^KAMIWTRAVAGANZA 0
1 SCHEDULE 8
0 all free! 8
x Sunday, Dec. 6 4 hrs of free music in the Union ballroom 5
a Monday, Dec. 7 Film 'They Came to Cordura" in the X
0 Union Auditorium 8:30 pm X
X Country music by Zuber & Cook, 2nd x
fi floor Union 10:30 p.m. X
X Tuesday, Dec. 8 Film 'The Mouse That Roared" in the S
X Union Auditorium 8:00 p.m. 5
x Soul Music by the Weston Prim Show in J
a the Union Cafeteria 9:30 p.m. x
j Wednesday, Dec. 9 Short films and rock band in the Union X
l Ballroom 8:00 p.m. Q
; Sponsored by the J. Wayne Reitz Union Q

Backlash from the recent
campus disturbances and
election of new state
representatives have made it
'difficuirM 1 a!ny constructive
legislation to be passed that
would make these loans easier
for students to obtain.
Because of this, many
students find it difficult to make
ends meet. Stem is holding
down two jobs.
Last week, The First National
Bank in Hollywood, Sterns
hometown, agreed to loan him
$ 1,500 for this year and next.
The United National Banking
group of Miami has begun to
accept applications for federally
insured loans in a more favorable
program towards student loans,
according to Stern.
The signs appear that banks
are beginning to realize that not
all students are troublemakers,
Stem said.
Following his correspondence
with the Department of Health,
Education and Welfare, Stern
has been offered a summer job.
They think I know enough
about the student loan program
to be able to help them out,
Stem said. Maybe I can help
other students the way HEW

to their schooling which she
describes as very informal, with
much personal freedom.
To the American way of life

helped me. 1 didnt go through
all this trouble just for myself
and Im not going to stop just
because I got my own loan.
Another problem is that of
the distribution of the loans. In
order for this program to be a
success, banks all over must give
equal aid to the students in their
area.
The more participation, the
less burden it will be on banks
and students, and no one
particular bank will have to
carry an abnormally heavy load,
according to Stem.
Banks have obligated
themselves because they feel
they must meet the needs of
students. We now hope that
other banks will follow their
trend, not only in Florida but
throughout the country.
Students who have been
turned down for loans should go
to the United National Banking
Group and apply again. A lot has
been done to get this program
the way it is and if you work
within the system I think
anything can be done because
the so-called establishment is
willing to work with you.
You just have to stick to
it, Stem said.

she attributes the concept that
the individual seems to be
brought up with a sense of his
own value; he feels hes the equal
of others.

The R inger from
Nina in Chariie IrC, p: "f
Brown Suede j
Nina, the happy ending shoe
? ut of Nlna We st y le boots for
vou Whothl? runnin 9' jumping.. .or just looking good on
you le A s t 0 allure, menace or
haDDv enriinn .VX, r}ght Nina boot.. .designed for a
PPV nding, like all Nina footwear
* k * * * *-* ****> ***,. . v -> * *'*

iftfhW Hfctc 'sojfcQs'f!

fS
VIC STERN
... finally got loan

Concerning her role as a
visiting professor, she feels it is a
great challenge to be in a
foreign country, teaching foreign
students.



Evaluation Gets Minimal Response

By LINDA CREESY
Alligator Staff Writar
Response to the Omicron Delta Kappa (ODK)
Teacher-Course Evaluation Booklet has been minimal to
date, said Ralph Glatfelter, ODK president.
No one has personally told me that the evaluation was
bad although there were some problems and some
instructors were upset.
I THINK FOR our first effort the evaluation was
generally excellent, he said. However, there are bound to
be problems the first time.
Four changes have been recommended for next years
evaluation. They are:
More course information should be made available.
More statistical data should be run through the
computer.
Less editorializing in the comments concerning the
teachers.

ACCENT...

PAGE ONeJ
automobile tour of the country,
at which time she discovered
America, according to a press
release issued by the American
Program Bureau. I wanted to
meet the silent majority I had
heard so much about. I found a '~
country that many Americans
do not know exists.
After discovering the
invisible America, Miss Fonda
co-founded the GI office
Washington, D.C., where
complaints from Gls allegedly
disciplined illegally by the
military and deprived of their
First Amendment rights are
collected.
MISS FONDA has picketed
with the Indians, supported
various programs of the Blade
Pantliers, and currently serves as
national coordinator of the
Vietnam Veterans Against the
War.
Deeply troubled by the
America she encountered, Miss
Fonda said, I think there is no

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weapon so powerful as the
perception of the alternative.
Sen. Tower (Rep. Texas) is
a nationally known conservative
who serves on three major
committees Armed Services,
Banking and Currency, and the
Joint Committee on Defense
Production.
AS AN ARMED Services
Committee member, Tower has
spent more time with U.S.
troops in Southeast Asia than
any other member of the Senate.
Prove It!
Rising welfare costs might
force metropolitan Toronto to
demand proof of sterilization
before accepting larger families
on relief rolls, says alderman
Karl Mallette.
Mallette said it was just plain
selfishness for people to have
too many children if they cant
afford it. Increased
unemployment has resulted in a
22 per cent rise in the number of
welfare recipients over a year
ago.

Written comments should correlate and amplify the
complete data.
Every questionnaire should include the per cent of
returned questionnaires to the per cent of students in the
class.
THERE SHOULD be less hostility among the faculty
if these suggestions are followed, he said.
We have nothing to apologize about the evaluation.
Naturally, well constantly be trying to improve the
quality and quantity of the booklet, Glatfelter said.
Jim Hughes, chairman of next years evaluation,
believes the evaluation should be revamped to allow
students involved with student organizations and
committees dealing with academic affairs to conduct the
evaluation. This way there will be a better evaluation if
students taking business courses evaluate the College of
Business Admiiiistration, instead of engineering.
GLATFELTER SAID that all 100-200 level teachers
were attempted to be contacted. Most instructors in this

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years booklet wanted to be evaluated, although some
evaluations had to be done out of class.
I feel the overall quality of the evaluation is affected
when out of class evaluations have to be done, Glatfelter
said. Because only three or four people do an out of class
evaluation, the statistical quality is inaccurate.
It is the best interest of the evaluation to avoid having
to go out of class. Accuracy is important. If we don't have
accuracy, the evaluation isn't fair to the instructors whose
names appear in the booklet, he said. We dont want
students to get the wrong impression.
The evaluation is mainly beneficial to the students. It is
hoped that students will learn who the best instructors are
from the booklet, Glatfelter said.
Presently, the evaluation booklets are not available.
We are saving copies for spring registration. We may have
1,000 available for drop-add next quarter, Glatfelter
said.

Page 7



Page 8

I; TN Florida Alligator; Thursday, Dscimbar 3; 1970

EDITORIAL
Suggins Fable
Joe Suggins was a basketball player and a good one.
During his junior year at a state university, he led his team
in scoring. He was team captain and according to rumors,
the New York Knicks were going to make him their number
one draft choice.
He lived in a dormitory, as did all scholarship athletes,
and found it rather repressing. He had to be in his room at a
certain hour, could not do this, could not do that. So when
a friend asked him to spend the Thanksgiving Holidays with
him at his off-campus apartment, Joe Suggins jumped at the
opportunity.
But things went wrong. On Friday night, policemen
pounded on the door. They informed Suggins and his friend
that they had a warrant to search the apartment; they
believed that Suggins friend was hiding a machine gun in his
room.
The police were wrong. No machine gun, not even a
pea-shooter. Just pot. The police arrested and charged them
with possession of marijuana.
The pre-trial received a lot of play in the newspapers.
But charges were dropped when the judge ruled that the
police search was illegal because the warrant stated that a
gun was the object of the search.
A much-relieved Joe Suggins returned to the university.
A central Florida newspaper began an editorial campaign
demanding the expulsion of Joe Suggins. It stated that
athletes must give proper example to the youth of
America and said that Joe Suggins did not do this. He had
been released on a technicality. He did not deserve to attend
the university, supported by taxpayers, the editorial read. It
further stated that the universtiy president was shirking
his duty by allowing the student to remain.
The editorial campaign was effective. Several hundred
citizens began to show up every day at the administration
building wanting to see the president. He talked with a few
and met with hostility. He decided to lie low for a few days
and let it blow over.
But it did not. Soon enraged citizens from all over the
city began picketing the university. And when the
basketball team opened its season with Joe Suggins in the
lineup, people picketed the gym. It was bound to happen:
students taunted the citizens; citizens taunted back. There
ensued what the police blotter called a small riot in which
several people were injured. The citizens continued to
demand Suggins expulsion.
Joe Suggins does not exist. Our little story here is only
that. But we have used it for what we believe a worthwhile
purpose.
According to the Student Conduct Code which comes
before the University Senate today for approval, Joe
Suggins could still be disciplined by the university for his
actions even though state charges had been dropped against
him.
Take section six of the code on off-campus conduct,
which states that:
The University will take disciplinary action against a student for
such an off-campus offense only when it is required by law to do so or
when the nature of the offense is such that in the judgment of the
Coordinator for Student Conduct:
1. The continued presence of the student on campus is likely to
create interference with the educational process and the orderly
operation of the University; or
2. The continued presence of the student on campus is likely to
endanger the health, safety or welfare of the members of the
University community or their property or that of the University; or
3. The offense committed by the student is of such a serious,
heinous or repulsive nature, as to adversely affect the students
suitability as a member of the academic community.
There are several things that disturb us here.
First, although it appears section six had attempted to
avoid double jeopardy, in reality, it has not. The
university could easily prosecute Joe Suggins on the above
three counts, even though state charges had been dropped.
Second, the Coordinator of Student Conduct is the Lord
and Master. Under the Code of Conduct, he has been
delegated too much power. He decides whether or not the
university will take action against the student.
Third, we question the wording of the three counts.
In one and two, the phrase is likely is used. If the
Coordinator of Student Conduct believes that the presence
of the student is likely to interfere with the administration
of the university, and it did in our example, Joe Suggins
could legally be disciplined. The second count (is likely to
endanger the health, safety or welfare, etc.) would place
Suggins in the same situation. The third count uses the
_ words serious, heinous and repulsive. But what offends
the Coordinator may not offend us, or you.
In short, we believe section six of the Student Conduct
Code was drawn up rather hastily. We urge the University
Senate to ask for revision today.

The Sam Pepper Phyllis Gallub
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
ait a- Jeff Klinkenberg
Alligator Associate Editor rMgfepW
The future is not a Ken McKinnon Loretta Tennant
gift-, it is an achievement News Editor News Editor
They got old Wally!
It Is A Time For A
Meeting Os The Minds

There have been a great many
misconceptions about the
Florida League of Athletes.
So many, in fact, that I have
been asked by several people to
explain in black and white (and
without big words) just what all
the hoopla is about.
THERE HAVE BEEN a
number of athletic uprisings of
late; Syracuse football, Miami
basketball, Georgetown track,
etc. etc.
The FLA has been viewed by
many as another one of these
confrontation groups.
It is not.
The FLA was organized to
prevent precisely the kind of
dramatic and hostile
confrontations that took place
at the above mentioned schools.
THE REASON THAT those
confrontations took place was
the lack of effective
communication between the
athletes and their coaches and
administrators. The FLA is
dedicated to filling that gap with
real and relevent effectiveness.

Alligator Staff
Daniw Valiants Craig Heyl
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Slave Strang
Assistant Assignment Editor
Published by students of the University of Florida under the ausoioK
the Boerd of Student Publications. auspices of
Editorial, Business. Advertising offices in Student Publications Suit,
third floor, Reitz Union. croons suite.
Editorial Office phones: 392-1686,87,88 or 89.
Opinions expressed in the Florida Alligator are thm. r
of,hrwH, CT of, e d ,L. fIJtgZSgXfEZ

4 S S. 'V
: \rZt"~ JOHN PARKER fr

I think most people realize
that now.
Most importantly, Ray Graves
realizes it and has given his
approval to the group.
Surely people of the state and
the nation cannot take this to be
a sign of weakness or a backing
down in the face of adversity,
but of a reasoned and just
decision based on all the facts of
the situation.
I DONT EXPECT the FLA to
be a docile, fawning arm of the
Athletic Association. I expect
that they will sit down with
coaches and administrators and
talk. They will suggest, they will
request, they will complain.

They will also be turned down,
counseled, and given advice.
That is expected. That is
wanted.
But the FLA will not try to
get easier practice sessions, less
strict training rules, or a voice in
running teams on the field.
Those have never been the goals
of the FLA.
The League is dedicated to
communication and progress;
and to the furtherance of
athletics.
NOTHING MORE, nothing
less.
The era of confusion and
emotionalism is over. It is time
for a softening of voices. It is a
time for a meeting of minds.

