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The Florida alligator

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
Moon Walk II A 32-Hour Event

See Related Stories Page 2
SPACE CENTER, Houston (UPI)
Two American explorers were expected
to land their equipment-laden spaceship
Intrepid on the dusty surface of the
moon Wednesday to extend man's
frontier beyond the first few bold
footsteps left there last July.
The landing mission was to be carried
out by two Navy commanders Charles
Pete Conrad, 39, a veteran of two
previous space flights, and space rookie
Alan L. Bean, 37.
Their companion, Richard F.

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Vol. 62, No. 45

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Gainesville Boys Club members enjoyed a
hamburger feast and games Monday at the PS Kappa
Alpha house. The Pikes and Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority worked together to raise more than S2OO

Faculty Assembly Today
On Constitution Proposals

By LOUIS CUAYO
Alligator Correspondent
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell has called a meeting
of the faculty General Assembly
in University Auditorium for
3:30 pjn. today in regard to
proposed revisions of the UF
Constitution.
Special. Assistant to the
President Rae O. Weimer said,
the meeting is strictly an
information meeting for all
faculty members to ask
questions about the proposed
changes. There will be no vote
taken at the meeting.
If the revisions suggested by
the Constitution Committee of
the University Senate are
adopted, they will have the
effect of substantially reducing
the size of the senate, making it
predominantly an elective body
and altering the apportionment
among the various administrative
units.
Action on these changes was
delayed this summer until fall,
so more faculty members could
be present to take part in the
discussion, Weimer said.
VvWeimer said .pGpifidt hag
' WV.V.V-. >*. \>.v

Gordon, 40, another Navy commander
who flew in space with Conrad once
before, was to keep the command ship
Yankee Clipper in lunar orbit while
Conrad and Bean revisited the alien
world.
Intrepid's landing was scheduled to
come almost 4 months to the day from
the historic afternoon of July 20 when
Apollo 11 pilots Neil A. Armstrong and
Edwin E. Aldrin extended mankind's
domain to the universe.
The Intrepid separated from Yankee
Clipper at 11:16 p jn. EST.

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

called a special meeting of the
faculty Senate for Nov. 25 to
take action on the proposed
revisions to be discussed today.
Some of the proposed
revisions under consideration
include:
To have representation
from as many segments of the
University as possible. This
would include ten student
members to the Senate as a
liaison group from the student
body. This is in keeping with a
request by Student Government
for representation.

Arts And Sciences Faculty
Condemns Loyalty Oath

A resolution condemning the loyalty oath and
asking UF President Stephen C. OConneH not to
enforce it as long as the issue is before the federal
courts was passed by the faculty of the College of
Arts and Sciences Tuesday.
The resolution was introduced by Dr. Gladys
Kammerer, political science professor.
The amended resolution says:
We deplore the attempt to force members of the

for the dinner. Money left over will go to the Boys
Club. From left are Pike Kerry Patrick, Thomas
Smith and Lawrence Fuller.

University of Florida, Gainesville

An amendment to have the
senate seek consultation with
Student Government or other
student agencies on matters
directly affecting students.
A change in the number of
senators required for a quorum
from 60 to 75 members. This
would provide a guarantee
against senate business being
conducted by a minority group.
An amendment to reduce
the term for members of the
senate steering committee from
three to two years.

,
Conrad and Bean will set up a
$25-million scientific base, powered by
a nuclear generator, to begin tapping
scientific lodestone uncovered by
Apollo 11.
A checkout of the moonship Intrepid
was proceeding smoothly late Tuesday
night and an update of the Apollo 12
flight position at 11 pjn. Tuesday
showed Intrepid's landing on the moon
should have come at 1:54 a.m. EST
one minute later than initially planned.
Apollo 12's moon orbiting space
pilots ran a last minute check on their
landing ship Intrepid Tuesday night and

loyalty oath which is currently under challenge in
the federal courts, and we ask the president of the
university to refrain from any attempt to enforce
the signing of an oath as long as it is before the
federal courts.
Dr. Kammeier had included two provisions which
the faculty did not approve.
One was a clause expressing solidarity with any
person who refused to sign the oath.
(SEE 'FACULTY' PAGE 2)

BY OCONNELL
Drug Policy
Approved
By CHARLES TRENTELMAN
Alligator Writar
A new policy on drugs has been approved by UF President Stephen
C. OConnell to take effect immediately.
The policy stresses helping students who use psychedelic,
hallucinogenic and/or narcotic drugs without imposing disciplinary
action on the students involved. But it recognizes that the use of these
drugs is illegal and unacceptable at UF.
Briefly, the purpose of the policy is to enforce the applicable
Florida statutes and United States government code, and University
regulations, while providing any aid possible to students with drug
problems who desire help.
A student requesting help will not be subject to discipline unless he
is peeled of the sale, manufacture or involvement of others with
The uew policy was first proposed at a drug retreat held last May.
Bred Ramirez and Dave Doucette of the Alligator, representatives
Hem the Mental Health Department, the office of Student Affairs,
RMret Government and several students including ex-drug users,
attended the retreat.
A report of the meetings findings was drawn up in conjunction
with Dr. Edwin Larson of Student Health services and Assistant Dean
of Student Affairs James T. Hennessey. The policy was presented at
the Presidents retreat in September. It was then approved by Vice
President for Student Affairs Lester Hale and signed by OConnell.
The policy states that While the university will enforce the law, it
recognizes that enforcement of statutes alone is not the most effective
method of curtailing the use of harmful and inappropriate drugs on
campus.
It provides for crisis counseling, personal help, individual and group
sensitivity instruction and referral to other involved agencies of
medical and mental health for students wishing help.
Interested students, faculty, administrators and staff members will
present symposiums on drugs and the drug problem. Educational
programs and aids will be made available to students and student
groups.
The policy also encourages maintaining the confidentiality of all
persons in these self-help programs who are not continuing to violate
applicable statutes.
The new policy will be distributed to all dormitories and residence
halls and will appear in next year's catalogue and handbook.

suited up for their hazardous swoop
down to the lunar surface.
Everything was reported shipshape in
the Intrepid, which has been carried
through space locked to the nose of the
command ship Yankee Clipper.
Ground control reported the radio
signal from Intrepid during the
prelanding checkout was weaker than
usual, but dear, and no major problem
was indicated.
The astronauls and Apollo offidals
made short work of several potential
problems that had cropped up.

Wednesday, November 19, 1969

CARLOS ALVAREZ has
been named to Football News
magazines All American First
Team page 14
Classifieds . 11
Editorials 6
Entertainment 12
FSU News .4
Letters 7
Movies 12
Small Society . 4
Sports .14
What's Happening 3



.The Ftorftfat Alliptnf- Wa^frfry, Novmtofr 19.1969..

Page 2

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_ ___ _._. PETE KNOCKE
GATOR GIRL
Today's Gator Girl is Linda Burr, a sophomore from Clearwater.
Linda b a Tri-Delt, a Gator-Getter and an Army Sweetheart

Faculty Condemns
State Loyalty Oath

The third point in the original
resolution asked the dean of the
College of Arts and Sciences to
use his full power to protect
those who would not sign. It
also asked him not to cooperate
with attempts to force the
signing of the oaths.
The American Civil Liberties
Union (ACLU) has appealed to
the UJS. Supreme Court for a
restraining order against the
revised Florida loyalty oath.

Tokyo Students Riot

TOKYO (UPI) Thousands
of radical students, lobbing fire
bombs and swinging staves,
attacked police at three Toyko
railroad stations Sunday in an
effort to block Prime Minister
Eisaku Satos departure for the
United States.

UFS REPRESENTATIVES
Jhn Bartlett John Potocki
George Corl Phil Tarver
Skip Lujack Mel Ward
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1 636 w. unhr. Ave.
v 376-1208
PREMIUM DEPOSITS DEFERRED
THE LEADER IW SALES TO COLLEGE MEW
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is published semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. EdUorish 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 or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of
al advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator wil not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice
m given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the advertisement
appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for mote than one
incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notices
for correction must be given before the .next insertion.
.... iii r i i * < w

Leroy Lambom, an ACLU
representative and assistant
professor in the College of Law,
said he had heard nothing on the
order yet.
If the restraining order is not
issued, UF faculty and staff
members will be required to
have the revised oath signed by
Thursday.
The revised oath eliminates
the portions which require
personnel to swear they are not
members of the Communist
party or any organization that
advocates overthrow of the
government.

Sato was scheduled to leave
for Washington at 8 p jn. EST to
complete negotiations with
President Nixon for the return
of Okinawa, occupied by the
United States since World War
11.

Apollo Astronauts Agree
Beauty Up To Beholder

SPACE CENTER, Houston
(UPI) Apollo 12s astronauts
proved Tuesday that beauty is,
indeed, in the eye of the
beholder/*
Apollo 12 lunar module pilot
Alan L. Bean was enthusiastic
about the beauty of the moon,
especially the back side never
seen from earth.
Bean's comments, along with
some of those of other moon
voyages:
Be'an It almost looks like

Bean, Conrad Report
Stuffy Head, Blisters

SPACE CENTER, Houston
(UPI) The first medical
ailments during the Apollo 12
mission cropped up Tuesday,
but they were minor.
Lunar module Pilot Alan L.
Bean awakened and asked flight
surgeons how often he should
take a decongestant pill to fight
off a stuffy head condition that
has been bothering him since
launch.
Commander Charles Pete
Conrad reported his skin reacted
with one of the medical sensors
he was wearing and caused
several blisters.
I do not know whether I
have a cold or anything, Bean
said. My ears are sometimes
dear and sometimes are not. I
took a decongestant pill several
hours ago.
Bean said he wanted his ears
good and dear for the landing
and moonwalk and doctors told
MINI-POSTER
/^"j
IWfeRTY
I PRP6RAVI
H.q.
(2
WASHINGTON D.C
SLEPT HERE
0

seminole
senior
pictures
6-9 pT NOV. 17-20
GREEK MAKE-UP
NOV. 21 9-12,1-5, 6-9
Sign up in Seminole office
or call 392-1687 12 pm-spm

somebody took some cake icing
and spread it with a big knife,
laid it all around and then
somebody shot some BBs into
it. It really is beautiful... Im
really more impressed with the
back side of the moon as being
prettier than I am with the front
side.
Charles Pete Conrad, Apollo
12 lf I wanted to look at
something that I thought was
the same color as the moon Id
go out and look at my

him to take one decongestant
pill every eight hours.
Conrad told doctors his skin
was breaking out under the
biomedical sensors attached to
his body with a thick, clear jelly.
He said it looks like poison ivy
or something and said he
apparently was allergic to the
jelly used to attach the metal
sensors.

at
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
WEDNESDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
PORK CUTLET PARMESAN
Tomato Sauce and Spaghetti
THURSDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
99c
P GAINESVILLE MALL |J

driveway... It doesnt lode like
a very good place to pull
liberty.
Richard F. Gordon, Apollo 12
- Boy, Its beautiful. Look at
that crater. Wowee!
Neil A. Armstrong, Apollo 11,
the first man to set foot upon
the moon It has a strong
beauty all its own. Its like much
of the high desert of the United
States. Its different but its very
pretty out here.
Edwin Buzz* Aldrin, Apollo
11 Magnificent
desolation. . beautiful,
beautiful.
Michael Collins, Apollo 11
Its an eerie sight... the
earthshine coming through the
window is so bright you can read
a book by it.
Frank Borman, Apollo 8
The moon is a different thing
to each one of us. I know my
own impression is that it is a
vast, lonely forbidding expanse
of nothing. It looks like clouds
of pumice stone. It certainty
would not appear to be a very
inviting place to live or work.



AT ORLANDO DINNER
Muskie Says Criticism Necessary

Criticism is an inevitable part of the dialogue of peace, said Sen.
Edward S. Muslcie. We must invite division. It is necessary to the
development of a policy of the people.
Speaking to a SSO a plate Democratic fund-raising dinner in
Orlando Thursday night, the 1968 Democratic vice-presidential
candidate urged Americans to listen to the dissenting voices in the
U.S. We cant make foreign policy on the streets, but what is said on
the streets, because of the way our policy is structured, cannot be
ignored.
There was a small reception waiting for the senator from Maine at
tiie airport, when Orlando Mayor Carl Langford presented him with a
key to the city.
I often wonder what 111 find on speaking tours. Ive come to
expect hostility wherever I go. If youre in the political spectrum
these days, you get pushed from one edge to the other, Muskie said.
My Yankee forebearers taught me something though the best
way to sail a rough sea is to set a straight course.
Muskies political ties are deeply rooted in Maine. He started out in
1946 in the Maine legislature, where he served for three sessions and
Frosh Council Polls
Curfew Attitudes

The Freshman Council met
Monday evening to discuss
circulating a petition in each of
the dorm areas concerning the
possible abolishment of curfew
for next quarters freshmen
women. A poll will be taken by
the Council and Pulse, the
Student Senate survey
organization, to determine the
freshmens attitude towards
curfew.
More discussion was brought
up concerning the $23 housing
rate increase in Murphree Area.
Housing Director Harold Riker,

WHAT'S HAPPENING
_____ Ay AMANDA GEVERTZ
DOWN DEEP: The Florida Speleological Society meets tonight at 7
in room 349 of the Reitz Union.
SICK CALL: Students wanting a ride to the Befrienders meeting
tonight should meet in front of the infirmary at 5:30.
ROW, ROW, R0W,... BUT THIS IS A SAILING CLUB!: The
Gator Sailing Club meets at 7:30 tonight in 363 of the Union.
HARK, SWEET BIRDS OF FLORENCE NIGHTINGALE: The
honoraiy mursing society, Sigma Theta Tau, is having a bring your
own luncheon meeting today from 12:00-1:30 in dining room A.
EVERY ERA HAS ITS ERRORS (SURELY, THIS COLUMN
MUST BE ONE): Professor Louis Havlan of the University of
Maryland will speak Thrursday evening on the Era of Washington
and Duois. The program is planned for 8 in Lounge 122-123 of the
Union.
ARE YOU PAYING MORE NOW AND ENJOYING IT LESS?: Dr.
Ronald Vogel will be the featured speaker at the Young Republicans
meeting today. Ms topic: The Costs of the Draft.
ENCROACHING CAPITALISTIC IMPERIALISM: The
International Association of Economics Students will meet Thursday
at 7:30 pjn. in rooms 150 C and Din the Union.
THE NOW SOUNDS OF I
RICHARD PARKER
AT THE
NEW PIANO BAR
9 PM 'TIL
ALIBI
Lounge
MW 14th ST A UNIV. AVE.

will speak to the council at its
next meeting to explain the
terms of the contract and dear
up confusion over the increase.
Four new committees were
set up at the meeting. They are
publicity, investigation, senate
liaison and projects. Members of
the committee will be appointed
at a later date by the president
of the council.
The Council will meet for the
last time before the
Thanksgiving holidays, Nov. 24,
8 pjn.

became Democratic floor leader.
He was dected governor in 1952 and six years later went on to the
UJS. Senate, becoming the first Democratic senator from the pine tree
state.
He flatly denied that his speaking tour was a presidential campaign,
but added that you never know what the future may hold.
Speaking on the war in Vietnam, Muskie said that, We should be
careful about making the President the scapegoat for the war.
Its not Johnsons war or Nixons war itll an American war.
Whether were involved for the right or wrong reasons, whatever
mistakes of policy led up to it, they are mistakes we all share.
He added that we must be prepared to accept the consequences
of that policy, whatever they may be.
Americans have a tendency to be too preoccupied with their
differences, he said. It is the basis of our hatreds and suspicions.
We have an imperative to build a whole country, drawing its
strength from its diversities a whole country committed to making a
place of opportunity for every citizen, Muslde said.
I find in all America the design to build a whole country, and I
think we can do it if each of us can somehow retain this faith, this
trust that the best way to live together is to live together, if we can
demonstrate that political genius which Americans have taken pride in
these two centuries, he continued.
Young America may lead us bade on the right road, if we can only
reinvigorate the dream weve tried to sell them, and re-enlist their
help. f

SG Election
Committee
To Meet
A special Student
Government election committee
will hold an open hearing
Thursday to hash out problems
of voting.
The meeting will be in the
Reitz Union, room 150 D from
2:30 to 4 pjn.
We want to make it easier
for students to vote,
Committee Chairman Wally
Hardenstine said.
The committee will discuss
the problems some people had
when they tried to vote because
their fee cards were being used
to acquire football tickets.
There will also be a proposal
to require the Alligator to print
proposed constitutional
amendments, Hardenstine said.
In the past, there has been
some confusion regarding the
content of amendments on
which students are to vote.
Hardenstine said if the
amendments are published,
students will be better informed
and more qualified when they
vote.

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Page 3



Page 4

The Florida Alligator. Wednesday, November 19.1969

Disdoser Os Costs
Not Fired: Job Gone
WASHINGTON (UPI) The Air Force insisted Tuesday that a
civilian employe who said he was fired for committing the truth in
pointing out soaring costs of the CS A cargo plane program was let out
simply as part of an economy drive.
Air Force Secretary Robert C. Seamans Jr., told the Senate-House
subcommittee on economy and government that the man in question,
A. Ernest Fitzgerald, has not been removed for cause from his job
as deputy for management systems.
However, we have found that it is necessary to restructure the
office of the assistant secretary of financial management, Seamans
said.
In this process, Mr. Fitzgeralds job has been abolished, and we
have not found a suitable new position in which he could make a
contribution.
Fitzgerald testified a year ago that the cost of the C 5 A program had
soared far beyond his first estimates.
After that, he said, he was harassed at his work and he recently was
notified that his job was being eliminated.
The secretary denied Fitzgerald had been reduced to menial tasks
after his testimony but partially retracted charges he made earlier
before the House Armed Services Committee that Fitzgerald had
furnished Congress with classified documents.
I came to the conclusion that there had not been a violation of
security, Seamans said, I will say categorically now that Mr.
Fitzgerald has not violated the national security. If it was interpreted
that way, I regret it.
Fitzgerald, 44, told the subcommittee Monday he had been kept in
a state of isolation at the Pentagon ever since he told the committee
on Nov. 13, 1968 that the CSA would cost $5 billion, instead of the
$2.9 billion originally estimated. The latest estimate was $5.24 billion.
The Pentagon announced last Friday that it was cutting back the
CSA program from 120 planes to 81 planes because of budget
restraints.

To tal Desegregation
Destructive Judge

HOUSTON (UPI) A federal
judge said Tuesday if total £
desegregation of public schools 0
in the South were carried out
under a Supreme Court order,
most school systems would be
destroyed because we are
trying to accomplish on paper
what is impossible in real life. Ne
The comment came during
the second day of a hearing
before the sth U.S. Circuit f OJ
Court of Appeals. sa l
Thirteen judges heard or(
arguments on whether 16 d e ;
districts in Mississippi, Georgia, the
Florida, Louisiana, Alabama and
Texas are using the wrong kind 4
of desegregation plans or merely de;
taking too long to complete try
them. wh
The Nixon administration Th
asked Monday for more time to sue
carry out desegregation plans, of

news
from...JwtP ,,, feu
EMPLOYES Due to a change in pay periods, some 1,200 FSU
staff members stand to lose as much as 16.7 per cent of their income
at least temporarily between Dec. 26, 1969 and Mar. 20, 1970. A
group of staff members have reserved Moore Auditorium for Tuesday
night and plan to discuss the possibility of staff unionization to
oppose the salary decreases.
ATHLETICS lt is currently the practice that Student Senate has
the authority to appropriate student activities fees to the
intercollegiate athletic budget. Proposals of the athletic board, if
approved by President J. Stanley Marshall, would allow a per capita
fee allotment to athletics. The proposed change would result in a 163
per cent increase in student contributions to the major sports. Student
leaders of all factions have vowed to fight this change with whatever
force that will be required.
THE SPURRLOWS
IN CONCERT
ORCHESTRA AND CHORUS WITH FEATURED SOLOISTS
FIRST ALLIANCE CHURCH
2400 NE 15th ST, GAINESVILLE, FLA.
NOV. 20 THURS. 7:30 P.M.

Hr
*
Negro lawyers said racial lines
should be erased now.
But Judge J. P. Coleman,
former governor of Mississippi,
said if full integration were
ordered now, it would mean the
death of many public schools in
the South.
A lot of schools will be
destroyed because they are
trying to accomplish on papa:
what is impossible in real life.
The white will not agree with
such conditions, Coleman said,
of total desegregation.

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She thinks you need
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For only $1.25 you can
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JEFFERSON ARPLANE SHOW
featuring GLENN MCKAYS Headlights
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sold at: JWRU Box Office & Record Bar
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DIEDPEACEFULLY
Joseph Kennedy Funeral Set For Thursday

HYANNISPORT, Mass. (UPI)
Joseph P. Kennedy father of
one of the most politically
powerful yet tragedy-plagued
families in the nation, died
peacefully Tuesday without
regaining consciousness from a
heart attack.
The Kennedy family was at
his bedside when death came at
11:05 a.m. EST to the
81-year-old multimillionaire sire
of a President and two U.S.
senators. He suffered the latest

Vietnamese Peasant Tells
Os Massacre Os Villagers

TRUONG AN, South Vietnam (UPI) A
48-year-old peasant fanner named Do Chuc worked
a gnarled hand into the pocket of his black pajamas,
withdrew a wallet wrapped in plastic and displayed
a photograph of two girls.
These were my daughters, Chuc said, rubbing
his hand across a scraggly black goatee.
They were killed by the Americans the day of
the massacre. So was my aunt.
Mrs. Nguyen Thi Nhut, 70, was standing barefoot
in the mud a few feet away, her eyes rimmed with
tears as Chuc spoke.
There were 11 in my family then, the old
woman said. Now there are three.
The day of the massacre, according to Chuc, was
back in March 1968 when a force of American
infantrymen from the American Division stormed
into his village, ordering everyone outside and then
mowed them down with automatic rifle fire.
Reports differ on the number of men, women
and children said to have been killed.
Some say about 300; others say more than 600.
The incident happened during a U.S. search and
destroy mission through a Viet Cong area along the

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in a series of heart attacks
Saturday.
Private funeral services will be
held Thursday with burial in the
family plot at Holyhood
Cemetery in Brookline where
the former ambassador to Great
Britain lived when married 55
years ago.
Cardinal Richard Cushing of
Boston, longtime friend and
spiritual adviser, will celebrate
the funeral Mass in St. Francis
Xavier Church a few miles from
the Kennedy compound.