} Student Publications
Business Staff
To reach Advertising, Business and
Promotion Offices, Call: 392-1681,
82, 83 or 84
M. S. Davis
Business Manager
K. S. Dupree
Advertising Manager
Kathy A. Waldman
Promotion Manager
To reach Circulation Department,
call: 392-1609
\% f l>



Bike Theft
MR. EDITOR:
Bicycle theft on this campus
seems to be reaching alarming
proportions with over. 600
bicycles listed with the UPD as
stolen.
As an interested party who
happened to purchase a stolen
bike, I would like to offer a
suggestion that may help
alleviate the problem.
First, it seems that the UPD
and the city police have separate
lists. This is ridiculous as this is a
city-wide problem.
Secondly, the fire department
charges one dollar for a license.
If for all bicycles in use on
cliltpus, it would be a simple
matter to enforce this policy by
inspecting bicycle racks.
I think its safe to assume that
the majority of thefts are by a
small minority who sell the bikes
they steal.
It is not in the best interests
of the person who buys the bike
to check too closely to see if the
bike is stolen and with the loose
registration policy this change
over can flourish.
JOHN GUNDERSON, 3AS
Poor Judges
Mr. Editor:
The other day I was driving
through campus enjoying the
bright sunshine and warm air
when a young long hair and
beard type in a new or nearly
new car came quickly up behind
me and impatiently blew his
horn to pass.
But why?
Being young, healthy,
fortunate enough to be in
America, privileged enough to be
at a university, rich enough to
have a cars do not seem to be
enough.
Youth today has it so good
that the young people
themselves are the poorest
judges of just how good.
America isnt Utopia, but if
each country and its people were
awarded points for each
privilege, comfort, opportunity,
constitutional right, civil liberty
and God-given natural blessing;
with points being subtracted for
each duty, discomfort and
inequality; then America and
Americans would still come out
on top. Os those who dont
agree with me, I ask who beats
us out and why?
RICHARD PELLEK, 7FY
Irate Fan
MR. EDITOR:
1 an. writing right now more
as an irate Gator football fan
than a student at the U of F.
I just finished listening to one
of the sloppiest football games I
have ever had the misfortune to
hear. I make special reference to
the play of our own fightin
Gators.
As I sit here, like all Gator
fans are doing right now, in total
disbelief, I am at a loss on how
we lost to the University of
Miami.
Then I remember tne
absolutely poor season we had
this year. -
r .v- Scfrite people .win ay. *h*t.+s

record of 7-4 isnt so poor. But
IT IS when you compare it to
the season we had last year.
Thats the thing I think angers
all of us the most.
When we remember the unity
last year and the fine
performance of the team how
can practically the same team
take such a turn for the worst?
Could it be the coaching
change?
Could it be the obvious
disunity of the players among
themselves?
Whatever is wrong with this
years team should andMUST
be corrected.
But whatever it is it has
destroyed a fine collegiate
football team. Except for the
outstanding play oi a few
individuals this year the
overall team hasnt played as a
team, but as a group of
INDIVIDUALS who never
seemed to have heard of the
word Teamwork.
* At this particular moment I
am glad that I am a senior and I
wont have to go through
another football season like this
one.
We have a great football
squad, and as Gator fans
remember last season, one of
the best in the country.
Sir, its always sad to see a
great football team go sour.
JEFF WEINBERG, 4JM
Frat Joke
Mr. Editor:
While riding my bicycle
behind the Carolyn Plaza I was
hastened to aid a person who
had fallen into the street when
his wheel chair fell off the curb.
One other person and myself
helped him back and everything
seemed in tact,
As I rode off I saw about ten

CHjMl'M.lf (U JctsHu*xig
REVOLUTIONARY (?) IDEAS ON CAMPUS
William a Abbie
Kuntslers \ Hoffmans
Speech / \ Speech
November 1970 \ /
77je fact that these speakers (Kuntsler and Hoffman) have appeared on university \ I
campuses in no way indicates an endorsement by the university of their positions or \|
beliefs. 'Legislative
I D. Burke Kibler 111
. Cfatinmxi, toward of Regents rfiwCfcftw
LimmmmmfrVt eh Wmi ieirsVl'l 1 1 I'l it. " ""

i j jt

READERS FORUM

brothers of a fraternity standing
in front of their temporary
house laughing hysterically. I
realized instantly that the entire
incident was but a harmless
fraternity joke.
Just some of the brothers
having some fun.
Such pranks were fine and
good time killers in the Ra Ra
days of college; but now I only
have pity for a person, who can

Nixons Le 800-800

Nixon watchers predict quite
a celebration this Christmas.
The Yule festivities coincide
with four major Nixon-type
victories.
OF COURSE the present
administration has had other
great moments.
There was Cambodia. Troops
were sent in to shorten the
war by engaging Viet Cong
Guerillas and capturing the
Cambodian Pentagon. They
marched home to Vietnam,
having found neither Pentagon
nor troops. The President
proclaimed it a smashing victory,
since enough rice was found to
fill the Indian Ocean.
There was the mid-term
election where the President
won by gaining negligible
strength in the Congres, losing
state houses all over the place,
and so enflaming the population
that a riot broke out after one of
his speeches.
HARD-NOSED John Mitchell
has pursued crime so
successfully that not only is the
overall crime rate up but there
are so many wanted posters in
the post office that you can
hardly buy stamps any more.
These were all great victories

not find anything better to
occupy his time with.
It is difficult for me to
comprehend the pleasure one
gets from such high-schoolish
pranks.
In this age of involvement,
actions such as this only help to
alienate those who might get
involved.
If this incident was indicative
of this fraternity or the fraternal

REG CROWDER

but each came separately.
But now Mr. Nixon almost
simultaneously has (1) seen
inflation hit an all time high and
continue to increase, (2)
predicted a budget deflate
higher than all previous
estimates, (3) faced still
skyrocketing unemployment,
and (4) approved a daring raid
on a North Vietnamese prison
camp without finding one
prisoner.
NIXON MAY invite an old
professor of his from Whittier
College to the expected
celebration. The old instructor,
Pierre Le 800-boo, is said to
have greatly influenced Nixons
personal philosophy.
Indeed, White House aides are
given to referring to the
administrations triumphs as Le
800-boos.
Le 800-boo was instrumental
in planning Frances World War
II strategy.
THE UNHERALDED
strategist forged the plan by

Thursday, OacAmtMr 3,1970, Tha Florida AMiptfor,

system, then I only have one
thing to say: You were a
disgrace to your fraternity and
the fraternal system when you
stood out in the open and
laughed because someone
thought your joke was real.
Yes, you made a firm display
of the fine and honored
tradition of your fraternity.
PAUL KARABINIS, lUC

which the entire German Army
was. lured into France and
surrounded.
Much to his credit, historians
will long note, the Germany
Army was in fact trapped in
France for a major portion of
the war.
Le 800-boo has recently
gotten much attention from his
book, The Key to Victory in
Vietnam: A Land War on the
Asian Continent.
LE 800-800 is known to
many Americans through his
column in the Christian Science
Monitor, You and Your Family
Doctor, and his many visits to
civic clubs as President of the
California Edsel Owners
Association.
Nixon, in an interview with
several friendly columnists
confided that, Ive tried to
pattern my life after Le
800-boo.
He denied Le 800-boo is a
contender as a replacement of
Vice President Agnew.

Page 9



Page 10

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, December 3,1970

Honor System
Protects irf

Faculty And
Students Meet
In Interiiall
Making life a little less
impersonal on campus is the
objective of Interhalls proposed
teacher-student involvement
program according to Interhall
President Susan Jacobs.
The program involves
coordinating interests of faculty
and students outside the
classroom for a more
well-rounded educational
approach.
INTERHALL COUNCIL was
responsible for writing letters to
all department heads of the
various UF colleges asking them
to turn in the names of faculty
members interested in doing
tilings with students out of class.
The idea is to get away from
the usual lecture type of
teacher-student relationship, Miss
Jacobs said.
There have been at least 100
replies from faculty members
interested in participating in
such areas as guitar lessons,
attending plays and organizing
field trips.
A booklet will be compiled
pin-pointing specific areas of
teacher interest. Hopefully there
will be at least one book per
resident adviser in the dorm
areas so students will have easy
access to names and phone
numbers of interested faculty.
The booklet should be ready
by the end of winter quarter or
the beginning of spring quarter.
SG Provides
Study Rooms
When the library closes at
night, and youre in the middle
of studying for a final at 8 ajn.
the next morning, dont panic.
Study rooms are being
provided courtesy of Student
Government. v
Beginning Sunday, Dec. 6,
rooms 109, 125 and 127 in
Little Hall and rooms 227, 229
and 230 in the Mechanical
Engineering Building will be
open from 9 p.m. until 8 a.m.
These rooms will be closed
during the day because of finals
being held in them.
Horror King
Signs 73 Pact
*
Vincent Price, current king of
Horror movies, has signed a new
contract with American
, r?*~rytionsl Pictures to star in
two more features in January,

ByMIKrCAHLIN
Alligator Staff Writer
Under our present criminal processing system you must prove
guilt beyond reasonable doubt, said Daniel Stevens, chancellor of
the honor court. If there is doubt in the jurors minds they can not,
in good conscience, convict anyone.
The honor system guards against cheating, stealing, passing
worthless checks and ticket scalping for any university function.
Violations of this code are reported to the court by students,
faculty or administrative members.

I I
WU4) l&cks
I I
*/ EAR,
& ** OUr
I, d I
.11 j .vrc ,jo A S
. .> |t I .m/1 ; Mr, [

The percentage of students who have had charges brought up
against them this quarter has been about the same as every quarter,
according to Stevens.
Things work this way every quarter. They pick up around
mid-terms and finals, Stevens said.
If a case does go to court it begins a long involved procedure using
all Florida law procedures.
We have the same philosophy as a normal trial. The system is not
as effective as a convicting machine, but it gives the accused students
the rights guaranteed under the constitution that he would get in a
trial downtown. It is effective as a fact finding process, Stevens said.



SACS Announces
College Accreditation
ATLANTA (UPI) The
Southern Association of Colleges
and Schools (SACS) announced
Wednesday 39 senior and junior
colleges and special purpose
institutions had been-accredited
as members.
In completing its 75 th annual
convention here, SACS also
announced 303 elementary
schools in its 11-state area were
accredited and 48 senior and
junior colleges and universities
had been approved in a review of
accreditation status every five
years.
The association is made up of
9,000 accredited and affiliated
colleges, universities, technical,
secondary and elementary
schools in 11 states.
Faster-Than-Sound
Airliners Prohibited
WASHINGTON (UPI) The
Senate voted Wednesday to
prohibit faster-than-sound
airliner flights over U.S. territory
and to restrict airport noise

Mllll ll' M
UPh\\jgjjcHuissee ReportJ

Kirk Urges Nixon
To Select Fla. River
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Governor Claude Kirk
Wednesday urged Y President
Nixon to select the polluted St.
Johns River off Jacksonville for
a planned federal model river
project.
The Presidents Council on
Environmental Quality proposes
to pick one river basin in the
United States for a pilot
program to show that water
quality enhancement through
appropriate technology will
work.
At the present rate of
decline, and if the current trend
cannot be arrested, the St. Johns
River will very soon become as
unproductive as Lake Apopka,
Floridas classic example of a
ruined body of water, the
governor wrote the President.
Bill Importance Will
Now Govern Priority
TALLAHASSEE (UPI)
Importance to the public rather
than sheer luck will determine
the priority status of legislation
in the 1971 House, Reles
Chairman Murray Dubbin said
today.
At present, bills go to the
calendar in the order in which
they are delivered physically to
the clerks office by the
committee.
In most cases, he said,
sheer luck dictates the
calendar. At worst, we
potentially reward those
committees hastily considering
legislation with a priority
position on 'the calendar sand

n . ... .1.1.1.1.111 jywwpTmwwwwwwjWjwwwwMHWWiim

levels by the proposed
Supersonic Transport (SST).
Backers of the SST rushed the
provisions through the Senate in
less than two days to try to head
off a growing move to cut off
federal funds for the plane by
denying opponents a key
argument against it.
Opponents have mounted
their most serious attack on the
proposed 1,800-mile-an-hour
plane in preparation for a
showdown vote, either Thursday
or Friday, over $290 million
more in federal funds for
development of two SST
prototypes.
Suffering Will Bring
Ecumenical Unity
SYDNEY, Australia (UPI)
Pope Paul VI told a crowded
meeting of 11 Christian faiths
Wednesday night that
ecumenical unity can only be
achieved through suffering and
that history cannot be written
off overnight.
He told them there are ways
and means of seeking reform
but: If you turn back on
yourselves, if you set yourself up

penalize those committees which
spend a considerable amount of
time and thought considering
legislation.
Bill Hopes To Control
Governnors Spending
TALLAHASSEE (UPI) A
bill which would prohibit a

Sound n Color
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translator to flash in rhythm to music or by itself for a
random display of dancing colors. Just turn It on to
produce an interesting and unusual lighting effect in any
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Model 3455 Wired *29 95
AUDIO VISUAL LIGHTING COMPONENTS
by EICO
See Sound n\ Color at
COUCHS INC
Serving Gator Country Since 1933
608 N. MAIN ST Ph.3?8;1562

as supreme judges of your truth,
if you reject the past wholesale,
then the world of tomorrow will
not be noticeably better, even if
it is different.
Militants Kidnapped
West German Consul
SAN SEBASTIAN, Spain
(UPI) Militant Basque
separatists Wednesday claimed
they kidnapped West German
Consul Eugen Beihl and said his
fate depended on the outcome
of a trial of 16 Basques on
charges stemming from the
murder of a Franco regime
secret police chief.
An army court martial of the
16 accused Basque nationalists is
scheduled to begin Thursday in
Burgos, 150 miles north of
Madrid.
The lawyers for the
, defendants asked military
officials Wednesday to suspend
the court martial pending a
supreme court decision on their
request to have them tried
before a civilian court instead.
The military did not rule
immediately.
Beihl, 59, chief Spanish
representative of the Bayer Co.
and honorary consul, was

governor from spending federal
crime fighting funds without the
prior approval of the State Law
Enforcement Planning Council
was prefiled Wednesday by Rep.
Quillian S. Yancy.
The bill would also
restructure the council, spelling
out its membership and changing
its name to the Governors
Committee on Criminal
Administration.

abducted from the garage of his
home when returning form work
Tuesday night. His wife, police
and the West German Embassy
in Madrid all said they had not
been contacted by the
kidnappers since Beihl was
seized.
House Subcommittee
Checks Drug Abuse
WASHINGTON (UPI) Rep.
G. Elliott Hagan, D-Ga., said he
and his House subcommittee

GRAN^OPENIN^NOW
Beer Wine Mixes
AT LOW LOW PRICES
Across from Laonne Vie Apts
Next to Merita Bread
1841 South Main St.
Stdk.
Worlds leader in tape technology since 1932.
FOR ALL CASSETTE RECORDERS I
f Voslis . 1
- \ I
I \ I
The handicaps previously imposed by the low tape speed
of the cassette recorder have been completely overcome I
with SD Cassettes. Now you can make life-like recordings f
which rival those made on even the most expensive open
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Flawless mechanical performance. SD Cassettes are
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less of usage. {
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COUCHS ,NC f
Serving Gtor Country Since 1933 I
608 N. MAIN ST. Ph. 378-15621

Thursday, December 3,1970, The Florida Alligator, I

members plan to visit Vietnam
early next year to investigate
drug abuse in the military.
Hagan is chairman of an
investigative panel set up under
the direction of House Armed
Services Committee Chairman L.
Mendel Rivers, D-S.C.
Hagan, who is from Sylvania,
said the trip is planned for early
next year to get a first-hand lode
at reports that drug abuse is
widespread among servicemen in
Southeast Asia.