South Vietnamese coast about 320 miles northeast
of Saigon.
Lt. William Calley Jr., of Miami, Fla., is being
held at Fort Benning, Ga., on murder charges as the
UJS. Army Criminal Investigation Division continues
an investigation into the incident. Sgt. David
Mitchell, 29, of St. Francisville, La., is being
investigated at Fort Hood, Tex., for allegedly
committing assault with intent to commit murder in
the case.
Official Army spokesmen have declined to
comment, pending completion of the investigation.
But Col. Ton That Khien, military chief of the
province where the village is located, says he
bfelieves the attack was a mistake and that it was
carried out by UJS. air and artillery strikes not by
ground troops.
Speaking through an interpreter as he puffed on
an American cigaret, Chuc told Tuesday how it was
that day 18 months ago.
The Americans had come to our village twice
before, he said. They had always been good. We
had no reason to fear them.

The heart seizure originally
was described as a minor
setback for Kennedy, who has
been confined to a bed or
wheelchair since suffering a
stroke Dec. 19, 1961, in Palm
Beach. As his condition
deteriorated, the glamorous
Kennedy clan gathered at the
compound.
Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy
Onassis, whose husband
President John F. Kennedy was
assassinated six years ago
Saturday, flew in from Greece.

Ethel Kennedy, widow of Sen.
Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y.,
who was assassinated 17 months
ago, arrived from the
Washington area. R. Sargent
Shriver, UJS. ambassador to
France, and his wife Eunde
Kennedy Shriver, flew in from
Paris.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy,
D-Mass., the lone surviving son
and a potential presidential
candidate, spent Monday night
with the family physician in a
vigil at his fathers bedside.
Jean Kennedy Smith and
Patricia Kennedy Lawford, two
other daughters, attended their
father during the weekend with
Ann Gargan, a niece who has
lived with the Kennedys since
being orphaned as a child.
A fourth daughter, Rosemary,

Soul Singer Jackie Wilson
Witness In Bunny Slaying

ATLANTA (UPI) Negro
soul singer Jackie Wilson was
ordered bound over Tuesday as a
material witness in the slaying of
a pretty former Playboy bunny
who reportedly had become
infatuated with him.
Wilson was named as a witness
in the case of Dennis Calloway,
26, charged with pumping five
bullets from a .38 caliber pistol
into his pretty wife, 21-year-old
Karen Lynn Calloway.
The Calloways are white.
The soul singer of local fame
made a brief appearance in
Municipal Court. He had been
scheduled to appear Monday but
collapsed and was rushed to a

Wacfnwday, November 19, -1960, The Florida AHigetor, I

is mentally retarded and in a
midwestem convent. A fifth
Kennedy daughter, Kathleen,
died in a private plane crash. The
altar at St. Francis Chruoh,
where the funeral Mass will be
celebrated, is dedicated to Navy
Lt. Joseph P. Kennedy Jr., who
was killed in World War 11.
The senior Kennedy died
peacefully, a spokesman said,
the last rites of the Roman
Catholic Church were
administered to Kennedy two or
three times in the last month.
Kennedy, a saloonkeepers
son, was bom Sept. 6,1888, in
East Boston and graduated from
Harvard University in 1912. By
shrewd investments and
job-hopping through several
financial firms, he was a
millionaire when he was 30.

hospital.
Calloway, in a statement read
Monday in his own commital
appearance, charged that his
wife had become infatuated with
the Negro entertainer. He was
held for trial on murder charges.
Calloways statement said he
had been warned to stay away
from his estranged wife by a
bodyguard of Wilson.
He said he once tried to talk
to his wife in the piesence of
Wilson when Wilsons bodyguard
approached him and said Butt
out, man. Jackie dont like
anybody messing with his
women. If you dont you are
going to get hurt.

Page 5



I. Tha Florida Adipator, WiJnlty, Nmawibo 19,1969

Page 6

The
Plorifl PI Raul Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Alligator
Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel
The price of freedom Executive Editor News Editor
is the exercise of responsibility
wHi nfnliilMii HAIBIBnNnHHBKHRPvF** 9 *

Audience At LaTraviata
Displayed Poor Manners

MR. EDITOR:
Those who remember the excellent performances
of La Boheme and Rigoletto in recent years by the
visiting Goldovsky Company here on our campus
know that superior performances can be presented
under almost intolerable conditions. Anyone who
has attempted to sing a four act opera in a closet
can appreciate the acoustical conditions which a
singer in Florida Gym faces.
Mr. Goldovskys company has generously
consented to entertain us notwithstanding such
conditions and we have thoroughly enjoyed many
fine performances in the past.
I am certain, however, that this company has
never had to face the combination of conditions
which existed in Florida Gym at the performance of
La Traviata. Never have I personally seen such an
atrocious display of poor audience manners as I did

The Message Os The Washington March

WASHINGTON When the march began, tne
Justice Department was still muttering about
violence, and the Vice President had cowed the
networks into prime time so he could denounce
in the manner of the Oriental despot the bearers
of bad news.
But from Arlington, across the bridge to the
Lincoln Memorial, down Constitution Avenue,
down Pennsylvania Avenue, past the front of the
White House and on to the Capitol they came. In
the dark, each with a candle, and each wearing the
name of an American killed in Vietnam.
They came in the dark and they came by day, in
the rain. And they came through another night
and part of another day, so long did it take for the
silent people, six feet apart, to carry all the names.
They observed the traffic lights, they walked when
the sign said Walk, and it was quite the most
impressive thing Washington has seen perhaps ever
but certainly since Martin Luther King stepped
uncertainly down the Mall six years ago with
200J000 people behind him to tell us his dream.
Mostly young, mostly white, mostly with longish
hair, to be sure. But a considerable number of older
some much older men and women, all marching
with pride and all in silence for the two-and-a-half
hours each one walked.
A proud man, walking with a younger son and
carrying the name of an older one, said, You can
do a lot of thinking in two hours. The younger
marchers said they thought about the man whose
name they carried and whose name they called, loud
and dear, when they readied the front of the White
House.
What are they saying? Get out of Vietnam and
damn the consequences? Not really. That was
some of it, but there was a larger message.
Weve had it, Mr. President^*thty were saying.

on this occasion.
If Mr. Goldovsky does com nt to coming to UF
again, let us do all that is possible to prevent the
recurrence of this embarrassment. Pop bottles, cans,
and cups have no place in the Gym during an
operatic performance. It might be a good idea to
seat latecomers during the first intermission.
Thought should also be given to abandoning the
practice of coercing students to attend such
performances in the vain hope of pounding an
appreciation of cultural activities into their lives
only to have them talk aloud during the
performance and leave in the middle of an act. I
personally feel that our university community owes
the artists of last Tuesday nights performance an
apology.
FREDERICK D. WHITEHURST
Assistant Professor

Frank Mankiawicz-
Tom Bradan
Up to here. Weve had it with a government in
Saigon which mocks our effort as it steals our
money. Weve had it with sly evasions about
chemical warfare at home and abroad. Weve had
it, finally, with a system of priorities which sees no
end to Vietnam and no start to racial peace.
Weve had it with a Vice President who
deliberately sets American against American, who
rips the veneer of tivility off andent hatreds now
healing and encourages the notion that a gathering
of GOP faithful in lowa is made up of real
Americans, while 250,000 marchers in Washington
are somehow connected with Eldridge Cleaver.
Weve had it with prosecuting alleged and
publicized Chicago rioters while the Mafia thrives
and prospers. Weve had it with an SBO billion
Pentagon budget while our skies darken with
choking fumes, our rivers and streams and lakes are
polluted and condemned, our schools deteriorate,
our jails decay, our highways strangle us and crime
refuses to yield to tough talk alone.
hVi <>feiyb they i are not tfce Silent Majority. But if

editorial
Flame Out
Friday it was the Agricultural Engineering Building.
This week the Florida Gym?
Tigert Hall?
What is next? .. r
State fire marshals are investigating the causes of last
weeks $250,000 fire.
They investigated after last years fire which completely
destroyed the Sigma Nu fraternity house.
They conducted fire inspections m all campus buildings
and finally told us the gym was a fire trap, a potential death
bier should flames engulf the rickety old structure while it
held basketball or Frolics crowds.
Seating capacity for the gym was cut in half.
But it still stands, as do other buildings reportedly found
to be hazardous.
And the exact findings of the fire inspectors study seem
to have blown away in the ashes.
No one is talking. No one will make public complete fire
reports.
Perhaps it is too embarrassing for the administration or
the state to have the public know these findings... to
know that their sons and daughters are attending classes in
possibly unsafe buildings.
But what would their feelings be if several hundred
students were trapped in the spreading flames of one of
these buddings
What would their feelings be as they watched the smoke
die down and found the remains of students trampled and
suffocated to death on some of the narrow stairways of
these fire-traps?
A fire extinguisher at the end of a hallway would do little
to stop spreading flames in a building constructed in the
early days of this century.
One cigarette, lit despite the No Smoking warnings
found in most classrooms around campus, could cause this
tragedy.
And the fire marshals, state officials and the UF
administration know this.
Their investigations contain information vital to the
welfare of every student, professor and staff member at UF.
They should be released.
When pride, or fear, stand up against the possibility of
saving human lives, we can see no rational grounds for these
people not to tell it like it is.
We urge them to do so. As soon as possible.
Because we never know what is next.
And fires do not always strike empty buildings at night.

they are not, they are a sizable minority. They are
neither unwashed dirty kids or bearded
revolutionaries nor in the phrase of the Marine
Corps commandant are they gentle doves who
have never heard a shot in anger. Many are veterans,
and many are parents of dead veterans.
They are telling us, in the message of the young,
that The times they are a-changing. They are
telling us, as well, that they love their country and
wish to see it honored and respected.
They are telling us that patriots are on both sides
of this awful golf that Spiro Agnew is widening
every day, and that patriotism defines victory in
many ways. Victory is the unconditional surrender
of an enemy on the deck of a battleship, to be sure,
but victory is also a great nation acknowledging its
error and retrieving its honor.
They tell us, as the Prophets did, Your old men
shall dream dreams; your young men shall see
visions. And where there is no vision, the people
perish.
Alligator Staff
Janie Gould Neal Sanders
Assignment Editor Assignment Editor
Helen Huntley
. Assistant News Editor
Mary Toomey Anne Freedman
Editorial Assistant Feature Editor
Published by students of the University of
Florida under the auspices of the Board of:
Student Publications.
Editorial, Business, Advertising offices in Room
330, Reitz Union. Phone 392-1681, or 392-1683.
Opinions ex preMed in the Florida Alligator are those
< the r of the writer of the article and not
Do*out*VplwgHsfi moi



Silent MajorityEyes Kept Closed

MR. EDITOR:
Let historians record that on
November 12, 1969, the great
silent majority of patriotic
Americans spoke out in support
of a war that has killed or
maimed well over a million
Americans and Vietnamese; a
war that has served as a proving
ground for a new generation of
conventional anti-personnel
weapons; a war which has made
refugees out of millions of
peasants and literally
poisoned the earth they once
tilled; a war which has siphoned
away the treasures desperately
needed to heal our festering
cities and bring dignity to our

War Dead Misused?