Page 11



Page 12

CHECKED PRICES.
Mm MONEY AT OUR
J 7 Ail 11 THIS WEEK AT YOUR WINN-DIXIE YOU RECEIVE A GIGANTIC
TRIPLE VALUE . OUR REGULAR CHECKED PR.CES, A FANTA TIC
/\A Jjnn $ CHRISTMAS. WINN-DIXIE AGAIN LEADS THE WAY TO HELP YOU
SltfE MONEY S "ly \ STRETCH YOUR BUDGET WHILE GIVING YOU THE BEST QUALITY
(MR CTAUDC /1 \ FOODS.
JINNIrJ r 'AS* VALUf 1 W *l. J Quantity Rights Reserved
- WED. DC. 9 WIHN OUIC 3TCHKS. INC.-COfYttCHT-It7o
ASTOR ALL GRINDS THRIFTY MAID ASSORTKD j| VEQETABL eshORTINING |j
COFFEE W SOUPS W BUTTER W CRISCO j
)" "r I w 1-PPp. B,p.,~lpp(p

SAVE ISc THEVTY MAX)
Corned Beef 2 S I OO
SAVE IBc DEI MONTE SPICED YC
Peaches 2 ss S I OO
SAVE 14c DEL MONTE MARY WASHINGTON All GREEN
Asparagus .2 'Sr s l
SAVE 1 lc DEI MONTE SEEDLESS
Raisins 3 s l

JT DEL MONTE w CREAM STYLE OR WHOLE KERNEL^^^k
CATSUPW PEACHESW CORN
j A.' -.'(! Hjmj '.-till 1.1. imj. .. ...
ETOEESTICEDI CRUSHED EITTER CEE ST . WETCN ,-... ...
Pineapple 23 c Vegetable Juice ... 39 Grape Jelly X 61 c Turkey Rice Dinner. 4 ?" 10 c
EEAIEMON VAN CAERE --ACKEUEN MADE jimdanavour^
Lemon Juice &. 65 c Beanee Weenees 27 c Syrup & 75 c Grits iS. 33 c
OEt MONTE GRAREERUIT EtNEAEEIE SAVE EOc DEEMONIE SAVE 33c DEI MONTE BLUE TAKE WHOtE
Drink....... 3 '- s l Green Limas 4 ~ s l Green Beans 4 ss l
SAVf Me Oft MONTI SOUO TACK OR STEWED SAVE 18c DEL MONTE SLICED OR CHUNKS SAVE DEI cut
Tomatoes.. 4 s l Pineapple.. 4 ~ s l Green Beans 6 s l
SAVE 33c DEI MONTE PINEAPPLE SAVE 45c DEI MONTE limit S W/57.50 or Merc PvrckaM E*c. Cig. SAVE 25c DEI MONTE BLENDED PEAS OR
Juice .4 s l Catsup 5"- s l Spinach 5 s l
ItTPA igPicvTiM MHKI--itMmr-Tinrfrv
UPTON ONION SOUP 3c OR CHICKEN NOODLE tKI I W *m*rm mm /*.
r* aa* jc r oOr nabiscoritz 6l f m TOP VALUE STAMPS II TOP VALUE STAMPS >m 11 top vai iii cti ! CAI H/% RA%
Sou P M,x ~ 33 Crackers IBIf ;|£f ~S£T |M 9em ******* ill i
ALPOCMOP A /N r ; Glad Wrap KuftarCupi Pruna Juice ccackin 0000 jKraa Wiiw
I I O W i-ot. C7c 1,01 E Mriw 0003 TCJ Cic |N fgLjgK ooooiMuor* ; K£p;|f|f GOOC W.UMCE PS iors 'HK&Sr StaakaHM
norsemear... z. cans o# pk Ox 3 M 0000^ \ n <>*c-
3421 WEST UNIVERSITY AVE. open on Sunday |3O N.W. 6TH ST
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS HOI N. MAIN ST.

!, Th Floridi AHifMor, Thursday, Dmmiter 3.1970

ARROW FACIAL ASSORTED
Tissue 5 s l
ROCKINGHAM WHOLE
Chicken £! 99 c
BLUE BAY
tuna Fish ... 3&s s l
DEI MONTE
Catsup 39=

DEI MONTE EG. PEAS OR STEWED
Tomatoes .. .2 39 c
" BOUNTY ASSORTED
Towels 3 = s l
DEL MONTE CUT
Green Beans 2 37 e
DEL MONTE CREAM STYLE
Corn 2 39 e

DEL MONTE
Spinach 37 e
DEL MONTE FRUIT
Cocktail cans 21 c
DEL MONTE HVS. SLICED FREESTONE
Peaches 35 e
DEL MONTE SUCH) YC
Peaches 29 c



SO YOU SAVE VfiM
DEL MONTE SALE!
W-D Brand ground beef tastes better because
FRESH PORK SHOULDER / \ it's leaner. Juicy and delicious . won't cook (jflr
Dir Mir / HAM away to nothing. W-D Brand ground beef is i
j AV I I IWIaIW / made from only lean, top-quality beef, especially {"' "YttMT C
.39* .. or coot
r USDA CHOICE W-D BRAND SST
ONELESS BOTTOM ROUND yf SWIFT'S PREMIUM CANNED W-D BRAND PURE Y.< BONELESS SHOULDER
ROASTS HAMS SGR. BEEFS ROAST
~ MLa FTB IB M
. O 1 js|p Sr^r
SAVE 20c W-D BRAND CUBED BEEF SAVE 30 USOA CHO,CE W D RAND BOTTOM ROUND VP ,0c USDA C HOICE < on l, > EYE OF NNYLAND PO K * U
Steakettes ... 79* fHflSteak t-rn..... 98* 9Psound Roast... *l* 69*
S9 J
SUNNYIAND THIN TASTE O'SEA PERCH BORDEN'S All FLAVORS COPELAND SUCED AU MEAT
Sliced Bacon r 49* Fish Fillets ...... 59* Yogurt . ..4= s l Bologna 69*
ORAOC "A" QUICK FROZEN JENNIE-0 QUICK FROZEN TURBOT WHITE BORDEN'S ___ "MiRNOW PORK SMOKED
Turkey Roast. $ 3 69 Fish Fillets .... ... 59* Cream Cheese 39* Sausage 99*
TENOERSUCEO WD BRAND MILD DAISY STYLE CHEDDAR KRAFT'S SUCED INDIVIDUALLY WRAPPED WPEIAND RANGERSMOKED (WHOLE OR HALE)
Beef Liver ... 49* Cheese 79* Cheese Food .Sr 69* Slab Bacon ... 39*
SAVE 40c FREEZER QUEEN AU VARIETIES SUPERBRAND CREAMED COTTAGE TASTY COOKED *1 *JO COPELAND SMOKED AQ-
Meot Dinners .* 99 c Cheese 2 ; 69 c Sliced Ham ... *1 Knuckles 39^
Quantity Right! Reierved
WINN-DIXIE STOMS. INC.-COPYEIOHT-I*7o m
APPLES ]
juice 5 59c
MILD 11a M
Fresh Celery .... 2 39* Delicious Apples 13 *1 Rutabagas ' 8* Instant Potatoes 2 ~ 69*
(nhwucmou.***- unuc*.kmiw 29c Avocados 5 s l Orange Drink ... 2 = 89* Potatoes 20 = 89*
L6TTUCO ROMAN, sausage, pepperoni or cheese
g'fti_s f" illg ....3 !i. pi no ~ 59' sctwd....4_,
I %ilrl II PANRIDI ** OCOMA CHICKEN. BEEP, TURKEY MEAT I SEEDED ROLLS 2 SSt 39' |
Dinners "" If^l 00 Shrimp *2 79 Pot Pies ... 5- 1 Ingush muffins ... 4-i
Potatoes .. .5 69 c Chicken *1 Chowder ... 4 I peanuts.
IlilWw MORTON POUND OB GERMAN save io< fascination cmocoiau covtD
J4PTY VIAL. BEEF, SALISBURY STEAK ? |ooi Oftg rL fJLtx O 3 ** 00 c ICHERRIES w^r39 c
Mon# hiniiAit o 99 c ShrilliP pK 89 VnOC# vfIKG ,or L ,
!ilMtoevaussa*. Rich N / Chips Spray Starch 59*
3-; Sf ;H Sr: ! H. 53 Fabric Finish 2 59*
iSUKi. WEST 'SI!|v E r SI Vy AVE openonsuhdXy -130 N.W.OTH ST.
HIWAY 441, HIGH SPRINGS 1401 N. MAIN ST.

Thursday, Dscambar 3,1970, Tha Florida AMpriar, I

Page 13



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

FOR SALE
Triumph 650 custom. A flawless
machine. Last week in Grille 5,000
miles on engine. All aluminum,
chrome, very fast, 2 helmets.
378-7872. SI,OOO. (A-st-49-p)
Electronics Hobbyists ... FREE bag
of parameters to all who stop by.
Technical Assistance Unlimited. 717
N.W. First St. (A-st-49-p)
Silvertone stereo tape recorder.
$50.00 or best offer. Call Kirby
373-1748 (A-3t-50-p)
For sale New half size refrigerator
Call 392-8484 (A-4t-50-p)
1970 honda cl-350 Scrambler show
room condition S6OO call Barry
378-9418 (A-4t-50-p)
1964 VW runs good $450. Call
372-3975 after 5 pm. (A-2t-51-p)
1962 Indian Chief 700 cc 52HP very
good condition SSOO call 376-6310
(A-3t-51-p)
Pacemaker, Mobile home, 12x50, 2
bedroom. Air cond., awning, lawn
building, plus many extras, $3900.
Call 378-0464 (A-3t-51-p)
1969 Honda 350 good condition,
Includes windshield, luggage rack,
helmet. Priced for QUICK SALE! call
Reb at 378-0105. (A-2t-51-p)
SCRUBA GEAR all US divers eqp.
72 tank J valve calypso reg. + sea dive
gauge depth gauge $l5O call Chuck
after 7:00 at 378-3742 (A-3t-51-p)
R & R surfboad showroom model,
twin fin, blue, white deck $l4O. Con
Butterfly, S7O. R & R twin fin, color,
your design, $145. 392-8402
(A-3t-51-p)
Ithaca 20 Ga Pump, Polychoke
barrel, with shells, $75 excellent
condition call 372-0974 after spm
(A-3t-51-p)
Blackllghts 4 ft. long, only $22. 18
ft. long cord, on/off switch Supply
limited. Call Marcia at 392-9197.
Great Christmas gifts. (A-2t-51-p)
Camper 63 Hardtop Fold Down
Scamper Sleeps 4 Stove | C e Box Gas
Heat $350 378-8490 376-6217
(A-3t-51-p)
Trailer Sell or Rent 1964 GT Lakes 2
Bedroom Air Central Heat Prlv. Lot
$2500 OK Rent $125 Mo. 378-8490
376-6217 (A-3t-51-p)
2 Rental Units SIOOO Each Net SSOO
Annually Both Rented 378-8490
376-6217 leave Phone No. Business
Opportunity (A-3t-51-p)
2 Speaker cabinets norelco S3O each
or trade for smaller cabinets call
372-8949 (A-3t-51-p)
Must Selll Elghtrack sterlo multiples
tapedeck with am/fm tuner and spks.
Also Garrard port. rec. player. Call
Bob after seven 373-2812 (A-3t-51-p)
Olln's Mobile Home Sales, Starke
Fla., Rt. 100 West has 1971 Skylines.
1 and 2 bedrooms furnished for
$3195 set up and delivered. Bank
financing. (A-30t-47-p)
Mobile Home, 12 x 57, 1968 Park
Avenue, 2 bedroom, air cond., very
reasonable, call 378-8523 (A-4t-50-l)
i ' i i i^
Quality 8-Track Tape Cartridge
recording. Figure the great savings
accumulate 4 tapes & sth Is FREE
(2) of your albums $6 Inc cartridge
averages to only $2.40 per album.
Why pay more? 378-5916' John 4-8
pm (A-5t*49-p)
PEACE TAGS" Replica of Gl dog
tags, but show only peace sign, $1
set. J. Makula P.O. Box 7347 Tampa
FI. 33603 (A-st-49-p)
DONT merely brighten your
carpets. .Blue Lustre
them.. .eliminate rapid resolllng.
Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Electric upholstery shampooer now
available. Lowry Furniture Co.
(A-tfc)
SONY 630-0 Pro. reel tape deck. 3
speeds, 2 way sos, echo, big VU
meters $ many studio features. S3OO
new, 1 year-old, S2OO. Bob
378-0879, Late. (A-2t-52-p)
---
REFRIGERATOR 5 cu ft. Walnut
formica. Cost $l2O-now SBO or best
offer. 5 mo. old. Perfect for dorm I
Call 378-0796 after 5 pm (A-lt-52-p)

I | | | A H S' 111 a a M Bf
fyS; -% il P f'V ? T
AT 2:1u ( 4:35 7:30, 9:25 lyH AT 3:10-5:20-7:30-9:40
:m wmmm \ m Egg
-'. ifel 2nd HIT WEEK
tlj sr*-
ll-JWfM* iM.
4*HATKLi """"JM
c^Sr R I = wtga

FOR SA LE
68 Kawasaki Avenger 350 cc super
street performance 91 mph v really
cherry bike must be seen Call
392-6928 (A-2t-52-p)
Lamplighter mobile home 12x48
12mo. old, air cond. central heat,
utility shed, fully furn. like new, nice
park $3695 4117 SW 41 Ave Lot 105
373-2222 (A-2t-52-p)
AKC German Shepherd female, blk
tan and silver. 4 mo. shots, wormed,
papers. Excellent with children.
Terms available. 378-5222
(A-2t-52-p)
Fantastic campus transportation transportation-1970
-1970 transportation-1970 Honda CL-100 2000 miles in
great condition. $375. See at 1519
NW 3rd Ave or call 376-8508
(A-2t-52-p)
LEAR JET 8-track portable stereo
tape player and 3-speed English racer.
Must sell before leave. Call 392-7419.
(A-lt-52-p)
MUST SELL Schwinn boys
bicycle. Good condition. Reasonable
price. Call 376-9829 (A-lt-52-p)
Great deal on engagement and
wedding ring set. Cost $325 will take
best offer. Need to sell quick. Call
late late a night call 378-6594
(A-2t-52-p)
8 track Borg warner car tape player
still in car, perfect! Cost $149 new
asking $65 call John 378-6243 hear
for yourself. Make an offer!
(A-2t-52-p)
New sltar elec, very good sounds
175.00 call Scott 376-4254
(A-lt-52-p)
Electric typewriter Smith Corona
Electra 120. cost $250 new. very
good condition, recently cleaned.
sll9 firm! Call 378-7479 (A-2t-52-p)
Garage sale come buy come sell
clothes, jewelry, books, things, even a
car, fun, fun, fun all day Thursday
Dec 3 1613 NW sth Ave (A-lt-52-p)
*
FOR RENT
Sublet Hawaiian Village 2 bedroom
flat. AC, pool and dishwasher. $220 a
month. Call 378-1217 anytime.
(B-st-48-p)
Live in the lap of luxury I One
roommate needed for The Place for
Jan. 1. Call 372-5942. (B-st-47-p)
Sublet 1 BK apt Winter-Spring
Quarter 2 blocks from campus very
reasonable Call Gall at 378-9712
After 5:30 P.M. (B-3t-50-p)
NEED AN APARTMENT? Beautiful
2 bedroom townhouse. Call
378-2219 (B-4t-50-p)
Sublet FR QTR apt on pool beg Jan
1 unique furnishings built-in bar and
lighting system Call 378-1267 or
come by F.Q. No.Bl after 5
(B-2t-51-p)
Roomate wanted, female, super apt
In Landmark, pool, laundry room,
dishwasher, etc., all the goodies, call
373-3106 apt. 29 (B-2t-51-p)
One roomate needed winter and
spring private room air conditioned,
phone In room Lot 70 Mobile City,
378-7392 Joel (B-2t-51-p)
Landmark Apt N 0.174 Available for
occupancy from January to June.
One female tenant. Call 376-2184
(B-3t-51-p)
Sublet 2 bdrm. furn. apt., $lB5 per
mo.; Jan>June; Gatortown apt Call
373-4224 apt. 157. (B-3t-51-p)
Female Roommate wanted for winter
and spring. Landmark 47.50 + utls.
For Information call after 2 p.m.
372-7611. (B-3t-51-p)
2 or 4 girls wanted to sublet La
Bonne Vie apt. Avail Dec or Jan Call
378-4403 (B-3t-51-p)
Big 2 bedroom furnished apt avail
Dec 15 Central heat, air, carpet. $l6O
mos (cheap) 378-5603 (B-3t-51-p)
One female roommate needed at The
Place. Private bedroom, townhouse,
S7B a month Includes utilities. Call
372-6672. (B-2t-51-p)

I. The Florida Alligator, Thursday, December 3,1970

Page 14

FOR RENT
Sublet Village 34 1 bdrm. furn.
AC/heat, patio. Spacious, quiet,
private. $l2O/mo. Call 378-7413
after 5 PM. (B-2t-52-p)
Sublet Tanglewood 2 bdrm IV2 bath
furnished, disposal dishwasher central
AC carpeted. Close to Med Center.
Avail Jan 1. Call 378-1846.
(B-2t-52-p)
Christmas Special 4 bedroom apt.
avail Jan Ist La Mancha apt 3 4 girls
possible or Indiv guys confused? stop
by and see it S2BO per mo Inc util 4
blocks to campus (B-2t-52-p)
WANTED
.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v/.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v
Come again! Listeners wanted Will
pay $2.00 for one hour session. Must
be native English speaking and have
normal hearing. Please call Susan
between 8 and 5 for appointment.
392-2049. Male roommate to share 1 br. apt.
A/C, pool, three bloc from campus.
$46 mo. Prefer Law or grad student.
Call 378-0733 between 5 and 7.
(C-st-49-p)
1 or 2 male roommates to sublet La
Mancha Apt. 36. $75/mo. Inc.
utilities & private bedroom. Dec. rent
free. Call 378-6716 or stop by office.
(C-st-47-p)
Male roommate wanted for winter
quarter, for new 2 bedroom trailer,
own room, SBO/mo. + % utilities. Call
378-0733 after 5 PM. (C-st-49-p)
Wanted two roommates girls French
Quarter Apts. 59. Call Susie or Cathl
373-4282 or Janice or Shelly
373-3197. (C-st-49-p)
Need 1 room In house close to
campus. Will pay around 50/mo.
Access to kitchen. Share utilities. Call
Frank at 376-9271. (C-st-49-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE needed for
Landmark Apt. 50 for Winter Qtr.
AC, TV, $47.50 + utilities. Call
376-7693 after 5:30 PM. (C-6t-48-p)
1 Male roomate start Dec 14 2 blocks
from campus call 392-9878 Rick
$132 per qrt. + utilities (C-3t-51-p)
- --- v
Needed 1 female roommate, winter
quarter only, 1 bdrm, Village Park,
$65 + util., but am willing to bargin
will take best offer 373-2218
(C-3t-51-p)
Roomate needed for winter and spr.
qtrs. call 372-3247 Gatortown apts.
$46.25/mo. AC, TV, Pool (C-3t-51-p)
1 liberal-minded female roomate for
winter qt. Camelot apt 203 AC pool
fireplace $52.75 + utilities. Call
398-5927 after 5:30 (C-3t-51-p)
Conservative male roomate wanted to
share two-bedroom, air-conditioned
Apt. Vz block from campus with 2
rednecks. Call 373-2423 (C-3t-51-p)
Roommate wanted: private bedroom
In furnished 3 bedroom apt for
winter and spring quarters. $45 per
month + 1/3 utilities. Call 378-9285
(C-3t-51-p)
Wanted neat male roommate for La
Bonne Vie apt. Rent 52.50 a month.
Have all the pleasures of home. For
more information call 378-9268.
(C-3t-51-p)
2 male roommates needed for a 2
bedroom townhouse apt. a/c,
dishwasher, pool, Tanglewood Manor
apts. Call 376-5066 ask for Joe or
Tom (C-3t-51-p)
Female roommate wanted at Village
Park for spring and winter quarter.
S4B/mo + utilities call 373-2887
(C-3t-51-p)
Male roommate wanted for
WlHlamsburgapts. 50.50/mo available
for winter and spring quarters Call
378-1829 (C-3t-51-p)
La Bonne Vie 351 needs female
roommate imedlately. Townhouse
with dishwasher, pool, tennis, sauna
and more. Call Wanda Murray
378-6797 (C-3t-51-p)

WANTED
Female roomate for trailer, * n
room $53 per month plus V 2 utilities,
near med center, available now, call
373-3657 (C-3t-51-p)
Long haired male writer wants wn
room in house. Please call
and leave message. Peace. (C-3t-51-P)
Female for room In spacious carpeted
trailer, w/washer, dryer, TV, kitchen
prlveleges. Avail. Dec. 5 S4O mo. Incl.
util. 378-3268 after 5:30 pm
(C-3t-5 1-p)
Male roommate for the place apts.
own room color TV air cond. etc.
walk to campus 78.00 monthly utl
Included call 378-4481 apt. 116
available now. (C-3t-51-p) __
Male roommate to share 2 bdrm apt
at French Quarter. Prefer grad
student. Call Rick at 378-5624
(C-3t-51-p)
24 year old returning student needs a
place to live beginning winter
quarter. Sociology major Write me
and describe what youve got, costs,
etc. Alan Fried, 1241 Normandy
Drive, Miami Beach, Florida 33141
(C-4t-50-p)
Female roommate needed beginning
winter quarter 2 bedroom apt. one
(1) block from Tlgert $45. month +
utilities call 373-3134 (C-4t-50-p)
Roomates for house 10 blocks
behind Norman. Own room for
$35/mo. + V utilities. Call 373-1748
(C-4t-50-p) ___
1 or 2 female roomates, 2 bedroom,
2 bath. Now thru June. $46.25 +
utilities Call Polly 372-1854
(evenings) (C-st-49-p)
Male to share 1 bdrm. apt. to begin
now or winter trm. $57.50 + V 2
utilities 1216 SW 2 Ave. Apt. 22 Has:
1 bdrm. Ilvrm. kltch. & bath Stop by
MF 5-6:15, Sun. 1-3 (C-3t-50-p)
Female Roommate Wanted for next
quarter only. Roomy, carpeted apt.
close to campus. S9O for the quarter.
Have own room. 1324 SW 13
376-4003 (C-3t-50-p)
One bedroom, furnished apt for
married couple, from January til
June. Around sllO-$125 monthly.
392-7622 (C-4t-50-p)
Female roommate to share four
bedroom apartment close to campus.
Call Sue. 373-3766. (C-4t-50-p)
S4B/mo. to live In Village Park Apts.
We need a female roommate for
winter and spring quarters. Call
376-9829. (C-4t-49-p)

I POET £ PERFORMER |
{ EDMUND SKELUNGS j
I Skellings can let language do. There are several men around who can makt
language do, but only those of the first water can let language do. That I
9 may be a fine distinction, but only fine distinctions count. Harry Crews
1 Edmund Skellings explores traditional and folk forms as well as new I
developments in electronics. His reading is Friday at t:00 p.m. in the |
I Constans Theatre. No admission. Sponsored by JW Reitz Union in I
cooperation with the Florida Quarterly. I
I Age to Enter & Prove it! I
1 F w&k v ? ~


WANTED
2 male roommates 3 blocks to
campus air cond cen heat winter and
spring qtrs 41.25 mo 837 SW 9 St
373-2575 (C-2t-52-p)
Male Roommate Wanted NOW!
47.50/mo. + utilities University
Gardens. CALL 376-9078
(C-2t-52-p)
Intelligent, attractive, woman for trip
to mexico, with man during xmas.
Call 378-6092 for Joe during evening.
(C-2t-52-p)
female roommate wanted own room
SSO mo. + 1/3 utilities 2 blks. to
campus call 373-1668 Becky or
Karen (C-2t-52-p)
Mature coed wanted for comfortable
quiet apartment Jan 1 AC fireplace
walking distance of campus furnished
42.50 call Beth at 372-7627
(C-2t-52-p)
Female wanted to share 3 bedroom
air conditioned completely furnished
house 2 blocks from campus own
bedroom call 378-0796 (C-2t-52-p)
Help! I desparately need a complete
set of good lecture notes for CBS 263
call anytime 378-9382 (C-lt-52-p)
1 female to sublet The Place, own
room, util. inc. $75. Close to campus.
Call Rlssy 372-6511 now. move in
Dec 15 or Jan. (C-2t-52-p)
Male roommate winter and spring
quarters. Tanglewood Manor Apt. 24
w/w carpeting AC pool 3 fantastic
roommates SSO + utilities. 378-7984
(C-2t-52-p)
No time for typing? Call me anytime
Barbara 378-4069 $.50 per page
electric carbon ribbon, paper not
supplied. (M-2t-52-p)
One or two coeds needed for wtr and
spr qtrs. 2 bedroom apt ch-ac 3 blks
from NRN hall $lO9 qtr call Theresa
or Rhonda at 373-1313 (C-2t-52-p)
Help I Female roommate wanted to
share one bedroom apt 3 blocks from
campus 32.50 + Vz utilities call
372- evenings til Dec 13.
(C-2t-52-p)
Female roommate to sublet for THE
PLACE for winter and spring
quarters Call Lisa 378-3250
(C-2t-52-p)
2 female roommates wanted to share
Landmark Apt with Junior. 47.50
mo.
Janie (C-3t-51-p)
Male roomate wanted for winter and
spring quarters $42.50/month. Apt.
53 Village Park. Call Terry or Larry
373- (C-2t-52-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

/
wanted
R oom in private home for mature
male student. Linen and maid service,
opoarate entrance. Off street parking.
Call 376-5360 (C-2t-52-p)
HELP HELP need ride to NY C one
wa y leave Dec. 10 share expenses
possible return Dec 22 call 808
372-3888 (C-2t-52-p)
Female Roommate Own room, wall
to wall carpet, AC, private entrance.
Share utilities. Call 373-1754 or
come by 835 N.E. 4th Ave.
(C-2t-52-p)
Need someone to deliver motor route
(Gainesville Sun) from Dec 21-Jan 3
wage $60.00 per week. 14 hrs. per
week. Call Rick after 8 pm at
378-6717 (C-2t-52-p)
2 girls to share room In mod 3 bdm
house winter qtr. 2 acres large closets
In SE coed living. S3O month + V* util
Call 373-3381 (C-3t-51-p)
HELP wanted
PT X-ray Tech, needed by Alachua
Gen. Hosp., on-call, day nursery for
pre-schoolers while you work. Call
372-4321 x 365. (E-10t-45-p)
Now hiring team leaders for new
46-bed Nursing Unit at Alachua
General Hospital. Salary based on
education and experienced. Call
372-4321-227. (E-6t-49-p)
HELP WANTED: Bookkeeper
Bright, ambitious person wanted for
rapidly growing construction
company. Send resume to P.O. Box
312, Gainesville. (E-st-49-p)
homeworkers. Address
envelopes. Send stamped envelope &
25 cents to GWL Enterprises. 640
Cobb St., Athens, Ga. 30601.
(E-4t-49-p)
PT lab. technician needed by Alachua
Gen. Hosp., nites, wk-ends, holidays.
Apply Personnel Office, 912 S.W. 4
Ave., 8:30 to 5:00. (E-3t-51-p)
AUTOS
Chev. Corvan good camper $275
motor poor new brakes good btry.
Tires 378-8490 376-6219 (G-3t-51-p)
63 Rambler American Low Mileage
Automatic Power Brakes Car
Guaranteed Total Price $350
378-8490 376-6217 (G-3t-51-p)
67 Dodge wagon PS, PB, fact air, new
polyglas tires, V-8, air shocks, pwr
tailgate perfect family car ex cond
many extras must sell call 373-1524
(G-3t-51-p)
1966 Corvalr corsa, 4 spd trans.
140 hp. in good condition, call Roy
378-4998 (G-3t-51-p)
1967 Triumph Spitfire convertible
Just married have to sell S4OO call
378-4157 after 5. (G-3t-51-p)
67 VW great condition SI,OOO call
anytime after 6 ask for Ken
(G-3t-51-p)
BMW, 1966 1800 TI, Air, am-fm,
polyglas, like new engine. Must sell
now! For only $1095. Call Ron at
372-6740 (G-4t-50-p)
Volvo sedan 1961. Good running
condition. $250 376-8855 after 5:00
(G-4t-50-p)
1968 Flat B5O Spider convertible.
[21,000 miles. Radio. New Paint. Call
JAlachua 462-1245 or 462-2887.
|G-Bt-47-p)
62 Impala: automatic, radio, AC
JPpwer brakes steering Runs Well
yours for only $250 American
honey, call Clay 392-7502
pG-3t-51-p)
r^| I |iif^ rva lr Partially cut down It
' a f,oat ,n homecoming parade
9ood. Great for hunting or
beach buggy. S6O. At Pi Kapp House.
(G-3t a -51-p)* V L ttier at 372 9284
iS. shev5 hev c amaro 55396 Eng. 4
peea transmission. Candy apple red
<2'5..52?, k ,ln *' ,0P 376 6589
PR L m ? a,a c nv 327 Quad Carb PS
F act Air + heat elec windows +
lo s2s or bert offer call
J oe at 378-0796 (G-2t-52-p)
I?. 6 corvalr corsa excellent
SJ ,t |? nl new tires, radio, runs
ust ** to appreciate S6OO or
_ X off er call 376-1371 (G-2t-52-p)
1*55? ,dsm oblle Cutlass. V 8 stick
a,r condition. Excellent
condition. 378-5222 (G-2t-52-p)
ShTk 1 4 ,m Pala 65 V-8 automatic
shni-L heater power steering new tires
firm o-, B xcel,ent condition S7OO cash
378-0179 373-3495 (G-lt-52-p)