MR. EDITOR:
As reported in the November
13 Alligator, the SMC peace
march of Nov. 14,1969 is (was)
an opportunity for citizens and
students to unite in memory of
the victims of the Vietnam war
and particularly the 39 dead
from Alachua County.
The right to honor and show
respect for someone who has
died fighting in his countrys war
is not a privilege void of
responsibility. It is entirely
possible and conceivable that the
SMC has prostituted the beliefs
of many of those 39 who died
by combining their memory
with a political end the war
now movement.
I wonder if the SMC has
made any effort to determine

Veterans Day Accusations:
An Attempt To Find Fault?

MR. EDITOR:
I read with interest a letter
printed in the Nov. 14 edition of
your paper by one Ken Shultz,
7EG. Since Ken had discussed
the program with me before and
after the presentation, I believe a
rebuttal is appropriate.
As chairman of the Veterans
Day Services committee, I
picked Mr. Mathews to speak. As
I told Ken Shultz before the
program, I asked Mr. Mathews to
speak on Veterans Day to help
honor those servicemen who
have served their country, and I
believe that he did just that.
If what was said did not
coincide with Kens own
political beliefs then as a
college student he should be
mature enough to accept it. As I
told Ken, both before and after
the program, I will not dictate to
a speaker what he is to say, nor
will I apologize for what was
said.
Shultz accused Mr. Mathews
of half-truths, innuendos, and
out-right lies; I hereby
challenge Mr. Shultz to prove
those allegations and if he
cannot prove them I believe that
he should apologize publicly for
them.
Shultz went on to say, His
blatant attempt, to make
political mileage out of the
deaths of American men is an
insult to our country and ... to
all Veterans ... who have served
when their country asked.
First of all, Mr. Mathews has
retired from politics; secondly,

poor; a war which is tearing
asuhder the moral consensus
upon which legitimate
government rests; a war which,
according to the late
historian-journalist Bernard Fall,
is a civil war in which the U.S.
never had any lawful business at
any time; a war which will be
AJmui
(mi
"Oi&Awt

the political views of those who
died before using their deaths
for a political purpose.
The act of combining the
memory of the 39 Alachua
County dead with a strike to
demand that university
participation in the aggressive
U.S. military program be ended
immediately, and a call for
massive local action to end local
repression of antiwar and black
community activists seems even
more irrational and also very
callous to the memory of those
war dead.
The actions of the SMC
appear to lack the ideals that
some of its programs purport to
contain.
JIM SISCO, ILW

the term political mileage could
be more aptly applied to those
who avoid the draft and wear
armbands to cover their own

ii.ii MKiii 'i i n 1 r j
M gM >4.

unwillingness to serve their
country; and lastly, I would
point out that Mr. Mathews has
served his country as a college
leader, a politician, and as a
serviceman during WW 11. What
have you done to serve your
country, or even the college
community, Mr. Shultz?
In conclusion: when Mr.
Shultz accused Mr. Mathews of
half-truths I cannot help but
apply the same label to Mr.
Shultz. Ken, when you say I
went with *he idea of joining in
quiet respect for those
Americans who fought and died
in wars.- did you.really go for
r tftat fllbfte, 1 vr fed yibiiaZ

remembered, not as Nixon
would have it (i.e., This
nations finest hour) but as the
damning evidence of manifest
destiny gone beserk, a racist
and imperialist nation too
intoxicated by its power and too
hysterically afraid of Marxism to
perceive political reality.
The richest, most powerful
nation in human history has
been brought to a halt by a
small, poor, but determined
people, set on having their
independence after 29 years of
almost ceaseless warfare.
Make no mistake about it,
silent majority, a new
generation of Vietnamese has
grown to maturity knowing
nothing but war. It is their way
of life.
If the U.S. wants victory of
any description, it will have to
stay in Vietnam in one capacity
or another for at least fifty more
years. This comes from no less
an authority than Jean Sainteny,
the French diplomat who
negotiated Vietnamese

World News, By Nixon-Agnew

MR. EDITOR:
If the team of Nixon-Agnew
could combine the talent theyve
recently displayed, together they
could rewrite history.
As an example, consider the
recent moratorium. It was a
peaceful anti-war protest staged
by over a quarter of a million
people, the largest mass protest
ever held in the capital. On the
same weekend, Mr. Nixon,

rather go with the intention of
finding fault?
JIM HOLLIS

Clod: A Member Os A UF Audience

MR. EDITOR:
Last night I attended what
could have been an enjoyable
performance of La Traviata.
But it was impossible to relax
with that audience in Florida
Gym.
There is a good four letter
word for a member of a UF
audience, and that word is
clod. Permitting such people
to take plastic cups into the gym
is lunacy. After draining the
glasses, they simply heave them
away with gay abandon. The
. fourth*&<&ofca* Jflte*4hes^A%viL

Make no mistake about
it, silent majority, a new
generation of Vietnamese
has grown to maturity
knowing nothing but
war ... If the U.S. wants
victory of any description,
it will have to stay in
Vietnam in one capacity or
another for at least fifty
more years.
independence in 1946 and a
personal friend of the late Ho
ChiMinh.
How about it, silent
majority, can you keep your
eyes closed and your mouths
shut for another few decades
while this great nation
salvages its honor? Tell me,
silent majority, how are you
to find honor when not the
slightest trace of such has ever
existed?
RUSSELL TAYLER, 3AS

hosting a White House prayer
service, had aides warn newsmen
not tp mention the protest. To
quote one aide: The president
wants no questions about the
moratorium. Hes adamant on
that.
By choosing not to recognize
the huge event or perhaps to
recognize it as non-existent
the president has essentially
taken the Orwellian unthink
approach. By this method, used
in Orwells 1984, the Ministry
of Truth rather the
administration simply negates
the occurence of an event or
person.
Now, the news is never just
what wed like it to be, but there
is no fooling that dynamic
fellow, Spiro T. Agnew; he
knows that vhe news must
simply be rewritten so all news is
good news! (Now what more
could please a sflent majority?)
So team Mr. Nixoas half of the
act with the honorable Mr.
Agnews desire to edit and
everyone can be satisfied.
Os course, this has already
been done to an extent, not in
the actual reporting of the news,
but where any branch of the
government is the source of a
reporters information. Hence
for nearly a decade we have been
winning the war in Vietnam
where for years we have almost
reached a lasting and just peace
and where enemy casualties are
always heavy and American
casualties always light. (Thus
45,000 soldiers havy died in
light combat mortality
figures.)
To refer to the moratorium

Chorus. The treble clangor of
cascading cups was nicely
punctuated by the deep bass
thunk of the exit doors as ROTC
members, usherettes, and various
peasants wandered around.
Refreshments are not
permitted in most concert halls
since a concert is usually

LETTERS POLICY
Letters must:
Be typed, signed, double-spaced and not exceed 300 words.
Not be signed with a pseudonym.
Have addresses and telephone numbers of writers.
Names will be withheld only if writer shows just cause. The editor 'x
d tg,edifrnM iftwin .Mn ,iiim 91

Ti n f'lti Ili i 1.

1

mentioned earlier, here is what
newspapers SHOULD report:
WASHINGTON Nearly
a million people came to the
nations capital today to pay
their respect to the way
President Nixon is handling
his office and guiding the
nation.
A handful of wildly
violent revolutionaries and
saboteurs carried signs and
whispered rumors of United
States involvement in a war
in an apparently fictitious
land they referred to as
Vietnam. The president
laughed and challenged
anyone to find record of
such a war. The huge crowd
roared their delight at the
joke. The traitors were
executed.
Meanwhile Vice President
Agpew spoke at a DAI.
convention, also in
Washington. Many of us,
he said, may have heard
the recently-coined, effete
and meaningless phrase,
racial discrimination' ...
And so on. One can only hope
that the mass media will
cooperate with the
administrations rational
approach to factual reporting
and cease capitalizing on the bad
side of news like the war, race
riots, and poverty. There are
more important good things, like
Girl Scout meetings.
Next week we will learn Mr.
Nixons Principles of
Duck-speak. Lesson One: War
is Peace.
DOUG OLANDER, 3AS

regarded as an event quite
different from an SEC football
game. But if this practice of
allowing refreshments in the
concert area is continued, please
serve them in soft, silent paper
cups.
CYNTHIA DEYRUP, 7AS

Page 7



I, Tha Florida Alligator, Wadnasday, November 19,1969

Page 8

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STAG AND DRAG
Create a double image with the help of Stag and Drag.
Beth models a stunning poppy color pants and dress tunic
outfit. The outfit features a V-neck, tiny covered buttons,
and the fashionable flounce sleeve. Together or divided this
outfit will stand out. j

>
DONIGAN'S
An inspired "collector's item" from Glen of Michigan for
the holiday inspired girl. A textured embroidery skirt on
bold plaid with a matching shawl. Only at Donigan's.
Modeled by Tanya.
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An icy stream in the night. It shines, it slinks, it drapes
and drips, and runs like quicksilver. Glittery buttons and a
fringed sash wrap it all up. A soft velour of acetate and
cotton. About $35. Modeled by Shelly.

If 1/ MAAS BROTHERS
The winter problems of cold feet and ugly flannel have
been conquered by Mr. P.J. First of all, he's added warm,
snuggly footies to long P.J.'s. Then lime 'n white daisies on
blue make sleeping in flannel the prettiest. Modeled by
Cyndi.

wish ibeze \Mgi'ndt\\/e Tdsbiom

.
I I
SILVERMAN'S
Ingrid presents the "wet look" in black Jersey from
Silverman's. The outfit is made up of a tunic dress over
flared pants, and features an angel tie criss-cross, and puff
sleeves. Create your own fashion splash with this fashion
plus outfit from Silverman's.

TWIG
"Panther Plus" has made their scene with vests, skirts,
pants, and tunic tops of 100% acetate in orange, blue,
brown and white. Come in and create your own set and
watch your tiger purr. Modeled by Kyle.
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Vfednwd*. November 19,1999, Tha Florida Alliprtor,

Page 9



Page 10

, Th* Florida AMgator, Wednesday, November 19,1969

________i y. i
HHBPP ,a- v ?
-C ' t.~^ : H &?L, m
testlaffles listeners
Speech Study Is Money Maker

By SUSAN GREENBERG
Alligator Corracpondent
UFs speech department is willing to bet that you
can't tell the difference between a 20-year-old guy
and someone three score his senior.
And guess what? They win more than they lose.
It's all part of a listening test the speech people
call the Shave Study. The idea is to study
variations in voice patterns as people grow older.
However, win, lose or draw, they pay $2 an hour
for your efforts.
This reporter heard of the challenge and decided
to try her hand. All you had to do was listen to a lot
of ahh's and fix the age group of each speaker.
It sounded easy. At first it was easy. But after 10
minutes you could flip trying to guess if the last ahh
was 29,39,49 or 89 or what.
$ You start thinking, now, that ahh is from a
young guy whose voice is changing, and that ahh is

>;.
-
1 8 k;
1 H
S sjeEo
Pi \ 41
ALLIGATOR CORRESPONDENT SUSAN GRc~NBERG
... listens intently, but to no ahh avail
DEROSA
JUL i iiMAK HOUB 4
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE 378-3320
8321 W, University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

from a middle-aged man starting a speech, and that
one ..,. THAT one is an old man yawning.
But 175 men ahh'd for the test and it's really
weird when you think you hear the same man over
again.
That ahh is a 20-29-year-old man thinking out
loud, but it could be an 80 to 89-year-old catching
his last breath.
The voices keep changing high-pitched, almost
soprano-like; loud, deep, low-pitched; slow, smooth
voices and hurried, crackly voices. But its hard to
tell if its a crackly young voice or a crackly old one.
Although youre only asked to guess the age
group, you cant help wondering what was
happening when the voices were taped.
That one is someone singing in the shower. This
ahh is someone who has just finished a big meal. But
it could be an old man sitting out in the sun.
Ahh, although, ahh, a high-pitched man in his,
ahh, 20s might be confused, ahh, with a tired, old
man in his 80s, ahh, the next test eould be more
confusing they want to test womens voices next.