---w^NNWeVeS!.>>>>.%V>X*V.\
..personal
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)
Earn Extra Money Over Xmas Board
2 affectionate housecats for Dec 8
Jan 3 Ill supply food Call Randy
378-4642 (J-3t-51-p)
Buy your legal pot at GAM 105 W.
Univ. Ave. Open 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.
every day, even Sunday. (J-3t-51-p)
A unique idea for Xmas gifts:
something made by hand from the
Gainesville Artisans Market 105 W
Univ. Ave. Downtown (J-3t-51-p)
Dearest Nanny I saw your message. I
want you to have a great Christmas. I
love you very much and those LLs I
miss you. Only 292 DTG. 800 800
(J-3t-52-p)
Christmas is coming. Finals are too:
Let the PHI SIGS make It sweeter for
you. (J-st-49-p)
Share expenses on two month driving
trip thru Central America. Over 21 &
mature. Pref. with military
experience. For more Info. Call Bill
at 378-9577 (J-4t-50-p)
free 2 lovable housebroken rabbits to
a good home call 373-1218
(J-3t-51-p)
Gator Guard one time! Gator Guard
two times!! Gator Guard three
times!!! Gator Guard all the damn
time!!!! Love ya, Juli (J-2t-52-p)
I need someone to live In my house
Dec 18-Jan 2 and take care of 2 dogs:
setter & cocker. Call Greg 378-4345
(J-2t-52-p)
Will pay your gas If you are driving to
or thru ATLANTA Friday
afternoon, Dec. 4. Call MARCIA,
373-4286 (J-lt-52-p)
RH Some wonderful times. Youre a
beautiful person. You dont like to
hear it, but here It Is for the whole
world: I LOVE YOU! Creep.
(J-lt-52-p)
BRIAN CURL I know youre alive
and well please please return my
poem-trees seasons swings-you
know-lts not much to ask. a friend
(J-lt-52-p)
She is blond, very pretty, owns a
green flat with a love sticker on the
rear bumber. She left the scene of a
goof Sunday nite If you know
her name call 378-4134 (J-lt-52-p)
FREE KITTENS, male & female,
cute, playful, sweet, long haired,
don't bite, 8 weeks old Call 392-8172
or 392-9429. (J-2t-52-p)

V) mmmmmmmmmmmm
J fflmwmmr~m rmi
|
P Barbra
... eastwooo Streisand ..
o On A CfcfiS?
"* "' y m h Yni Pan Cp r v ,=,
l*t..,e 630 r<" ~n 0 Sw i Sm, i.Ulinm Jl Penlhou* ? >"d >vU l#dl I [Gj
I The Cheshire Cat has something to grin about ... |
| plenty of good, free music \
iTHE 3rd CONDITION STONE BALLOON I
BIG PAPPY 2#OOT I
I All four of these bands art playing thi Sunday from 2-6 p-m. in tha k
Union Ballroom j
L_ sponsored by J. Wayne Reitz Union

Thursday, December 3,1970, The Florida Alligator,

PERSONAL
The Rolling Stone, Crawdaddy,
Ramports, East Village Other, Tarot
Cards and Books now at Demlans
Leathers/Laurents Books. (J-6t-48-p)
Whoever ripped off my MGA
tonneau cover: It takes cojones to
bring It back. 378-6898 (J-3t-50-p)
COMPUTER DATING Meet your
ideal date. Special introductory price.
Now serving leading colleges and
universities throughout the U.S.
Write: National Cybernetics, Box
221, Durham, N.C. 27702
(J-23t-44-p)

LOST S c FOUND
LOST brown leather shoulder purse
at Temptations show. Call 378-4647.
Reward. (L-4t-48-p)
SERVICES
XvXvIvJSKvX-X*X*IvX*X*X"X*X-X-!-X-
Alternators, generators, starters,
electrical systems tested and repaired.
Auto Electric Service, 1111 S. Main,
378-7330. Now! Bank Americard &
Master Charge (M-tfc)
Del-Ray Typing Service former
secretary at & grad of Bklyn College,
NY. Term papers, theses,
dissertations. 50 cents & up.
373-1984, 9-5, 373-1429 aft. 6.
(M-st-49-p)
Were wired for sight at the smallest
eyeglass office in town. Drive your
own waiting room to UNIVERSITY
OPTICIANS at 519 SW 4th Ave.
across from Greyhound Bus Station.
378-4480. (m-tfc)
IMS I held
OVER
SECOND
EXCITING WEEKI
B&9
Anthony Quinn o w flqp w
AT...1:43 3:42
5:41 7:45 9:49

Page 15

SERV ICES
Planning on flying home for the
holidays? Save 25% and still get a
reserved seat with an Eastern Youth
Card. Only $3. Call your Eastern
Campus Rep. at 378-9792, evenings.
(M-3t-51-p)
HORSES BOARDED complete care
finest facilities stalls pasture lighted
ring trails tack room come see us
sleepyhollow farm 373-1059
(M-2t-52-p)
Expert seamstress dresses pantsuits
winter coats. Specialize In Chinese
dresses. rates. Phone
373-2697. (M-2t-52-p)

Todays T
more for your money meal I
moisons
CAFETERIA I
[THURSDAYS FEATURE*| I
I PORK CUTLET PARMESANI I
WITH QQi 1
g I SPAGHETTI C I p
2l* I l
| I FRIDAY S FEATURE I 8 I
& I Morrison's famous A A I >
B iroastturkeyo AC 3
I WITH I
J MASHED POTATOES,
J DRESSING, GRAVY.
JaND CRANBERRY SAUCE J I
LUNCH: 11 til 2 SUPPER:4:3O til 8 FREE PARKING I
moisons
CAFETERIA beyond comparison! I
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOMOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC
TOMORROW
is the last day of this
quarter
SEE US NEXT QUARTER
FOR YOUR CLASSIFIED ADS

new and
USED
Furniture, Appliances
and Misfcelleanous Items.
QUALITY FURNITURE
AUCTION
441 at the Williston Cut-off
372-3991



Page 16

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Dacambar 3,1970

- -'./: -ijp '*§??. .*./'tesPPsyp**

WASHINGTON (UPI) A meteorite which fell
in Australia last year was found to contain amino
acids, the building blocks of life, which suggests the
possibility of life elsewhere in the universe the
National Aeronautics and Space Administration
reported Tuesday.
The first positive identification of amino acids
originating outside Earth was made by scientists at
NASAs Ames Research Center at Mountain View,
Calif.
DR. CYRIL PNNAMPERUMA, the chief
scientist, said it probably was the first conclusive
proof of extraterrestrial chemical evolution, the
chemical processes that precede the beginning of
life.
NASA noted that amino acids and other complex
organic molecules, or hydrocarbons, have been
found in meteorites before, but these might have
been the result of contamination after impact with
Earth.
The Ames research team, using the most precise
methods known for exact identifications of
complex chemicals, reported strong evidence that
the Australian meteorites amino acids were
chemical rather than biological in origin.
THE AMINO ACIDS found were of an almost
equal mixture of D and L types right and
left-handed molecule structures, NASA said.

Remember Wally
Serves As Cry

By DICK WEST
UPI Writer
Evaluation of Walter J.
Hickels record as secretary of
the interior, particularly in
matters of conservation and
ecology, probably can best be
left to posterity.
If there is a posterity, that
will be proof that he did a good
job environmental-wise.
THERE NEED BE no
hesitation, however, about
appraising the termination of
Hickels Cabinet career.
The manner in which he faced
his sacking, vowing to fall with
an arrow in my heart and not a
bullet in my back, stamped him
as a truly heroic sackee.
Being a natural bom Texan, I
associated it with the fall of the
Alamo. And I am confident the
cry Remember Wally! will
serve as an inspiration to
generations of beleaguered
bureaucrats as yet unborn.
THE FACT THAT Hickel
managed to inject a fillip of
drama into his ejection becomes
all the more remarkable when
we consider that our prosaic
form of government makes no
provision for the ceremonious
dumping of Cabinet members.
There is scant opportunity for
a department head to exhibit
valor and resoluteness upon the
occasion of his banishment.
No mocking little smile and
coolly lighting a cigarette as he is
being blindfolded.
NO PROUDHfting of die chin as
the buttons are sheared from his
tunic.
Ordinarily, about the best he
can hope for is to be permitted
to quietly resign.
Although some students of
government defend this
procedure on grounds it is the
most humane way to oust a
public servant, I consider it
degrading.

A CABINET officer, in my
bode, is entitled to have his
severance become a public
spectacle, which will offer him
an opportunity to carry it off
with dignity and aplomb.
After thinking it over, I have
concluded that the axing of a
Cabinet officer should take place
at sunrise either on the south
lawn of the White House or the
grounds of the Washington
Monument.
SWING
AROUND
TO
Budget
Rent a Gan
OF GAINESVILLE
CALL
376-1245
FOR
Free pickup and
delivery anywhere
in Alachua County
GAINESVILLE/JACKSONVILLE
ONE WAY SPECIAL
15 00 FLAT RATE
Includes Air condltiente
* free pickup and delivery.
24 Hours Maximum
Budget
RentaJar
WE RENT
BETTER CARS
FOR LESS!
i^.i- .I, ..-j

Amino adds of biological
on Earth, are all of the
Biologists can Imagine Hfe on another
planet could be based on right-handed amino adds
instead. But they agree? thatafture of both types /,
virtually rules out biological*sngm, and certainly
Earthly origin'. '.*sss i#
Right-handed amino acids are rolukL-J
on earth because Earth
left-handed amino adds. : I'%^
' : > > if--
THE METEORITE FROM which samples were
taken fell near Murchison, Victoria, Australia, on
Sept. 28, 1969, and is believed to have originated in' *>
the belt of asteroids of small planets which orbit
mostly between Mars and Jupiter. %
Pnnamperuma, according to NASA, said tijNggJ
discovery provides strong new evidence for fWf
theory of chemical evolution, the process by whifr!
complex chemical evolved to the pointy'
where they can reproduce themselvfes.
The find also suggests the 'possibleexistence of
life elsewhere in the resulting rfroml 1
chemical evolution and Ynay proyide a new "iron : ?
sequence for .the origin of life oh earth pipP
elsewhere in the uhiverse, NASA said. *-
NASA said 'the Mufchisop. njeteorilfc,
virtually all others, is 4.5 billion year&ajd.
believe Earth and< othiqr planets weye
long ago from a gas cloud. V v v? vUEI

only $12 95 skp-50 co-axial stereo/mono
HEADPHONES
An excellent pair of
/ versatile headphones. Each
phone contains separate
woofer and tweeter
and a control to adjust the
/ high frequency response.
L g Built in switch to select
J either stereo or monaural
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Ms foam pads and adjustable
( padded head band.
| T* only $5
WIDE-RANGE ECONOMY SKP-12
g STEREO HEADPHONES
High quality, low cost stereo headphones.
m An excellent buy. Covered headband, foam
B pads, six foot cord with 3 conductor phone plug.
RECORDSVILLE
j GAINESVILLE MALL
I OPEN SUNDAYS I6 TILL CHRISTMAS
j MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 109

* ''" >, . 4 - *. ;-" ; ." *: ; 4 C
>(& ' iV' * 'fe* " ~ -'.: IltM I
MSsHLsi, -^..... -v. :ffiy?
~ -| y '>... ** -v



Niogg4t
7." : v ...
)wV That's why we're reminding you that if you r.- \
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lW[ Vg#kjL EXTRA STAMPS
H~H when you clip and redeem the coupons on this page
-.j- r THIS AD EFFECTIVE THURS. DEC. 3
THRU WED., DEC. 9, 1970.

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< |
I Closo-Up Tooth Eoxto ; I
I A. 4.2-o x. sixo
§ (Ixpire. M. Deb. >97*) i |
m B
pi
HhLb *tn tail COVES* AMO St MfeiiMi
1 Micrin Mouthwash 1
17. 12-ox. hot. I
K (expire. M. 9m. 9. I*7*) 2
PI
toil COVES* AMO EoRCMAftI OE Mkiiiifl
*
1 Erotoin 21 Shampoo
I Oily, Rog., Dry j
i S. 4-ox. or 7ox. siso
|S S7lwi We*. (m. 9. >97*l
f
R
f Gillotto Adiwstoblo
I Tochmotic Bonds
I 9. 10-ct. pkg.
i (expire. WU. 9m. 9. 197*) £
n n n n n nnnnnn*^
Hi! ll<3 W G reenlsta mps p|
BMmI Olts tMIt COvEQM AMO EVOCMAtI OE MijiM
H *\
IB t]
tglj 1
S EDS Fominino Spray
10. 3-os. siso
|B Bxptae. *79*. 9m. 9. 197*

[[llll^GreenStampsplj
: ]s
Regular or Super ;i >
j; Kotex Tampons ]
; 11. 40-ct. pkg. !j
j > (expires Wl>. Dm. 9. 1970)
p| j
(Cwtex Polish Remover
12. 4-ox. hot.
(txptses wl. Dm. 9. 197*)
xeneeeeessfteeeseeeiheeiHuuMuumfteeeeex
EXTRA IF* s *! I
(Fasteoth Eowder |
13. 2-ox. or 4Vfe-ox. sixe |
(Ixplr.. WW. Dm. 9. 197 D) 1
nooooooooooonogaeojsaooooomuioooonoo
EXTRA P- 1 |
Lime, Rog. or Monthol
Loctric Shave
14. 3-ox. hot.
(expires We*. Dm. 9. 197*) J 8
I Rog. Monthol or Lime ||
Palmolive Rapid Shave ||
15. 11-ox. can ||
(Ixpires Ns). Dm.9. 197*) 11
eeeeooeeseeeeseoAlheeeeeseseeeeiuuuur
EXTRA
aWGreenStamps|gja|
; < [
! j >
Bxcodrin Tablets
14. 100-ct. hots
[ (Ixpir.s Wml., Dm. 9, 197*)
ree nSta mps P 3 |
(Liquid or Tablets I
Pepto Bismol |
17. 8-os. bot. or 24-ct. pk |
Umpires WW. Dm. 9. 197*) 1
xesssfteesseeftooobeesssssseeeexee
EXTRA W"'*%
JwGreenStampsP^l
l I
IContoc Capsules |
18. P fc * I
(expires We*.. Dm. 9. 197*)
iTfisnnftsnfteoooeeeoAbeesximxeximiteimog \
pmaaDDiH
I SI or more purchase 1 £
19. of any Candy 11
(expires We*- Dm. 9, 197*) 1 |
xpxDsiiiu>sse>ss*w>bxseeeeefteesj>eoo 1
EXTRA IFMP
*sWGreenStampsP^|
$1 or more purchase ||
| 20. of any Glassware 11
Umpires We*- Deb 9. 197*1 11
LniutniiiiiiinniDtthlf ...AMsh %