EatfjsUeller I
The Hillel Foundation.
and
The Center of Man I
Bring to the UF a New Dimension
in Folk Entertainment
Slilomo
Carlebach
known
Numerous college
appearances M,
'He has the people with
him he can ask
for no
I
Appearing at the Rat I
Tuesday, November 25 c {ets available at I
8:30 qnd, 10:30 PM JWR M' **T, HILLEL

-* " V 'i 7"
IMPLANTING
MATERIALS
Will glass ceramic bond to
bone? A UF engineering-medical
research team of Arthur Edward
"Buddy" Clark Jr. (left) and
Ray ~pH nter ere implanting
materials into a white rat to find
the answers. Success might mean
limbs of crippled children,
wounded soldiers and accident
victims could be saved. Clark, a
pro- medical undergraduate, is a
doctoral student in metallurgical
engineering, and Splinter, a
medical student, has a bachelor's
degree in chemical engineering.

\ ygjgk STAK SHftKC I
Student Special I
I (With Th Coupon)
I Regular 93< Stoakburgor
| Lunchoon And Any 15< Drink
I SI.OB Value Only9o< plus tax |
! Steak n Shake I
L 1610£ WJ3th St Gainesville
ROBBIES I
The Best In Steaks
TV & BILLIARD^^I
I 1718 W University Are. I
I 'On The Gold Coast I

GOLF
a PAR 60
driving range
9|' -CLUBHOUSE
MJ|L* OPEN 7 DAYS
H NINE $1.25
imr 2 2 s roR ,b
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLFCOURSE
3Vi Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

Have You
Bought Your
1970
Seminole
Yet 9
A f



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

§ FOR SALE |
jU******
AKC silver beige male poodle 41/2
mos old unusual color have stud
cervi'ce reasonable prices on
grooming. Call after 5:30 378-6342.
( A-3t-44-p)
You buy well cry 1968 Enduro
Yamaha 250 scrambler 1-yr old 2700
miles PERFECT condition two new
helmets S6OO. Call Brad or Gary
376-8524. (A-st-44-p)
67 MGB Convertible; Wire wheels
S4OO cash and pick up payments.
Firm. Bank appraisal. Call 376-6671.
( A-st-44-p)
68 Lamplighter mobile home 12X45
fully turn, bar and stools, 2 bdrm, ac,
park has pool. ssl month, $650
equity payments possible
378-5174. ( A-st-41-p)
Guns GunsGuns Inventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
(A-ts-6-p)
Why pay rent? Build salable equity in
a Scam Mobile Home and lot
financing available on both home and
lot to qualified buyers. Contact our
retail sales lot 3506 N. Main St. Ph.
376-5207. (A-14t-34-p)
Amplifier Fender twin reverb.
Older blackface model. Great
condition S3BO. Call 372-2173. Rock
& Roll will never die! (A-st-42-p)
KAWASAKI 250 SS Good Condition
$450.00 Including Helmet Call
462-2792 after 5:30 p.m. (A-3t-42-p)
2 Complete trains, 5 oak matching
chairs. Camphor Storage chest,
portable Underwood typewriter,
tables, antiques & oddities. 6110
S.W. 13th St. Closed Sundays.
(A-7t-42-p)
Heath model DA-281 Stereo
amplifier, 35 watts/channel, all new
tubes, SBS. Heath model AJ-63 Mono
FM tuner, $25. Both SIOO. Will
demonstrate. Call 378-7671.
( A-st-42-p)
AVON cosmetics, colognes, toys at
fantastic SAVINGS for brother,
sister, parents, or lover. Order now to
receive for Christmas. Call/see Tia
392-9345, Jennings 453. (A-3t-43-p)
1966 Harly Davidson 175 cc.
Excellent Condition $225. See Rich
at apt. 29 LaMancha. (A-st-43-p)
68 Suzuki 500 cc. 6000 mi. left on
warrnt. Immaculate condt. Bags,
hlmt., and more incld. Very fast. Call
collect 904-496-3017 after 7 p.m.
(A-st-43-p)
2 Falls 1 dk. brown, real hair, barely
worn, $25. 1 Platinum, real European
hair, worn once $35. Call
3 78-4671.(A-st-45-p)
Honda 150 cc, 1965 fair condition,
dependable transportation, also
Canon Pellix camera 1.2 lens Cycle,
$l5O, Camera, $175. Call Jeff
378-6819. (A-st-45-p)
Royal electric typewriter $l4O.
Electric carriage return, nearly new
cost S2OO. Russell 378-8774 after 5
p.m. (A-lt-45-p)
CAMERAS Canon 1.8 50mm
serenar-1000th to 1 sec & optima
com pur auto 35. light
meter-tripod-access, carry cases for
all.-Sawyer rotodisc slide projector
SIOO for all. 376-9538 before 9p.m.
Bob. (A-3t-45-p)
CAMPERS Must sell this week.
Step van camper S2OO. Colliers
Encyclopedia yearbooks Childs set
book case SIOO. Before 9 p.m.
376-9538. Bob. (A-3t-45-p)
12x44 mobile home 1968 Air one
bedroom 400 down assume payments
Art Deane 3101 SW 34th St. no. 66
or 378-9402. (A-st-42-p)
For a job well done feeling clean
carpets with Blue Lustre. Rent
electric shampooer SI.OO. Lowry
Furniture Co. (A-lt-45-c)
FOR RENT I
One bedroom Gatortown Apt.
sublease large furnished,
carpeted, with pool. Call 378-6188.
(B-3t-44-p)
Two Bedroom AC Close to campus
sllO mo. Available December 1. Call
376-6671. (B-st-44-p)
3 rms upstairs FURNISHED
481-2775 HAWTHORNE $65.00.
(B-st-41-p)
Turned off by dorm life? Try Georgia
Seagle Co-Op 1002 W. Univ. Ave.
Installment plan rm-meals
$220/quarter. Some financial aid
available. 378-4341. (B-st-35-p)
Spacious 1 bedroom AC apt. Fully
furnished within walking distance of
University. 372-3357. (B-10t-20-c)
Several 1 br. apts., 1 bath, kitchen,
livingroom completely furnished, ww
carpet, a/c $l2O mo., cable TV.
Colonial Manor Apts. 1216 SW 2nd
Ave. 372-7111. (B-6t-41-c)
'

Wednesday, November 19,1969, The Florida Alligator.

FOR RENT
wkwx >l< wwvw ; x X'Xww.;.'.w;wm!*
Perfect apt. for married couple. One
bedroom, pool, air cond., carpet,
curtains, near shopping. Occupy right
after finals. slOl a mo. Call to see at
376-8958 after 4:00 p.m. (B-3t-45-p)
Beautifully furn. 1 BR duplex,
available win qtr, 2 blks from
campus, all elect., central A/C, fully
carpeted. $l2O/mo., 319 NW 14th
St., 373-1220. (B-st-45-p)
1 bedroom apt. 328 S.W. 34th St. in
village 34 fully furnished air
conditioned, quiet, close to school
slls per month call 372-2103.
(B-4t-45-p)
| WANTED |
3wW6*:*:*x-x*xNS?w*x*x*x*xx:.x.wr;v:^
Quaint house with fireplace and
garden is lonely. Looking for female
roommate. SBS monthly includes
everything. Call 378-6366.
(C-3t-45-p)
Female roommate beginning winter
qtr private room La Mancha Apts.
Phone 378-9611 or come see us in
apt. 54. (C-2t-45-p)
Male roommate wanted to share 4
BR plush La Mancha apt. with 3
grad, students. S7O/mo. incl. utilities.
Ready now or Jan. Call 376-1337.
(C-st-45-p)
Wanted one coed roommate to sublet
College Terr. Apartment. Rent is $65
a mo. utl. inc. V 2 blk from campus.
Call 378-8345 after 5 p.m. Rent Paid
until Dec. 10 (C-st-45-p)
Female roommate needed winter &
spring terms (Getting married need
replacement). Share large 2-bedroom
apt. with 3 girls. Quiet, comfortable,
convenient. 2 blocks from Norman
Hall. sllO/quarter. 373-2832.
(C-st-42-p)
Female roommate wanted to share
French Quarter apt. $45.00 per
month Poolside. Call after 5 p.m.
373-2209. (C-st-43-p)
SUMMIT HOUSE one male
roommate wanted for winter quarter.
Rent 43.50 + util. Central air and
heat, pool. Call Herb 376-6361.
(C-st-41-p)
Heres your chance to live well. Need
two coeds to sublet in Landmark.
TV, stereo, pool, all electric. Nice
roomies. Call 378-6422. (C-st-41-p)
.^X*XX< I HELP WANTED f
&:*x<*x*M i*>x*XX*x*w-vx*x*x*x->:*v-v C*r
Need extra sales help for Christmas
selling. Apply in person at
Silvermans, 225 W. University Ave.
(E-4t-44-c)
Experienced mother will care for
infants and toddlers by hour, $.35 or
week $15.00. Phone 378-6681.
(E-3t-43-p)
WANTED: Two or three accounting
majors for work in the business office
of one of the largest student
organizations at the University
Student Publications. Sophomores or
Juniors only. Call 392-1689 or come
by Room 330 in the Union any
afternoon. (E-3t-nc)
Are you bored? Would you like to
earn an excellent salary doing a
challenging job? Your responsibilities
will be varied, however, you must
type 60-80 wpm and take dictation
at 80-100 wpm. Apply now lO day
paid training period begins December
10. Call Mrs. Mendoza 462-2499 at
Alachua. (E-llt-42-p)
CLERK-TYPIST II position open in
Student Publications. Full-time
employment with all university fringe
benefits. This jobs requires no filing
and is much more interesting than
just straight typing. Youll be using
IBMs new MT/SC typesetting
equipment, composing type for the
Florida Quarterly, Seminole and the
Florida Alligator. An IBM
representative will train you at full
pay. 40 words per minute, 80 per
cent accuracy required. Call Mr.
French, 392-1681 after 5 p.m. for
appointment. An Equal Opportunity
Employer. (E-tf-45-nc)
f AUTOS
vw 1966 Black with red
interior, one-owner, 53,000 miles.
$950. Call Mike at 373-2349.
(G-st-45-p)
1956 MGA good mechanically. S2OO.
Martin 0018 C guitar with case, $175.
Four 15 wire wheels, S6O. Two
PESS Prof, mikes 150 one Roberts &
1 Norelco mike with stand SSO.
372-7024 after 5. (G-st-45-p)
Tired of motel-like apt.-living?
Charming two bdrm house with
fireplace, garden and dog pen needs
female roommate. Pamper yourself.
No. 378-6366, 1969 Kamann-Ghia, 3 Months Old
Excellent Condition, Call 392-1479
or 372-0947. See at 4015 NW 9th
Ct., $1950. (G-st-35-p)
fur aiewrr* 11 1 ~

Page 11

*i*X # XXXeSXX # X*X # X*X*XSS*X*X*X*X # Xe%SSS*X
AUTOS
y v
.V'XvV.'.'W'W/A'X.XWX.NSS'.'WvWX^
196 5 JAGUAR XKE Roadster.
Excellent condition. 378-7620.
(G-st-42-p)
67 GTO Super clean, light blue, black
vinyl top, stereo tape, AM-Fm, rally
wheels, tach, custom Interior, call
Pesek 3 7 8-9779 asking SI9OO.
(G-st-41-p)
1962 Comet 6 cylinder 4 speed trans
radio and heater, $l5O or best offer.
Call 392-7463 or come by 1247 NW
12 Avenue. (G-3t-44-p)
Porsche 1961 Silver recent engine
overhaul radial tires new fuel pump
windshield and coil. Koni shocks,
Bursch exhaust SI7OO call 378-8342.
(G-3t-44-p)
1965 Mustang 2+2, V 289, radio,
wsw, st. shift, console, good gas
mileage, call Jim Carter 392-0834,
372-5703. (G-3t-44-p)
VW 1966 BUG GOOD
CONDITION 26,000 MILES, DARK
GREEN, RADIO. $925. 372-5796.
(G-st-44-p)
PERSONAL
*
v 1
^x-x-v-v^nv.n-x^x^X'X'X-X'X-x-v-v.wx*;*'
Need writers for off campus mag.
Open positions for comics, cartoon,
satire, humor column or story. Call
Stan Ratoff eve. 378-4824.
(J-st-41-p)
YAMIMOTO HereS to rednecks
and wierdos and almost being
immoral When the yellow menace
strikes Ill be waiting at Walker
Tokyo Rose. (J-lt-45-p)
SINGLE WOMEN! Computer Dating
is fun. No fee charge. Free
processing. All your dates will be in
Gainesville. For free compatibility
questionnaire write Nationwide
Dating Service, 177 10th St. N.E.
Atlanta, Ga. 30309. (J-st-42-p)
RoklaCfclr^/^jJ)\l
FWSN^ if
LAST TIMES *%
/"BULLITT"'-
plus ;
"BONNIE *N ?
M'-.aYD1...--

PTwILUAM SHAKESPEARE'S \
immortal play. Here e
are the unforgettable
intrigue, suspense and #
conflict of a great era.
"Julius :
. CAESAR :
\ MARLON BRANDO *
DEBORAH KERR
Q ## JAMESMASON ##
LA st
L- DAYS
I 1015 n. w. ntltot. ywyi
/ mm \
fSOME^J
Ikindom
.*
i MVN I
0 -:wj % I W
.last
I||>l If | IliB! DAYS
| 111 W. -Mm T #
/ 'PICTURE OF \
THE MONTH* seventeei
"CHRISTMAS
TREE
*. WM. HOLDEN
%. COLOR

W^SONAL
Graduate Students Locating Teaching
Jobs Revolutionary approach.
Directories of Positions to Candidate.
Candidate to schools. Inexpensive
Deadline December 1, 1969.
Applications write: Intercept, Box
317, Harvard Sq., P. 0., Cambridge,
Massachusetts 02138. (J-3t-45-p)
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA,
BERKELEY CAMPUS: unique
lecture notes. Hundreds of courses,
taken directly in class by
professionals from world-famous
teachers. sl-$4. Send for free
catalog. FYBATE LECTURE
NOTES, Dept. 6, 2440 Bancroft
Way, Berkeley, Calif. 94704.
(J-3 5-lt-p)
>;-X*X*X*X*XNNNT-SN^VSWX< X*X*X*!*XSNV^
i LOST & FOUND §
k *.
ix-X.X-X-XC-X-X-X-NSNX^SWirWX'X-X-X-X^M
Lost, large female Siamese cat
wearing a flea collar, answers to name
Taffy. Lost in vicinity of N.E. sth
Ave. Reward. 376-0529. (L-3t-45-p)
Lost: Black-and-white female Basset
puppy. Lost Sunday near Catholic
Church. Reward. CaH 378-5409.
(L-st-45-p)
LOST Pair of gold rimmed glasses
in black case. Contact Tom Kennell,
392-9965. Reward. (L-3t-45-p)
.r.-X-X-X-X-X-X*WXXX-X-X-X-X-X-X-VVXXX;
SERVICES
x.x.:..-svx*:-x*x*x*x-x.xx-x ,, x x x xv.vx*:r
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
cohating. Call for prices. Gainesville
Printing Co. 372-4313. (M-ts-27-p)
PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE has a staff of typists who
can type your manuscripts
professionally and in good form. We
also have a XEROX machine. Call
Carol Lyons today for an
appointment 376-7160.
Health foods, natural vitimins,
complete line Hoffman products. For
information call or write Carmel
Distributors 3701 SW 18 St.
376-6989. (M-13t-40-p)

iMKI SicUth Todcuf
IN.W. l'Sth St. t IST* *o£ ] I #
iHe's Ihe
Justasklhepeoplefcedoes J
Metro Goldwyn Mayer presents A Katzka Berne Production Starring /
James Garner Gayle Hunnicutt /
Carroll OConnor Rita Moreno William Daniels I
Screenplay by Stirling SUliphant Based on the No*ei by Raymond Chandler __
Iproduced by Gabriel Katzka and Sidney Bedrerman oirecw by Paul Bogart Mttrocolor {p MGW
AT... 1:53 3:51 5:49 7:50 9:50
LAST 2 DAYS .. \
/ 2:06 3:50 5:45 7:40 9:35 \
A Walk with Love * I
y mum's and PaalJiM^wl/
{ START^^P^PPPP^fWP^^V
Ifri. | (Ls? J[ j [ IJhLwI
* nin ,1,..> I I i 1 Ilj 1lj 1

I SERVICES I
Volkswagen Parts and Service.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-45-ts-c)
FLYING HAWKS CLUB private
pilot flight instruction commercial
flight instruction instrument flight
instruction. Aircraft rentals, sales,
service. Aerial advertising banner
towing you cant beat the deal at
the nicest little airport in the area,
Stengel Airfield Archer Road at
34th St. 376-0011. (M-20t-30-p)
Let PROFESSIONAL TYPING
SERVICE xerox your thesis,
dissertation or manuscript work. We
type them so we know how to handle
them. (S.OB per copy collated) Call
376-7160. (M-6t-38-p)
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest oyeglass office in
town. Drive your own waiting room
to University Optician at 519 SW 4th
Ave. across from Greyhound Bus
Station, 378-4480. (M-ts-5-c)
. Co-eds Eliminate facial hair for ever
Edmund Dwyer Electrologist (over
20 yrs experience) 372-8039. By
Appointment Only. (M-ts-33-p)
I ~ Winner \
Cl ARK GABLE fflj
VMEN LEIGH *=4
LESLIE HOWARD
OLIVIA dcIIAVILI AND
"GONE WITH
THEWINET
8:00 ONLY



The
Florida
Alligator

fmMWnif&jmt

NO ZEFFERELLI
f A Walk Falters

By KAREN STEPHENSON
Alligator Reviewer
Fun and games, war and
pageantry, romance and pain; all
are offered in John Hustons A
Walk with Love and Death,** his
illustration of conditions in
medieval France.
A young student, Heron of
Foix, portrayed by Assaf Dayan,
sets out one beautiful spring day
to head for the sea and find his
freedom. At the onset of his
journey, he sees a corpse of a
ravaged maiden floating in the
calm stream; the Helds are
littered with the mutilated
bodies of peasants. This is but a
preview of the many visual
delights to follow.
The plot further unfolds when
young Heron asks for shelter at
the castle of Dam martin. Upon
waking the next morning, he
sees the beautiful Madonna-like
face of Claudia, actually plain
Anjelica Huston.
Awe-struck by what one
supposes is her beauty, he sees
her again in the garden and asks
her to be his lady. In a moment
of interne passion (ha), she
consents and drapes her blue
scarf around his neck. He is now
journeying in her honor.
Heron tells Claudia he has a
long way to go. This theme is
reiterated throughout the entire
film. He encounters a group
going to the Holy Land, sees this
as away to get to the sea and
joins them.
Not until he is sailing does he
discover the intensity of their
holy cult. The leader admonishes
him for having carnal knowledge
of woman and tells him that that
is a no-no. Heron has happily
had such knowledge and jumps
overboard to save his manhood.
Smart boy!
Heron, once again headed to
the sea, hears that his lovely lady
Claudia has been the victim of a
great misfortune. The peasants
burned her castle down and her
father went with it.
Heroically and unarmed,
Heron rides for two minutes and

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finds her again. They, then, go
on together.
They escape one misfortune
after another and fall hopelessly
in love with one another.
Claudia, on their first night
together, beseechingly asks him
if he knows of pure love,
spiritual love between man and
woman. Heron has known
earthly love. The disparity
between their social classes is
brought in at this point. They
get over that, however.
A Walk with Love and
Death tries to say much more
than it does. There is forever the
breakdown of social order. No
longer does the meek man, the
peasant, feed the rich; he revolts
and kills them. Peasant-hunting
becomes the game of the year
for the courtly knights. Heron is
too much the humanitarian and
Claudia too much the vengeful
aristocrat.
If this movie is John Hustons
answer to Zefferellis Romeo
and Juliet, it is too besmirched
with blood and gore to fully
convey the beauty of their love,
which miraculously enough
blossomed forth one spring
morning.
Airplane Flies
On Campus
The Jefferson Airplane is
scheduled to do their thing in
the Florida Gym Dec. 2.
Featured with the Airplane is
Glenn McKays Headlights. They
will provide the light show
behind the Airplane. Also on the
show is Vince Martin, a long
time headliner from Miamis
The Flick.
Two shows are scheduled, at 7
p.m. and 10 p.m.
Tickets are on sale for $1.25
and $3 at the Reitz Union Box
Office and the Record Bar.
The Jefferson Airplane show
is being brought to campus as an
Interfraternity. Council and
Student Government
production.