§ EXTRA
rfWGreenStampsp]
WITH THIS COVEOM ANO EVRCVAtI Os HKftiiMH
Assorted Sixes of
21. Woolite Powder or Liquid
(expires We*- Dm. 9. 197*)
XdHMHHMWHHeafteeeaeftl'mmoeaaoQQnQQxo*
EXTRA P JL!!! H
Electric Heater
22. each reg. price
(expire. We*- Dm. 9. 1979)
EXTRA
*sWGreenStamps|WJ
s
Standard Labal I
Cat Uttar |
; 23. 12Va-lb. bag |
(expires We*- Dm. 9. 1979) (
[JjJipWG reenStamps
I Rath Black Hawk Banelass |
Cannad Hams
24. three pound can
(expires We*- Dm. 9. 1979) J
dWGreen Stamps gg
Treasure Isle.Froxen
Breaded Shrimp |
15. IVb-lb. pkg.
(Ixpire. We*- Dm. 9. 197*) |
XjMLeDDDDDaDDaeeeeebeexseesDabfti^^^nir
*WGreenStampsg|
Birds Eye
Coal Whip
24. largo sixo
(Ixpire. We*- Dm. 9, 197*1 ''
iuuexeDDftssftDftfteeebee*HuuuuuM>eeeeex>
| [lfl]*3wG reen Stamps
j j
Dosh Dog Food
27. four 1-lb. cons
(expire. We*- Dm. *. 197*) J j
OAAAikStfkittklkStikfk )< I
s
Fantastic Cleaner
with Sprayer I
28. 22-ox. hot
(Ixpire. Wx*. Dm. 9. 1979) < |
>teeaeeaDDD*u(U)LiDiDDa*eh>Dgn*Di*DDSi*iD*uDDDDeD 1
EXTRA
reen Stamps [Pi
[Green Ginnt Sliced or
Whole Moshrooms
29. two 2-ox. jors
(Ixpire. Wx*. Dm. 9, 1970)
extra
Stamps gPj
Kraft's Russian
Salad Dressing
30. 3-ox. bot.
(IxplTM We*. Dm. 9. 1*70)
>**


Thursday, Docombor 3,1970, Thu Florida Alligator,

EXTRA P Ps!!^||
I Snow's Manhattan i
Clam Chowder
31. throe 15-ox. cans
(Expires Wed., Doc. t, 1*10) *_
EXTRA
jy Green Stamps Ejg|
I Mrs. Boll's |
Peanut Butter |
32. 2-lb. iar |
(Ixpire. Wx*. Dm. 9. 1970) 4
xeeeeeeeeeoeeeeooobone eeeeesooooooo t"
IrrT.i extra
|py
Planter's Tasty i
e| Mixed Nuts f
ll 33. 13-ox. can 1
| S (Ixpiras Wad. Doc. , 19FD) J
*
EXTRA MP"*m
Stamps g|
Sunswoot 1
Medium Prunes |
; 34. 12-ox. pkg. i
(Ixpire. Wx*. Dm. 9. 1979) C
coeoooy 8
tllTlWGreenStampsfei
P. D. Q. Chocolate 1 >
Drink Mix 1 |
I 35. 12-ox. |ar J J(lxpire.
(lxpire. J(lxpire. We*. Dm. 9, 1979) | |
: xoeeooeeoeeeeeeeesveeesee*eenoeftfte>ir>G
BwGreenStampsl
|bJL| RUN THIS COVPOM AMP EVSCHAtI OE HfettHl
Hunt's Lemon, Vanilla ||
or Chocolate Pudding II
35. 4-pk. snack pack ||
(Ixpire* We*. Dm. 9, 197*1 j| |
XAeeeeeeeeoeeeeeenbeee seeeeeoox *(
EXTRA
wjjf I ree n Sta m ps Pa
Paper Maid Pastel 11
or White Paper Plates ||
; 37. 100-ct. pkg. ||
(Ixpire. We*. Dee. 9, 197*)
iCoooonoooooooooAoobooooooooooooooooxxi
pll
l RUN THIS COVEOM ANO PVBCNAIB Os |Mlp
I Carnation
Coffee Mato
38. 14-ox. |ar
(Ixpire. We*. Dm. 9, 1979)
OSOSSSSAOOOOSOSSSbOSOSSSSOOOOOOOOA*
EXTRA
WITH THIf COVPOM AMD PVRCMAf lOf HWH
>
Upton's
Instant Too
30. . |or
(Ixpire. We*. Dm. 9. 1979)
osonnoooooooooonosbsossssosoossDDsniif
Pf*! 7VRAJ
iJKWI PAGSfOK.
SI MORS
44tms

EXTRA
4KGreenStampsP?]
* McCormick's
| Vanilla Extract I
| 40 2-os. hot.
E Kvlm W** Dm. *. 1*70) 3
EXTRA iPPP
Stamps p?J
McCormick's |
Black Popper 1
- 4i 4-os. can $
(Sx#lrM Wow Dm. . 1*70)
gUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUhUUS MMMMSMM X
Hl-SWGre x enStampsp|
AAJI with this ruaCHAta 8 Htofli
yi Froson
I Coko
slso
I. Dm. *, l7D|
hmssusssmssM
nStampsH
Kraft's Importod 1
Grvyoro Chooso |
43. P*o P*o-
- P*o- WML Dm. *. I*7*l 4
pq
kAn! WITH THIS COUPON AM# POBCNAM ^l
Wisconsin Chooso Bar 1
Longhorn Chooso |
44. P r pound ]
(DifM W*~ Dm. *. 1*7) f
rooooosoooooonnooohooooooooooooonoojy
EXTRA
Sta mps gsj
Any Brand 1
Coffoo Filters I
45. r 9- pkg- I
(Implr** WMl_ Dm. *. I*7*l 4
pfil^GreenStamps^^
Mot a I Ico
Cuba Tray
46. oach
w4 Dm. *. I7*|
rsssssoooooooooooshoosoonoooooonoooiy
kflyl flfN AMB FVBCMAtI OF HHHfIB
Vanish
Bowl Cloanor
47. r *B* Pkg Pkg**
** Pkg** **_ Dm. *, I*7*|
1.......... 1 nrinnn*
RPiimixj
' >V

Page 17



t. The Florida Allioator Thuradav. December 3. 1970

Page 18

r
X (U.- P t4
ALL FLAVORS
CARNATION
Instant
Breakfast
ptig ol to
99 {

hj ~~ u Orange Juice "29
SweetPo#atoe*..S?l*
Vn 3 11 1 Par^er ,ouse ll*£'39 c
' 1 Whipped Topping-39
1 l| 1 lgiisk Mvffiu...'.-27'
Beefsteaks ': l l
in the cases or want something
yj i ppv nn7J7J7Pr/vm7
Custom cut meat is part of the Happy Difference M M M m U M AJ a M W M Mm M T o M 1 M M T fVI M T
in shopping at Publix. Enjoy A A J* JL a SWIFTS PREMIUM (^H|||(Hfe
f PROTEN GOVT.
PRIC ES l ITK'TIVi: WED. NOON. DECEMBER 2 INSPECTED HEAVY ~T/
niiui w">. noon, dkckmber 9,1970 WESTERN BEEF ( frofen y
y BBR* MBjKHgrKflFy* * : M
Flavorful German-Style > *^*^^^ !B ? as!! *BHHHH9HE232HSSS^"*^^*^'^
Sliced Bologna k .:'.'. 49 c
Kitchen-Fresh j
Seafood Treat, Oeliciewt Potnfn Cm/m/J Mr OQc
Swordfish Steak x: $ l O9 ,. .. h s *'r i"'"* '* *** V'
1-Miiw.r Cole Slaw '" 39 c Birloin Steaks ..ft.'t|*
Red Snapper Fillets ..z'l 29 ftrcmOurify;*, SL/ Greek Salad *?' 9 Imperial Roast ......ir 99*
Ur *JM,y JJfpt. a t.ii r im s-ite. r..i i^na-c-t
Maraarine ,a Bar-B-Q Fryers t-T- 69 c Beef Roast K*l"
Ballard'siscuits ...rlO- Sandirlclies 59 SlnrtMb. 159-
Sour Cream r:v29 >j9^Hb
Cream Cheese ;;;15* fIjQjBSQXEajH
Sliced American... ' 69 PfYrnJ J Ifw IliJ
Kraft Chease ',.
Imported Gruyere :;. 39*
Mild Cheddar r: 79* I i 9 I^H
Delicious Oairi-Fresh ; |, : J
Cottage Cheese ....67*
Large Schmierkase or

IC 04 t., f/,44, PW4
NEW! WITH MICRO
ENZYME ACTION
Gain
Detergent
king size
s|o9

WHITE HOUSE .'
i HEALTH lUL
Apple
Juice 1
291

1
CANOV TREAT! |-
PLAIN OR PEANUT M
M & Ms 1
Candy
71 2-07. pkq

f
O tL H S
CRYSTAL PURE
Purified
Water
I S7 {
k d

Sag MiNCE OR
Pumpkin
Pies



. -.i2

IVIRTDAY PRICII Flavor. Toa.tem
PRICII Camstock I* ll
ARKRT
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Sweet Treat Sliced
IVIBVDAT LOW HKU Bl
Clomorene Power Foam I jEjKlgZ
Regular ar Super, Tampax A| jg^kAjm
Tampons j-r; 38* |||n|
a-y.. -. impugn
Dental Cream Slad-Perfet Florida (f ffcjp 1 p / ** S-lacfc Suffer Strau.al
m* Avocados -.-IS* Iff:'' IX Coffoo Cako
Her*hey'. Chocolate 801 l POppON e * ' £ J|J I *"'*
CISSOS £'75 t AII-Pvr|MM Cri.y'n Jvicy >V I* ] 0.11,1a.. 14-ss. IctlsnUit
iS .. ~r -_, Romo Apples 4£49* jdwbiv Bar
Marshmallows .. xr 22* m* JCS; t c 1 * _i
Drrss'iChscslaMCsnrsd CatTOtt ~ * fjl wjf "* WmKO
Thin Mints S 37* 69*., h
h JAMMOh FROM OUR ,*<& Our doughnuts, pastries, and sweet
m Jf- J|Nh^ wfff rollsfresh-baked on the premises
WINE DEPT. by our master bakersare just so
Wmjl : Wsg£[^ : **^WryT^'TmE? 31** ~ ~ ft delicious that they make the
1 coffee-break the civilized
IL [ l T f J ftinnlo Win AC moment of a busy day
lx, rr lc ff ~,c V l and send everybody happily back to
A /CiL w tkgJk \ \ work with renewed zest! Something good
i sth //(
Bf into lambs and served to visitors, is a ceap d'etat
SEB ' in good public relations. Try 'em- you'll know
H W A Mogan David Why coffee-break good.es are
d I fP W 9 vary special with us
I _ VAM nes MAgggggg^Egmgm
W 4/sth $1.25 I
£ EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! Whole Unpeeled .%*
Apricots ', 39* BJlQxl^S
Paper Plates T69*
Penny-Saver B* B 4 w
Chunk Tana
EVERYDAY LOW PRICII Paaay ... I ...
Dog Food ,5 .-* 9* By wfSTGATI SHOPPING CENIfR GAINESVILLE SHOPFING CENIER GAINESVILLE HW
w Univoritv Avnuo at 34th Street 1014 N. Main Street 2430 N.W. 13th Street is a pleasure

r 1
V /c.. --.. J. V
SOFT PL V
ASST COLORS
Bath
Tissue
2- r oil pkq
19 {
L. j

r 1
"OV'lv, yocu /55...
REGULAR MENTHOL
OR LIME COLGATE
Instant
Shave
11- ox c .Tn
39
L A

r 1
W ESTERN
FRESH, CRISP
Iceberg
Lettuce
large head j
.251

Tlwraday, Dmmmbm 3,1970, Tha Florida Alligator,

EVERYDAY LOW PRICII Festival grand Strawberry
Proservos r 59*
EVERYDAY LOW PRICII Ratty Cracker
Pio Crust Mix 39*
EVERYDAY LOW PRICII Natria*.
Chocolate Morsels o e .in 56*
EVERYDAY LOW PRICII Barbara Daa, 13-Ox. .Isa
Assorted Cookies ... 33*

Page 19



Page 20

L P* Florida Alligator, Thursday, Oaeambar 3,1970

WHY PAY

/" a l-b [Trawl \
( BONELESS m^ji
FULL
CUT ^^^^
I
_., ^BBWViBBMBi!MBBBMBBBBB!l^^^^^

EVERYDAY LOW PRICE!']
| FYNE TASTE 'l
SLICED
BACON I

(SLICED 1/4 PORKI
LOIN CHOPS
iX- * fimri*] B*

({VUtYDAY LOW P?ICf H
PORK ^J
CHOPS I
If AN MEATY Ist CUT RIB
I
PKGS J

BTmowpk/cFm
ND SERVE
ED FISH J
ricics I
:7#J

| BONUS BUY!
| PANTRY PRIDE W
I SKINLESS I
FRANKS I

H EVERYDAY 10W PRICE .H
PipanTeady w|
U DKKSS£v I
| WHITING I
1 I
4k t|yp i J

f L* BP fLB FLORIDA I
I Bi BC L VI GRADE 'A I
HH Hi HHHHi
9 v
I jlvrnm] I
I ( ufnia!} I
I WHOLE BAGGED I R I
I HWBI /

f que!n ]
I ASST MEAT DINNERS I

| BONOS BUY! 1
I PANTRY PRIDE I
r SLICED
BOLOGNAI
I P^ B '" 1

low pricei]
f FRESH
1 PORK I
I SHOULDER I
g- whou I
I j39 t J

QvffiTpTTtowwcfM
Â¥ SLICED
I AMERICAN i
i CHEESE I
I' **! tXsSHJF -41
I*. -ta v MwLmK jH



Mm Hk fl I 1 in
l ' i.

f LIBBY'S {§g 1
I 17oz CR. STYLE OR WH. KERNEL I
I CORN OR
I 16oz CUT np M I
I GREEN BEANS I

f EVERYDAY LOW PRICE f]
PCOLD DUCK
I CHAMPAGNE I
I REG OR PINK CHAMPAGNE, I
I OR SPARKLING BURGUNDY
4/5, h$ 1 00 l
QUART | # jF^

Over 7,000 Everyday Low Prices
THRILL DISH DETERGEHT - 58=
OUZ DETERGENT sl"
DREFT DETERGEHT B9=
IVORY SNOW 79=
ROHIIS DETERGEHT 93=
OXYDOL DETERGEHT B7=
TIDE DETERGEHT 75=

[everyday low price?]
Icorned ,?j
I beef hash I
j BEEF STEW 1
[ 3/97* j

low price /1
§ ~~~bl
BPS SINGLETON FROHN BPfADtD I
shrimp I
m MINIATURES I
1 j*l.6f j