'Airplane Touches Down,
Lands With Lights Flashing

There is nothing surrealistic
about the Jefferson Airplanes
appearance in the Florida Gym
Dec. 2. The show is real.
Jefferson Airplane has with
the success of its best-selling
RCA Victor album Surrealistic
Pillow emerged as the nations
most exciting contemporary
musical group.
Composed of lead singers
Marty Balin and Grace Slick,
lead guitarist Jorma Kaukonen,
bass guitarist Jack Casady,
drummer Spencer Dry den and
Paul Kantner, singer and
guitarist, Jefferson Airplane has
created a sound drawn from the
jazz, folk, blues and rock n roll
backgrounds of its individual
members.
Very much the voice of
todays happening generation,
the Airplane has its roots in the
much-talked-about San
Francisco scene.
The first Bay Area group to
gain a strong national following,
Jefferson Airplane does not sing
songs of protest, but rather of
love.
The Airplanes list of personal
appearances is a unique amalgam
of jazz festivals, college campus
concerts, teen dance palaces,
nightclubs and television shows.
Included among the many firsts
the Airplane has to its credit are

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Entertainment Editor
i

!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 19,1969

Page 12

the first folk-rock group to
appear at the Berkeley Folk
Festival and the Monterey and
Pacific Jazz Festivals as well as
the first rock group to appear on
NBC-TVs Bell Telephone
Hour.
Jefferson Airplane has also
headlined some of the nations
most popular night spots
including New Yorks Case
Au-Go-Go, Bostons Unicorn,
Chicagos Mother Blues, San
Franciscos Basin Street West
and Fillmore Auditorium and
Los Angeles Cheetah,
Kaleidescope and Whisky A
Go-Go.
Glenn McKays Headlights, a
world renowned light show, will
be performing with the Jefferson
Airplane in their December 2
concert.
The Headlights have been
with the Jefferson Airplane ever
since their inception three years
ago. The light show put on by
the Headlights is completely
synchronized with the sound
show of the Jefferson Airplane.
. This added visual dimension
makes each Airplane song even
more meaningful and
entertaining to the audience.
Only four people, including
Glenn McKay, make up the
Headlights. They travel with one
of the most extensive lighting

systems in the world and have
complete control of the stage
and lighting personnel at all of
their performances.
For their show at Florida
Gym, it will be necessary to set
up the stage at the south end of
the gym rather than at the north
end, where the stage is normally
placed. The special projectors
for the light show will be set up
on the balcony under the
scoreboard and a 50 foot screen
will be placed on the stage
behind the Jefferson Airplane.
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- DRUG ORGANIZATION =====
Cals Do It Now
Celebrates Life

By MAGGIE COE
Assistant Entertainment Editor
A Celebration of Life, a
California-based program, calls
for drug education and
responsible drug use.
A non-profit organization,
Do It Now, is sponsoring the
Celebration.
They are concentrating efforts
on the abuse of amphetamine,
more commonly known as
speed.
Other of the psychedelics,
while not outside die attention
of the foundation, are given less
play.
In the words of its
spokesman Vic Pawlak,
Amphetamine is literally
wearing out the minds and
bodies of hundreds of thousands
of people yearly. Look around.
Who works and feels his best
after taking bennies for a week
straight during final exams?
Outside college, this probelm is
spreading to those who havent
yet entered high school, along
with barbiturates, or downers.
This past summer hundreds of
people died from barbiturate
overdoses. And to date,

Famous Chicago Eight
Write The Conspiracy
Bobby Seale, Abbie Hoffman, Tom Hayden, David Dellinger and
others of The Chicago Eight tell what The Conspiracy means to
them in a provocative new book.
Bobby Seale, chairman of ihe Blade Panther Party, was just
convicted of contempt of court and sentenced to four years in prison.
Abbie Hoffman and Jerry Rubin are the founders and leaders of the
Yippies.
David Dellinger is the leading pacifist-revolutionary. Tom Hayden
and Rennie Davis are two leading young political activists both
founders of SDS.
Lee Weiner is a doctoral candidate and teaching assistant in
sociology at Northwestern University and John R. Froines is a
professor of chemistry at the University of Oregon.
They all contributed to The Conspiracy.
These eight prominent political activists who are on trial in Chicago
federal court are accused of conspiracy to incite, organize, promote,
encourage, participate in and carry on a riot in the streets of Chicago
during the week of the Democratic National Convention.
However, throughout the trial the eight intend to focus public
attention on the root issues that brought thousands of demonstrators
to Chicago the war, racism, the continuing enfeeblement of the
nations political processes.
At the same time, the defendants are presenting the first
constitutional challenge to the 1968 Anti-riot Act in order to
preserve the constitutional right of dissent.
In this provocative and informative book, these eight men speak
out with candor and courage, documenting the crisis of our times.
r Climb aboard
The S.S. Winnjammer* &
f Meals served from 11:00 AM to tk
Midnight U
/ Bernie Sher //
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} Oysters & clams on the half shell f* I
Michelob on draft Ml
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty A
V/
Cocktail Lounge til 2AM Harry Lawton, Manager J#
Reservations Accepted 520 S,W 2nd Ave i
Closed Sundays A)

marijuana has never killed
anybody.
In order to promote their
program, the foundation has
produced an album of the
worlds top musicians: Canned
Heat, Donovan, The Beatles,
Jefferson Airplan and others.
First Vibration is an all-out
effort to educate the youth
community about speed.
Do It Now also sponsors a
24-hour hot-line service to
handle drug emergencies, crisis
counseling, bum trips and
referrals. The number is
463-6851, area code 213.
Group Encounter sessions are
held every week. These sessions
are designed as a self-help device
for young drug users who are
having problems and attended
by trained counselors or other
qualified people.
Research is being conducted
to find an effective treatment
for psychological difficulties
which often accompany heavy
drug use.
All proceeds from the album
and any other money-making
promotions go towards fulfilling
the educational projects and
goals of the foundation.

Miss UF Enters Lil
Colonel Contest

Arnold Air Society is
sponsoring Jo Lynn Pijot in a
little Colonel beauty contest
at the societys area conclave
Nov. 21-23.
Miss Pijot currently holds the
title of Miss UF and measures in
at 35-23-36.
The university squadron of
the society is hosting the
Southeastern gathering at
Patrick Air Force Base near Cape
Kennedy.
The squadron here serves as
the Southeasts headquarters for
the honorary professional Air
Force ROTC organization.
The little Colonel beauty
contest is open to all members
of Angel Flight, the groups
womens auxiliary. Miss Pijot, a
19-year-old Panama City
sophomore and an active
member was chosen to represent
UF.
The winner will be selected on
the basis of her appearance and
sevke to Angel Flight. She will
go on to the nationals to
' Deli-Nite
Thursday
Deli-Nite at the Union is
Thursday evening according to
Bob Dawson, Union program
director.
Deli-Nite is one of a series of
events featuring different
types of food in the Union
cafeteria. Spanish, Italian,
Chinese and Japanese food will
be featured at different times
during the year.
The Jewish-style foods to be
served Thursday night Lorn 4:30
to 7 in the Union cafeteria
include: Caesar Salad with
Toasted Croutons (25 cents),
Corned Beef (70 cents), Fleishig
(vegetable soup) (25 cents),
Knishes (potato cakes) (20
cents), Sweet and Sour Green
Beans (20 cents), Kosher Pickles
(15 cents), Bagels (20 cents),
Whipped Cream Cheese (20
cents), Cheesecake with
Pineapple Topping (35 cents)
and Coffee (10 cents).

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Lead your own life.
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JO LYNN PIJOT
... "Little Colonel" contestant
*i
compete for the Little
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Representatives from 12
colleges and universities in
Florida, Georgia, South Carolina
and Puerto Rico will attend the
Southeastern meet.
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Wednsedey. November 19,1969. The Florida AWtor. I

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I 1915 N.W. 13th Street
I Directly across from
I Gainesville High School

Page 13



The
Florida
Alligator

p? SPOTLIGHT ON
| Gator Pioneers f
JEFF KUNKENBERG^
When freshmen football players get up here, theyre expected to
entertain members of the varsity by singing their high school songs.
Leonard George and Willie Jackson didnt know what to expect.
The third or fourth day we were up here, George said, we were
really jumped on. We had to sing. Boy! But it was great.
Jackson graduated from Valley Forge Military Academy in Wayne,
Pa., and among the colleges that attempted to recruit him were
Florida State, Miami, Ohio State and Kansas.
I could have gone where the pressure is less, said Willie. A lot of
my friends told me thered be pressure.
There are five black atheletes attending the UF but George and
Jackson are the first football players. Leonard was a running
back-flanker on the freshman team; Jackson was the manager.
Jackson was ineligible for play this fall because he did not meet
Southeastern Conference athletic academic requirements. But both he
and George will be eligible for varsity play next season.
I liked the idea of being somewhat of a pioneer, Leonard said.
Lets face it, many people look up to athletes. I wanted to play a
small part in influencing people, my own included, towards better
understanding.
Jackson scored 17 touchdowns as a senior. Leonard gained 2,295
yards in 13 games his senior season and scored 27 touchdowns for
Tampa Jesuit.
Leonard was given the Golden Helmet Award for being Hillsborough
Countys outstanding player, made the All-County all-star team,
second team All-State and honorable mention All-America.
Knocking on his door with scholarship offers were Clemson, FSU,
Kansas, Navy, Coast Guard, Parsons, Tampa and Colorado.
My parents wanted me to come to Florida, George said, because
they didnt want me to go too far away from home. And Florida
went all out to recruit me. This helped.
But the education angle was probably the main thing, added
George, who would like to go into Business Administration or
Journalism. Jackson hopes to major in Sociology.
There hasnt been any trouble here, Jackson said. Some people
told me there might be trouble. They said I might have to fight a few
times.
Jackson hasnt had to square off with anyone yet and he and
George don't expect to in the future, they say.
There havent been any incidents yet, George said. No letters,
no phone calls.
Tampa-Texas A&I
In Bowl At Tampa?

TAMPA (UPI) The
University of Tampa has
informally asked Texas A&I to
play in a post-season football
game here Dec. 6, athletic
director Sam Baily said Tuesday.
Texas A&I Athletic Director
and Coach Gil Steinke said his
players were to vote on the
matter Tuesday night.
Bailey said the official
invitation to Texas A&I will be
made today, assuming the
Tampa players vote in favor of
the game:
Steinke said he also has
scheduled a meeting for today
with the Texas A&I president
but said any agreement to play
Tampa would be deten.lined on
the outcome of the Javelians
game with Southwest Texas
State this weekend.
Texas A&I is 8-1 and ranked
eighth on the UPI small college
rating. Tampa is 7-1 and ranked
ninth.
Tampa is lot a member of the
NCAA and therefore is not
eligible for any of the NCAA
bowl games. The Spartans

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IN FOOTBALL NEWS POLL
Chico Makes All-American

Carlos Alvarez, considered
one of the finest pass receivers in
the nation, has been named to
the Football News All-America
first team.
Alvarez was one of two

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ALL AMERICAN CARLOS ALVAREZ
... one of two sophomores named to team

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\

SAM PEPPER CHUCK PARTUSCH
Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, November 19,4969

Page 14

sophomore named to the squad,
the other being Tommy
Cassanova, a Louisiana State
defensive back.
Alvarez learned of his being
chosen to the team in the locker

room following the Gators*
victory over Kentucky Saturday
afternoon.
Fm on the team? he asked,
obviously shaken. This is
something you dream about, but
you cant imagine it happening
to you. This is the thrill of my
life.
The 5-11, 171-pound flanker
has caught 73 passes for 1,092
yards this fall and 10
touchdowns.
Alvarez demands double and
triple coverage most of the time.
At his best in the clutch, his
catches broke open the Florida
State game (two scores) and he
won the Tulane game by
catching a two point conversion.
The finest pass receiver
weve ever had, without a
doubt, coach Ray Graves calls
him.
Prodigious Proteges
Five proteges of Cincinnati
Bengals coach Paul Brown were
head coaches in the professional
ranks last season Otto Graham
at Washington, Weeb Ewbank at
the New York Jets, Blanton
Collier at Cleveland, Don Shula
at Baltimore and Charley Winner
at St. Louis.