I FVEgyPAy LOW PRICE
f RICH-N
I READY I
I PUDDINGS I
jf ASS T FLAVORS. E-Z OPEN CANS H

| EVERYD4Y 10W PRICE
r
i FRIES I
[2^29j

| 12oz CANS 4/ SI.OO |
ORANGE
MJUICE
I FROZEN THE "REAL THING FROM FLORIDA I
I fTmfiffj /# /
I (wmjmv #9 I
l CANS II

USMESSNAN, f
solve row m B m 0 m fVCf /
ssl wJihw? A-w# wj§mV
r IjHvwjffffjjjfM/
tariff if
/fan? |uS@q
ml mmun m V UM C hi l w hamouno row
W E*WEE MM MSNBS HOUOAY MFT OVtM.
f- #? A I I WWKdMWfWm WE HANDLE EVERYTHUM.
jIIAII S A DOZEN OR A THOUSAND...FOOD OFT CERTIFICATES
tor; DELIVERED TO TOO WHEN TOO WANT THEN. WHERE YOU WANT
NOW! then, mist ve OS a ROM s leave the rest to us.
?r>S 384-7511

Thursday, Dacmtof 3.1970, Tba Florida Alligator,

low price n
\ NESCAFE I
I INSTANT 1
COFFEE I

|fvfftyp4y low pft/qr]
|| 1
P Isoprophyl I
I ALCOHOL I
.1

Pantry ]
Pride I
DISCOUNT FOODS I

|fVfSrD>U LOW PRICE !j
I HA! l
I KARATE I
I AFftP SHAVE LOTiON I
I I

Page 21



The
Florida
AlUga|pr
1

~ ;'g .37 - .. >

By JOHN J. DIETSCH
UPI Entertainment Writer
WASHINGTON While it I
may be in decline in some spots
around the country, jazz is alive
and well here-in of all places, the
Smithsonian Institution's
Natural History Museum.
y.
Down among the stuffed
tigers and rare Oriental hangings
of the museum's auditorium,
jazzmen gather every other week
for public concerts that often
turn out to be sellouts.
A CURRENT feature for
example is the Lee Morgan
Quintet, whose appearance was
arranged by the Left Bank Jazz
Society in partnership with the
Smithsonian's Performing Arts
Division.
As Americas most original
contribution to music, jazz has
long led peculiar existence. All
too often its fortunes have
hinged on the erratic night club
business, although performers
are more and more moving to
the concert stage when they can.
The Left Bank was conceived
by local enthusiasts to awaken
and increase jazz appreciation by
providing low-cost music to area
residents. It takes its name from
MODERN SHOE
REPAIR SHOPS
1620 W. UNIV. AVE.
376-0315
AND
101 N. MAIN*ST.
376-5211
SOLES ATTACHED HEELS
15 mins 5 mins
i... x

mt :|Bxm|:;' mF4B
H w m|| mm- -.' .'.-mM IB |
' 1 ' MBh-' -I HBST faaE. .§Hk*. l*

Alive And Kicking
In Washington D.C.
"V C

I Disk jockeys are afraid to put it (jazz) on the radio,
because they think it doesnt sell .Isnt it ridiculous to
measure an art forms popularity by whether or not it can i
draw 100,000 people to a concert?

a similar, older Baltimore group,
with which it often works.
THE PROBLEM with jazz is
exposure, says Gil Crampton,
the Left Bank's business
manager. Disk jodceys are
afraid to put it on the radio,
because they think it doesn't
sell, But it's really a matter of
giving the music a chance.
Isn't it ridiculous to measure
an art form's popularity by
whether or not it can draw
100,000 people to a concert?
he asks.
The answer, for the Left Bank
anyway, is contained in the
scope of their activities.
THEIR CONCERT schedule,
for the period running roughly
from September to June, has
been stepped up to a biweekly
basis. They also presented a

; v w . w ... mi, M i,- . U k v k tf* , .-V * ifr -9.

GIL CRAMPTONVI
of the Left

three-day outdoor jazz festival
last summer as well as a spring
jazz symposium featuring
concerts and discussion groups.
The society is currently
waging a campaign to increase
AM radio air time for jazz.
Towards this end, public
relations officer Norval Perkins
says, some legal help has been
obtained.
Perkins added that when the
campaign started last year most
of the stations didn't even
bother to answer us, but the
Left Bank now has secured some
far jazz on an FM station.
Crampton credits the societys
working partnership with Hie
Smithsonian's Performing Arts
Division for expanding the
group's horizon.

I WARD BRISSCK GREG JONES
1 Entertainment Editors

Page 22


.
iiSifoui isbsssillmbs^O|l a^Msw'
* aU9bF So

THIS WCSK ONLY
L. CARPET
CLEANED
sj^9s
cmy living room and hall
(Rogardloe of Room Sizo)
ANY LIVING ROOM I Now .... Advanced techniques and ||
DINING ROOM (Os tfmillf chemical developments moke possible
mVhall SOA 95 wp rior right in your hom ~
CLEANED Y /4 I and at a price you con afford. Now I
(R{ardlss you con hove your carpets cleaned I
f SIZE ) THIS WESK ONLY professionally as often as you like.
SfttWESsasr 376-3920
NOT DEUGHTED?DONT PAY!
I YES, WE DO DYE CARPETING RIGHT IN YOU* HOME and it a nod.
to use immediately. We will also TINT or COLORIZE your carpet
**** additional charge. COLORS SO BRIGHT
AND VIVID you will be ostoundod at thousands of ethers have been!
4 Generations of Experience I
afflEEg^LEASSfiOa]
NT Y* .. Our expert crews will clean your carpeting SCT- J I
* have ever seen before; or your money is returned IN FUU. / -A
furniture, area and Oriental carpr't included in this pledge v 'J

Th. Florid. Alligator, Thumtoy. DmmtOm 3,1970



YEftHSBIGCESI SALE
mm STEAK SALE! I jgflffgjij
% cokes IIP r HWWi^a
of 0 b;. z 3 0 J? Mnr4|fffl
n_ I All Flavors (except Almond Tofleo) Marvel Brand I
PIES ... ,4 £l 38* CAKES .''jii"' 89* I (R ea 69> ach Sav. 38*) I Chkki Noodl.. Cr. of Chkiranor Chicken w-*h
UMUI KraftKUMiMa I I PAMDRCI II CAIIDC cintlM
H** 1 SELL* r I ICECREAM 2 '& $ l OO l "' V
SAUCE
* Jar 53 ( mm. 2 a ja'M I Sunnybrook Fresh Fla. Grade "A" (Save 14* this week) I FANNING PICKLES ..... 3£? *l ,(
Ritter Tomato Nosik Chocolate I ___ -,. I
JUICE 3 tM" QUIK tt 45' I IGF EGGS 2 rf S I OO I /s.
Dnart Flowar Hand i lady 2c off Laboll Mr*. Filberts Rog. k|Nkl kMMV 111 fib Dozen I WmmmmKmffWWWfTfff o£#t^
LOTION m OLEO 14b 29* I All Flavors Morton's Frozen (reg. 3 for sl. Save 34*) I
MSEUNE2£ J r COFFEE a 39' I CR. PIES 4vs $ l OO l IBkW
XT\I StockleY Wh.. Cut or Fr. Green Beans, Fruit Cocktail I HflpijclnS^H|BMMUUyHUli!!l|
(Beanee Weenies 8-oz.) MATCH 'EMfi
AAnii a i-Lb. SIOO Washington State Special!
Im >^fi ) lllil uUnli *f can. I I Red Delicious Apples.. 12. X S I OO
)1 i t V Ann Page Tomato (Save 32 c ) Fresh Florida Special!
1/CTO LI 11D A 20-oz. SIOO I JUICY ORANGES ........... 5 & 45*
Afi VorietiwStrained | KETCHUP 4 Btls. I | pjjpp RAMAMAC
HEINZ BABY FOOD ...... "W(* Exclusive! A&P 33 Long Play Stereo Christmas Save I nll|t DAWMiIAq Mfiiiii..Meiiiiik 1 (J ¥
STRAINED JUICES ZB* I RECORD im s *Fofoniy ! I CHRISTMAS TREE 5....... 5490
R# ulor I 25* Off Label! Laundry Detergent (reg. $1.49 Save 49*) I m m m-.- y r-.
IDEAL DOG FOOD .. ~n. 2/ 39 I Al ,prn * *dn o I
Z occ I CHEER ......... ki pkg. ize $ l OO l w M 'SZtsu, i
BOUILLON CUBES ....Si.. 25 I | ns onfCoffee (reg.si.69 Save 69<) I 9 Jfcil| Folgers Inst Coffee w
sgs.mpssli *sbe_iJ FOLGERS TftJSjT $1 00 1111 SSI r w 1
. *>"* Roll lady Scan Sorhroom | W LULI IW 1 O-OZ. JAR | JR
COLD MEDAL n. w IS* SCOTIOWLES 31* TISSBE *** 33 1 W W B W fi|~ssL *9\
N ".lra.,S U p. u pp., Atieritd Color. Lady Scon Fschil Tt rfjeWWeMHMMaWmaa I*l Si
WT FOOD 1 a 2/37* SCBTTISSIIE .... mm 33* TISSUE ..... tuuuvtu 35 .. U
Nm. 1t... Natural A 5o4ood PLonef Facial Tism. Regular S. Roll
CATim v. 2/37* SCOTTIES ...... mum 35* SCfInUWEIS... imm 49*

J Haidlauds Spot L
REDEEM YOUR PLAID STAMPS EARLY THIS YEAR.

Plaidland locations...
FLORIDA
Cocoa Dixon Boulevard. Pineridge Shopping Clr.
Coral Gables 3138 Ponce de Leon Boulevard
Daytona Beach 2570 South Atlantic Avenue
Fort Lauderdale 517 North Federal Highway
Fort Pierce 1401 North 4th Street
Jacksonville 3522 Beach Boulevard.
Southgate Shopping Ctr.
3614 Blanding Boulevard, Cedar Hills

Thursday, Dmmbir 3,1970, The Florida Alligator,
*= m

North Miami 12741 Biscayne Boulevard
Orlando2o9 East Colonial Drfva
St Petersburg664s Central Avenue
West Palm Beach 3300 South Dixie Highway
' .i 0
GEORGIA
Savannah 214 West Broughton Street
SOUTH CAROLINA
Charlestonl2o7 Savannah Highway

Prices in thiy ad are feed
through Wednesday, De*'
camber 9, 1970 Quanta
r ty Rights Reserved.
stStfl
f Kroft Macaroni A Cheese 9HHI
I DINNER 'CnrSESI
Coupon Good Thru Doc. 9,1970 .'I,
wees ee n' isis ise eSi

Page 23



Page 24

I, The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Dooombor 3,1970

Florida Track Club Finishes Second

Jp JjjT
'~£,- m
||||
'; "^P
jWf's v
JOHN PARKER
... finished fourth

'7O Gators Decrease
In Football Stats

By AWlprtor Swvlcw
The final statistics released
this week on the 1970 Gator
football team showed a decrease
in scoring and in first downs.
After the 1969 Gators scored
329 points in 10 games,
highlighted by tailback Tommy
Durance's 18 touchdowns and
flanker Carlos Alvarezs 12 for a
total of over half the teams'

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CALIFORNIA CLUB TRIUMPHS BY 3 POINTS

By CALDWELL TUMEC
Alligator Correspondent
It was a disgruntled, cold and
muddy group of Florida Track
Club runners that stood around
in a tightly huddled group in
Chicagos Washington Park,
waiting for officials to come up
with the final results of the
National AAU cross country
championships.
A few days before they had
won the less important USTFF
national title at Penn State,
easily defeating NCAA
champion Villanova..
BUT THE BIG one was
Chicago. The chances looked
good, since Frank Shorter had
won the meet and Jack Bacheler
had come in second despite a
sore ankle. But team scores in
cross country are a matter of
mathematics, and the Florida
runners came out three points
short.
Pacific Coast Club, a powerful
group of milers from California
picked up two new runners the
night before the meet and
downed the FTC. Without the
new additions, the Sunshine
State runners would have won
by 60 points or more.
Shorter, who begins law
school here in the spring, left the
field far behind in the mile as he
bounced happily through the icy
puddles which were sometimes
halfway up the runners calves.
The little wiry runner sports

points, the '7O Gators only
scored 224. Again Durrance and
Alvarez led the team in scoring,
both with six touchdowns and
36 points in the year.
THIS YEAR'S team had 217
first downs as compared to 236
last season.
Also, the super-sophomores in
*69 had gained 4348 yards in
total yardage during the season
while this years unit gained
3817.

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McGuire Trophy & Engraving mew. univ.

FRANK SHORTER
... captured first
long hair and a longer
moustache.
He looks like a miniature
Rasputin. Hes going to blow
some minds when this weeks
Sports Illustrated comes out,
said a fellow runner.
BACHELER, WHO had been
a disappointed fifth in the
USTFF meet, was able to get
relief from his aching ankle from
the icy water and mud which
covered both the course and the
runners. Even second place was
hard to take for the defending
champion, though.
I am going to take it easy for
a week and hope that it gets
strong enough to begin serious
training again, said the 6 foot 7
Olympian who has been
troubled by the ankle for several
weeks.
The third runner for FTC was

JU Looks to Frosh Super Cager

JACKSONVILLE (UP!) Who can match
Jacksonville University's 7 foot 2 center Artis
Gilmore, the nation's leading rebounder last season?
Jacksonville Coach Tom Wasdin may know the
answer, but luckily for Wasdin, Gilmores apparent
equal is a member of the Dolphin freshman team.
DAVID BRENT, a 7 foot frosh from St. Louis,
poured in 45 points and pulled down 21 rebounds
Monday night as the Jacksonville varsity whipped
the freshman 135-88. Gilmore, a second-team
All-American last season, had 23 points and 21
rebounds for the varsity.
Junior college transfers Harold Fox and Ernie

Florida States Ken Misner,
himself an All-American in the
event. His ninth place finish
surprised both coaches and
himself after a disappointing
collegiate season.
Fourth was John Parker, a UF
law student and former SEC
mile and USTFF steeplechase
champion, in 21st place.
JEFF GALLOWAY,, another
All-American, who trains with
Misner while attending graduate
school at FSU, was 28th, after
finishing sixth at the USTFF
affair.
Carl Hatfield, still another
All-American from West Virginia
who joined the FTC while
teaching in Fort Lauderdale last
year, finished a disappointing
31st after running a strong ninth
at USTFF.
Jerry Slavin, in his first year
of serious cross country running,
finished 28th in the USTFF and
43 in the AAU.
BOTH MEETS boasted fields
of over 200 runners. The AAU
had close to 300.
We were going for first place,
naturally, said club head coach
Jimmy Hawk Carnes, But
anytime you score only forty
points (lowest score wins) in a
national cross country meet, its
hard to complain. Pacific Coast
Club had to run out of their
heads to beat us. Oh, well,
theres always the track season
to get even.

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Fleming led the varsity with 34 and 24 points
respectively but it was Brent who drew most of the
raves.
By the time hes a senior, hell be the greatest
player ever in college," said Gilmore. Wasdin said
Brent is a super ballplayer, and hell score like that
on everyone.
BRENT GAVE credit to Gilmore for teaching
him. Im learning to shoot over him now, but it
takes a lot of concentration and a lot of practice,"
he said.
The Dolphins, NCAA runnerup to UCLA last
season, opened their season Dec. 1 by whipping
Biscayne College 132-88.

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JACK BACHELER
... sore ankle finish



Florida
Animator |[^^^iy^^j:||y^ij|ppppgiy|

Blue League Title Goes To Delta Tau Delta

By HARVEY SPOONER
Alligator Corrwpondant
Delta Tau Delta captured the Blue League football title
barely edging Alpha Gamma Rho 27-25 in a rip-snorting
battle that was all the great game it was cracked up to be.
The first half was all offense as both teams scored three
touchdowns. The Delts, however, converted on their first
and third extra point attempts while the AGRs were only
able to convert one.
THE TEMPO switched from offense to defense in the
second half as each team was only able to record one
touchdown. Once again, however, it was the Delts who
were able to score the extra point and the Delts wound up
winning by two.
The Delts moved into undisputed possession of first
place overtaking Chi Phi by 30 points. Theta Chi fell 9

1 TOYLAND 1

DAWN DOLL DUNE BUGGY WHEELIE i|jj
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6 jS^mtif (bSLI. h foot rugs cox corsair 2
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w-f k 1 22,89 14,88 14,98 10,99
SKETCHY 2297 1588 HASBRO noon Rocks
V fcAfel f BABY SM ALLWALK KENNERS BIG CAT
Jf IMMPwM \ BOUNCY BABY TOTS LOVELAND Wl
MI 795 5-88 BLOCK WAGON
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,RADIO LEGO Vi PRICE
f/Sp wHg? ROMPER ROOM TINY TONKA Vi PRICE
chest 11,98 919
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points behind the lead. The Delts are now on their way
to what this writer feels will be a cake walk to the
championship. The former Orange Leaguers will be my
favorites to capture all of next quarters sports including
basketball, bowling, and handball. Now thats a tall order
but remember they triumphed two out of the first three
sports this quarter and finished second in their only other
try. In the Orange League, ATO finished up their work
after upsetting Sigma Chi in their bracket by upsetting Pi
Lam in the semis. The second matchup between the two
was just as close as the first which was voided.
THE ATOs dominated the first half scoring on three
first downs. The Pi Lams scored twice in the second half
but failed to convert an extra point. ATO scored one
more time and got the extra point for the win.
The Big Red Machine led by Barry Bullet Caldwell
finally fell apart in the quarterfinals of Independent

MARTY PERLMUTTER PHIL PETTIJOHN
Executive Sports Editor Sports Editor

Thursday, Dacambsr 3,1970, Tha Florida Alligator, I

football. Ironically, like their imaginary brothers in pro
basketball, it was to a team of birds. It wasnt the Orioles
but rather Ginos Shifthawks who did the dirty deed.
THE MACHINE had coasted to a 25-20 halftime lead
before the Shifthawks pulled it out in the last half, 33-31.
Caldwell, who had boasted that the Machine was the best
team, was seen crying and tearing his thinning hair out.
All-campus selectors who had come to present Caldwell
the best quarterback award, walked away in disgust, it
was the final game of Caldwells career and he went out a
big loser.
In other quarterfinal action the Snowflakes beat the
Ribetters, the B.F. Bombers beat the Clique and the
Thigpen Experience beat VP. 1020.
In the semifinals, Ginos defeated the Thigpen
Experience while the old reliable B.F. Bombers downed
the Ribbeters. The championship game pits the Bombers
against the Ginos.

Page 25



Page 26

t. Th* Florida AlllpOor, Thursday, Pacambar 3,1970

Cagers Open On Winning Note

BBT
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I Bki iiw^ ll |r BJB j§ m m m m
s< *zdS 4si4w ifJliigp' -JSlilf %<& g|££ Jgflb v
v ;J||| %fj|P JjQHfp 3af||^
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BF
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K^ r Jfer JM B| K i
W f y 11 m£'nfl '4r- v
K

UFs Bench Play Decisive

Samford found out Tuesday
night that the 1970*71 edition
of the Gator basketball team has
more depth that there was last
year, although it was the first
meeting of the two teams.
The Gator starting five of
Jerry Hoover, Tony Miller, Cliff
Cox, Tom Purvis and Gary
Waddell all weie near double
figures (Hoover and Miller did
make it with 17 and 12 points
respectively), but the reserve
playing of Earl Findley (11
points) and Robert Agee turned
the game to Florida.
ROBERT (AGEE) did just
what we wanted him to do,**
head coach Tommy Bartlett said
following the opening game
victory. He scored and he gave
us some defense.**
Agee explained his six point
performance. He (Bartlett) told
me to go in and shoot. He
thought this would open the
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Samford tight zone defense.*
Foul trouble plagued Florida
in the first half. Cox, Waddell
and Purvis all collected three
fouls in the first half and had to
play cautiously in the final
stanza. But none fouled out.

SIRLOIN PIT
Lova is never having to say you're sorry.

The Florida freshmen also
finished on top in their first
game of the season. Ray McGee
paced the frosh with 17 points
while Doug Brown with IS and
Steve Williams, 14, helped the
cause.

Point guard Jerry Hoover, left top photo, speeds his way down
court after one of his several steals. Hoover led the Gators with 17
points. At left bottom, point Tony Duva uses more than his hands to
start a play near the Gators' net. Post Early Findley, who helped rally
sluggish UF in second half, blocks an attempt by Samford's Herb
Luker in photo below.
Photos By Phil Bannister
I f
SPORTS FANS
-'f''. .T ; -Pv' r V v.
h __ _ ;* * v
THINGS ARE LOOKING UP
BEGINNING SATURDAY, DECEMBER 5
MUTUAL SPORTS
WILL BE HEARD DAILY ON
WUWU RADIO
DIAL 1390
k* ... V.* * ***
' *'*"* T T r r ..... 4



No Heisman Jinx,
Contends Spurrier
By MARTY PERLMUTTER
Executive Sports Editor
Attention, skeptics around the country who think a jinx is
associated with the Heisman Trophy, an award that goes to the top
collegiate player of the year.
There is no jinx that goes with the Heisman, former UF great and
Weisman winner in 1967 Steve Spurrier said. The trophy is presented
to the outstanding collegiate player of each year, not the most likely
to succeed in the pros; or not a future great in pro ball.
THE SKEPTICS cite former UCLA quarterback Gary Beban,
Oregons Terry Baker, Notre Dames John Huarte, last years winner
Steve Owens from Oklahoma and Spurrier as classic examples of the
jinx.
But Spurrier disagrees with those experts.
In college you run, fake, carry out fakes, pitch out and even block
as well as dropping straight back and passing, Spurrier said, but in
pro-ball all you do is hand off and pass.
THAT MEANS a college quarterback must be an outstanding
passer to make it in the pros, he said.
I The experts dont take into consideration the fact that Baker,
Beban, and Huarte werent that good as pure passers although they
did lead their teams into numerous victories.
Baker had another handicap blocking his future in the pros besides
not being a top notch passer. He was a southpaw, and few lefthanded
quarterbacks have excelled in the pros.
HUARTE, DRAFTED by the New York Jets and has been floating
around from team to team since, throws more from the side than
overhand, another handicap.
Joe NamathSpurrier said, made it easily because he was an
outstanding passer at Alabamaa.
As for Spurrier, well let him tell it like it is.
I WAS NOT an outstanding passer at Florida. Oh, I was good
enough to get the ball there with good timing and had a knack of
getting the job done, but as far as being a picture passer, I wasnt, he
said.
Now, I concentrate on throwing a spiral with a lot of zip on it,
hitting my receiver when he makes his cut, hitting him on the dead
run, and generally throwing a pretty pass, perfectly timed, Spurrier
said.
Making it in the professional ranks is hard enough for a rookie and
moving in and taking over from a veteran is a rarety. Although in
some cases, like O. J. Simpson with Buffalo and Bill Stanfill at Miami,
they had to step in because of a void in their position.
I WAS PLACED behind a veteran pro-quarterback, John Brodie,
who I consider one of the best in football, Spurrier said.
Those who think Spurrier, Baker, Beban and Huarte didnt deserve
the Heisman Trophy because they havent done well in the pros
should get their minds cleared. Heisman winners are judged on their
performance in college ball, not how well they might do in the future.
Hart Auto Fun Rallye
Scheduled Saturday

The Hart Rallye Team of
Gainesville has scheduled an
auto fun rallye, Midnight
Rambler, Saturday.
Originating in the parking lot
of the Commerical Bank at 5
p m., the event will be run on
roads in and around the city. A
drivers meeting is set for 5:45
pm. and the first car leaves at
6:01 p.m.
TROPHIES WILL be awarded
ih two classes, novice and
expert, with novice entries
receiving extra helper
"miller rg
BROWN I^l
4222 N.W. 13th
ST.
808 STACY lUC
378-5222 I
-CAMPUS REP

instructions. The entry fee is $ 1
for all auto club members and
$ 1.50 for non-members.
The only equipment needed is
a pencil, paper and flashlight.

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ym:i u UJi.i'ih

-tv-'-'':
' '- 'w S> -itNW- > W\r ;
v -.AW. > >: ->>- r-
mWy J|
STEVE SPURRIER'S HEISMAN TROPHY ON DISPLAY IN STADIUM
... skeptics cite Baker, Beban, Huarte as classic examples of Heisman failures

Students Get Own Ski Rate

By Alligator Services
Kim Chaffee, a former college
ski racer, and now in charge of
the Student Ski Association,
announced this week that
thousands of college students
will be skiing at special rates this
season.
As an undergraduate at
Harvard and later as a graduate
student at Berkeley, I saw how
disheartened college students
were over the high cost of
ROD-REEL & GUN SHOP
WE FIX-TRADE-SELL
OtfttOMMW
ARCHERY-FISHINGHUNTING
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1223 E. UNIVERSITY AVE.

skiing, Chaffee said. So, last
year I set out to do something
about it.
THE ASSOCIATION has
designed a program to bring the
cost of skiing down to where the
student can afford it.
Chaffee admits that the
Associations college rate
program and Student Ski Card
system was inspired by the
airline youth card concept.
Through our national Student
Ski Card program, Chaffee said,
we are now able to provide

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Thursday, Decamber 3,1970, Tbe FJorida Alligator,

college students across the
country with a large selection of
prominent ski areas offering
special low rates on lift tickets,
lessons, rentals and lodging.
Last year Chaffee signed 34
ski areas around the nation to
the program, all granting
half-price skiing to his first year
membership of over 8,000.
Over 100 areas have now been
signed to the national SSA
college rate program with
additional peaks entering the
program each week.

Page 27



AMI 3736 NEWBERRY ROAD
SUNDAY 12:00 NOON TO 7:00 P.M. I
Prte** ffctive thru Tu*. f Dec. 8 H I
CHANGE TO B/G STAR...
AND KEEP THE CHANGE!
A brand new supermarket with loads of new ideas to save
fill I you money any day of the week, any week of the year.
j I Ideas like marking every can, every jar, every package with
I its own individual low price. No two-for-this or three-for-that con conideas
ideas conideas like prices that are rock-bottom low Monday through
I Saturday. Prices that stay low no matter what day you hop.
I Ideas like unlimited savingsno minimum purchase to buy
something on special**; no limits to your savings.
Lots of new ideas to make food shopping a lot more fun...
and a lot easier on your pocketbook.

EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! U.S.D.A.: CHOICE BEEF
CHUCK ROAST 48t
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI FLORIDA GRADE "A" FRESH (POLY BAG)
Whole FRYERS 29$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI U.S.D.A. CHOICE BEEF FULL-CUT
ROUND STEAK 88$

EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 5* ON CAMPBELL'S
TOMATO SOUP r 10*
EXTRA VALUE BUYi SAVE ON TINY GREEN
USUEUR PEA 5...... a 25$
EXTRA VALUE BUY IORCHARD CHARM NATURAL
GUM JUKE S; 3*
EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 4tf ON RED PACK
CAN TOMATOES...... a 13$
EXTRA VALUE BUYI SAVE 40*- FOR COFFEE
PET CREAMER...... ST 39$
EXTRA VALUE BUYI OUR PRIDE SANDWICH
FRESH HUD --2*
EXTRA VALUE BUYI-OUR PRIDE BROWN *N' SERVE
FRESH R0U5...... 29$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 5* ON REDGATE
KIDNEY 8EAN5...... a 12$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE Si ON HUNTS
SPKE PEACHES a 33$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 12*ON MISS GA.
H&SJU PEACHES S. 17<
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 20* ON COFFEE
Mamtl HOUSE Si 69(
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 26* ON FAMOUS
WESSON 0R...... sr 88$

-V l
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SAVE 30* EXTRA VALUE BUYI
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI CRANBERRY SAUCE
OCEAN SPRAY 5. 25<
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 50* ON
FAB DETERGENT...... s? 99$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI STARKIST LIGHT
CHUNK TUNA...... * 29$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI BIG CAN WHOLE SUN FROZEN
ORANGE JUKE. 33$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 3* ON FARM CHARM
EVAP. MIX. a L 13$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 14* ON OVEN-KRISP
Fresh SALTINES XS: 19$
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE SAVE 30*ON
Instant NESCAFE...... JEM..
EVERYDAY LOW PRICEI SAVE 3*ON FARM CHARM
MAR GAME stl*
EVERYDAY LOW PRICE! SAVE 20* ON CREAM-WHITE
SHORTENING a 59$

Th* Florida Alligator, Thuraday, Docambar 3,1970

Page 28

I EXTRA VALUE BUY! I
I PALM RIVER SKINLESS I
I WIENERS I

I I
PKG. M \p
I EXTRA VALUE BUYI I
I KELLEY'S SLICED BREAKFAST I
I BACON I
I AQa I
PKG.
I PANTYHOSE I
I PAIR I
I SAVE 20 CENTS ON FARM CHARM I
I PURE BUTTER I
I iSi 69$ I
I EXTRA VALUEBUYt^^^^W
I LARGE FARM GOLDEN RIPE I
I BANANAS I