Bill Cappleman-FSUs Best

TALLAHASSEE Fla. (UPI)
__ His coach thought Bill
Cappleman had been easing up
on his passing, concentrating so
much on accuracy he was losing
some of his effectiveness.
So Florida States Bill
Peterson gave Cappleman the
word before Saturday nights
game with Memphis State: Get
out there and throw. Quit
guiding the ball.
Cappleman took the advice
and broke his own Seminole
passing record, completing 31 of
50 passes for an almost
unbelievable 508 yards and three
touchdowns. The performance
earned him United Press
Internationals award as the
Southeastern Offensive Player of
theWedc.
Despite Capplemans heroics,
which included a 80-yard bomb
to flanker Donnie Pederson
which carried 50 yards in the air,
the Seminoles were beaten by
the Tigers 28-26 when a field
goal attempt in the last 21
seconds was wide.
That takes the fun out of it,
of course, said Cappleman.
Winning is the most important
thing. We made a few mistakes
and waited too late to catch
up.
The 6-3, 210-pounder who
played high school ball in
Dunedin, Fla., said Memphis
State invited the passing game
by keying on FSUs runners.
And the weather conditions
(38 degrees and negligible wind)
were just about ideal for playing,
although they must not have
been too ideal for watching, he
added.

Gator Soccer Team
Rolls To 3-0 Victory

The UF Soccer Club (UFSC)
defeated St. Leo College
Saturday, 3-0.
The St. Leo Lions opened
up with a strong attack and only
brilliant saves by UFSC
goalkeeper Jay Leimbach and
outstanding defense work by
Bob Ernst prevented the Lions
from scoring.
Scotty McLaren of the
Gator-Booters scored at the
11 minute mark and Florida
continued to press until the half
but missed several scoring
chances.
The second half saw McLaren

SORORITY
WINTER RUSH
SIGN-UP
Panhellenic Office
Room 315 Union
Nov. 17-Dec. 5
-5 pm

Peterson called Cappleman
the best all-around quarterback
in his 10 years at Florida State
even better than Steve Tensi and
Kim Hammond and predicted
he would be snapped up in the
first round of drafts by the
pros.
Hes the best in the country
in my opinion, the coach said.
The first thing is hes got a
great arm. The second thing is
hes calm and cool. He stands in
there and hes got a good, high
release.
The school passing record
Cappleman broke was his own.

jjjp W? Jm >:&
All P K..1 :
PHIL BANNISTER
SEMINOLE PASSER BILL CAPPLEMAN
... breaks records despite defeat

scoring again for UFSC at the 15
minute mark and then two
minutes later Carlle Fllori scored
for Florida on a penalty kick.
Outstanding for UFSC: Carlle
Fllori, co-captain Manuel Wills,
co-captain Kevin Suffem; Art
Heyman;and Dave Weaver.
The UFSC will host its annual
Fall Soccer Tourney starting at
12:30 pjn. Saturday with the
visiting teams being: Glynco
Georgia Naval Air Station; Elgin
Florida Air Force Base and
Embry-Riddle Institute of
Daytona Beach.

Last year against South Carolina,
he completed 25 of 42 for 437
yards and four touchdowns.
In that game he had the
advantage of throwing to Ron
Sellers, now graduated.
We miss Sellers, of course,
but I have capable receivers this
year and Im not afraid to throw
to any of them, said
Cappleman.
Hes proven that by throwing
281 times in eight games this
season for 152 completions,just
about even with his totals for
the entire 1968 season.

Carnes
Honored
UF Track Coach Jimmy
Carnes was awarded a plaque
and honored for his
contribution to the field of
education Saturday by the
Jaycees at a statewide
convention in Clearwater.
Carnes is the organizer of
the Florida Track Club which
provides a site for college
graduates who wish to train
for the Olympics. He was also
a member of the Olympic
training coaches staff.

"Take me home lAf*
yy | £|
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o £fiwute
Yeswin a pup tonight-or one of
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away FREE. And while you're here, enjoy
THE SOUNDS OF CHUCK CONLON

VwdnMdiy, November 19,1999, The Florida Affigater,

Auburn Houston
In Astro Bowl
HOUSTON (UPI) The University of Houston, coming off a
five-year probation, will face Auburn Dec. 31 in the Itth annual
Astro-Bluebonnet Bowl.
Houston currently is rated 16th and Auburn 11th in the United
Press International poll.
Houston was on probation since 1965 for recruiting violations and
was unable to accept any post season bids until this year despite
compiling some excellent seasons during the span.
The current Cougar team won its last six games in a row after
losing its openers to Florida and Oklahoma State and still has home
games in the Astrodome against Wyoming and Florida State.
Auburn, with losses to Tennessee and Louisiana State matched
against seven victories, closes out its schedule Nov. 29 against
Alabama.
We are delighted to have the opportunity to play Houston, said
Auburn coach Ralph Jordan. From all indications, Houston is a most
worthy opponent and this should be one of the better bowl games.
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Page 15



Page 16

i, Th* Florida Alligator. Wednesday, November 19,1909

LSU STRIKES OUT
Game Os Musical Bowls

ATLANTA (UPI) Whod
have ever thought that Louisiana
State, the Souths highest
ranking football team, would be
left standing when the music
stopped in the bowls game of
musical chairs?
Somebodys got to be
kidding. Here are the Bengals, a
sure bet to wind up 9-1 with
only a 3-point loss to Ole Miss
marring their record, spending
the holidays at home while three
of the six Southeastern
Conference teams which have
bowl berths have already lost
three games.
Actually, you can blame
Notre Dame and the fact that
the Bengals failed to hedge their
bowl bet. LSU put all its chips
on the Cotton Bowl, which
grabbed the fighting Irish when
they became a surprise bowl
candidate.
Youve got to remember that
no bowl, except maybe the Peach
Bowl which wound up in a real
bind, waits until the date set by
the NCAA to make its move.
Sure, a lot of the bowls would
have liked to have gotten the
Bengals. But they too assumed
that LSU was Cotton
Bowl-bound, so they made
their deals elsewhere.

INTRAMURALS
I
I
Towers V U ndef eatedl
V
Sc ,v
1 :g
S ... .. (
BY STEVE ROHAN
DORM BASKETBALL Towers V upped its season record to 3-0
with a 38-22 victory over Jennings 11. The game was iced in the last
quarter when Coach Red Telfer came off the bench to score five quick
points. However Bill Weed ons total of 22 points paced the win.
FRAT FOOTBALL Beta Theta Pi has been invited to its first
post season game despite a 1-1 record. The challenger is Beta Theta Pi
from Auburn. The game is to be played in Atlanta Jan. 31, and will
divert from traditional rules by allowing eight men and blocking.
Judging by the Florida teams current record, the game is slated as a
mismatch, but the desire for bread and brew may give the Florida
team a chance. *
FACULTY STUDENT BASKETBALL Women faculty and
students in the Department of Physical Education and Health relieved
their frustrations against one another as the students whipped the
faculty 44-38 in basketball.
Charleen McCormick, a student, was voted the outstanding player
in the game following a 10 point production. Marcia King scored four
and Tina Lowell two for the students. The faculty boasted 511
center Sue Davis who pumped in six points.
Jo Ann Chinid, a tennis and gymnastics instructor, proved to be a
real stalwart for the faculty, scoring four points.
The faculty almost pulled the game out in the fourth quarter but
the students surged ahead in the closing moments to insure the win.
The students have now challenged the faculty to a volleyball game:
DORMITORY ALL CAMPUS FOOTBALL Here is the listing of
the dorm all campus football team for 1969-70:
Offensive Team Nick Cammerano, Murphree G; Jack Hailing,
Sledd A; Tom Stankus, Sledd H; BJ. Robinson, Jennings III; A1
Locastio, Tolbert II; Chris Winsett, Farrah; Harry Floyd, Bristol.
Defensive Team Paul McCall, Fletcher K; Tom Gambert, Jennings
V; Braxton Wallace, Crandell; Tom Mead, South IV; Bill DAmico,
Jennings III; Bob Fessler, Thomas D; Greg Hartleb, Murphree G.

I KatfjsMler
| TONIGHT
I The Original
I flash
I GORDON
I 8:30 PM

The Sugar Bowl, which LSU
has hosted eight times,
apparently was piqued when the
Bengals let it be known,
privately of course, that they
were more interested in spending
New Years Day in Dallas than in
New Orleans.
So, when Ole Miss turned in
that stunning 38-0 victory over
then 3rd-ranked Tennessee, the
Sugar Bowl people quickly
turned to the Rebels. Anyway,
they reasoned, Ole Miss beat
LSU, didnt it?
By this time, LSU was
beginning to fume. Coach
Charles McClendon let it be
known that the Bengals figured
if they couldnt play a team with
a record as good as theirs, they
wouldnt play at all.
Which takes us back to the

Peach Bowl which will be played
here Dec. 30.
The Peach Bowl let it be
known that one of its berths
belonged to LSU (which beat
Florida State. 31*27 in last
years first Peach Bowl), if the
Bengals wanted it.
Lets Wait until after our
game Saturday night with
Tulane ( a game in which the
Bengals probably could name
the score) before deciding,
McClendon told Peach Bowl
Executive Director George
Crumbley.
If that happened, Crumbley
reasoned, there wouldnt be a
bowl candidate left and the
Peach Bowl would be left
holding an expensive bag.
Thus the bid to once-beaten
West Virginia even though
everyone agreed that South
Carolina-West Virginia certainly
couldnt match LSUs drawing
power.
Maybe the Bengals could hold
a New Years Eve party and
invite the players from Ohio
State.

\
riot,
v
insurrection, love,
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ROTC, draft, love,
pot, your missing
roommate, your
missing clothes,
your missing car,
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love
Solve your problems over a delicious steak dinner
79< To $2.99
"Or our delicious
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pace -BEEF STEW STEWonly
only STEWonly 99<
BONANZA
mom pit.
, y y/ r

Tigers In Bowl ?
BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI) Louisiana State University
passed over by the Cotton, Orange and Sugar Bowls despite
being ranked eighth in the country might accept a bid for the
Peach Bowl.
Were all sick over not getting to play in one of the bigger
bowl games, but it is all behind us now, said George Bevan, the
Tigers* defensive stalwart.
Maybe Next Next Year
ATLANTA (UPI) West Virginia Tuesday was picked to I
oppose South Carolina in the Peach Bowl here Dec. 30.
A Peach Bowl official said the invitation to the independent
Mountaineers was immediately accepted. I
SAVE!
baldwihA
I
I 1 STARKE, FLORIDA
"SOONER OR LA TER YOUR FA VORJTE DEALER
I WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM