Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

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

Full Text
1?o5i
jAff J\

Vol 62, No. 53

fe
~,. Wg jdKmJL :. 11
We Q 3 / n,
mam Jm WTw 'W if
aMr f l~' f
i. I /
li
|||BBI, ; |3
WKKM HR & >%!,
*%sr s.?
'\^W X
.>. >: :V:.. '***o* .ft'jiHKM^wSMHEBaHB
| 5H§5
oHB
vAi&Sfe- '*>' '*'' \ + "S*? y* 5s x
<" --v '*' -i-
-40
K ?*
PHIL COPE
CRAFTS FOR CHRISTMAS
The International Christmas Sale and the Arts and Crafts Center
sale were combined Tuesday in one sale in the crafts center of the
Reitz Union. Here Karen Bieberstein, 3ED, left, and Baa Wade, 3AS,
look over hand-carved objects from the Phillipines. Chinese abacuses
and hand-embroidered linens were hot-selling items. The sale will not
be continued today.
Airplane Crash
Very Expensive

See Editorial Page 6
By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Executive Editor
A last minute crash doctors
called pleurisy cost Student
Government Productions and
the Interfratemity Council
several thousand dollars when
the Jefferson Airplane were
forced to cancel Tuesday nights
appearance here.
Lead singer for the group,
Grade Slick, was taken ill early
Tuesday and admitted to a Palm
Beach hospital.
The group, scheduled to
appear before approximately
8,000 students, faculty and
guests in two shows in Florida

The Gator
PALM* BEACH Pop Festival
was just an old-fashioned
get-together says Alligator
reporter Craig Goldwyn page 2
Classifieds 10
Editorials 6
Entertainment 12
Letters.. 7
Movies 12
Small Society 4
Sports 14
What*s Happening 3
4 4 *' . <* i<> *.*>,WWV

The
Florida Alligator
THE SOUTHEAST'S LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

Gym, was forced to cancel their
appearance around noon
Tuesday.
In their place, Vince Martin
and a local pop group, the
Celebration, appeared in two
one-and-a-half hour shows.
SGP Chairman Alan Howes
said the Celebration and Martin
performed for expenses only.
Martin offered to play for a
full two hours and the
Celebration offered to come free
because of our dilema, Howes
said.
Prices were scaled so cheaply
we were just breaking even, he
said, We werent out to make
money, just to bring
entertainment to campus.
Money for the Airplane
tickets will be refunded, Howes
said.
He said last nights show was a*
pilot for a pop festival on
campus, now in the early
planning stages.
In that respect, Howes said,
the show was a success because
the number of tickets sold
showed the interest of the
student body in such
entertainment. Only SOO tickets
were not sold.
We lost about SI,OOO by
putting on the show we did last
night, Charles Brackins said.
Both he and Howes projected a
several thousand dollar loss.

University of Florida, Gainesville

'POINT OF PRINCIPLE 9
A&S College Faculty
Wants Reinstatement

By CHRIS SCHAUSEIL
Alligator Staff Writer
The College of Arts and
Sciences faculty Tuesday asked
UF President Stephen C.
OConnell for the immediate
reinstatement of UF employes
who have refused, on point of
principle, to sign the oath.
Two resolutions concerning
the loyalty oath, and the
dismissal of four UF employes
for not signing it, were passed
after about 90 minutes of
amending at the Arts and
Sciences faculty meeting.
The first deplored the
precipitous haste exercised in
dismissing members of the staff
and faculty for refusing to sign
the latest version of the loyalty
oath.
It also contended O'Connell
ignored a particular obligation
to consult die Arts and Sciences
faculty before taking the
dismissal action so soon.
This faculty on Nov. 18
passed a resolution asking him
(O'Connell) to refrain from
enforcing the signing of the oath
as long as it was before a federal
court, the resolution stated.
In the second resolution
which asked for the rehiring of
the employes, the Arts and
Sciences faculty lent OConnell
all their support in taking such a
stand.
The clause referred to possible
consequences of jail or fine for

I

Lincoln
Protest
Continues
. f J f ¥ ¥***' 9 t

AFT Picket AM2
To Protest Firing
By JEFF BREIN
Alligator Staff Writer
The UF chapter of the American Federation of Teachers, AFL-CIO
Local 1880 will picket the Spessard Holland Law Center at noon
today to protest the firing of three university professors and one staff
member for failure to sign the loyalty oath.
Dr. Joseph J. Zeman, spokesman for the AFT calls the move a
largely symbolic gesture.
Were not striking, Zeman said, Were just turning out to show
our support of those who we fired.
Dr. Kenneth A. Megill, executive committee member of the AFT
called the idea a decision of the union.
It wasnt my personal idea, he said.
Both Zeman and Megill declined to estimate the number of
expected picketers.
We're not trying to turn out a large mass of people, Zeman said.
The group plans to picket from noon until 2 p.m. today, the time
ex-law professor Leroy L. Lambom usually holds class in the law
center.
Lambom was one of three professors fired for failing to sign the
oath.
We are by no means supporting just Mr. Lambom, Zeman said.
We just needed to find a specific time and location to show our
support. The others fired are just as important to us.

an authority which knowingly
does not fire an employe who has
refused to sign die oath,
according to a Florida statute.
Striking at the heart of the
matter, the faculty further called
on the Dean of the College of
Arts and Sciences, Harry H.
Sisler, O'Connell, and the Board
of Regents to urge the legislature

The student body of the all-black Lincoln High School (LHS) in
Gainesville Tuesday continued its strike into the sixth day. The 1,200
students have been on strike since Nov. 24.
They are protesting a recent decision by the Alachua County Board
of Public Instruction to phase out LHS and turn it into a vocational
school. The students want LHS kept as it is, with more money for
improvements to the school.
The students plan to continue the strike today, beginning at 9 a.m.
with a march from LHS, at 1001 S.E. 12th Ave., to the school board
office, at 1817 E. University Ave. They are asking UF students and
members of the Gainesville community to march with them or meet
them at the school board office every day the strike continues.
V k .W* \\V> V.V, %-V> V

He Has A Reason
To Be Happy
Monday nights draft lottery wasnt a very haippy
event for most UF males; but for Howie Vogel,
4JM, it was time for smiling. Howie, whose birthday
just happens to be June 8, will have his H-S
classification expire when he graduates in March;
but he doesnt have to worry. His birthdate was the
366th date drawn in the lottery and V was the
26th letter of the alphabet drawn.
My reaction? I didnt want a recount, he said.
But Im still aware that the system needs much
more improvement.
In September Howie will enter Harvard Law
School, virtually assured of a permanent draft
exemption.
He expected all day that his would be the last
number called because his mother told him it
would be!

Wednesday, December 3, 1969

to work toward repeal of Florida
laws requiring loyalty oaths.
Sisler declined to comment on
the resolutions at this time.
The action represented the
action of the faculty. I feel it
would be inappropriate of me, as
the presiding officer, to
comment, he said.



!, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

Page 2

AT POP FESTIVAL
Big Groups Entertain

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is
the first in a series of articles
about the Palm Beach Pop
* Festival held last weekend.)
By CRAIG GOLDWYN
Alligator Staff Writer
It was just an old-fashioned
get together.
It was another Palm Beach
Tea Party, except the tea was
dope, the party lasted for three
days, there were 40,000 guests,
and the entertainment included
Janis Joplin, The Rolling Stones,
Johnny Winter, Jefferson
Airplane, Spirit, Vanilla Fudge,
Grand Funk Railway, Sly and
the Family Stones, Chambers
Brothers, and a dozen other big
name groups.
Not even the two inches of
heavy rain before the show
started Friday afternoon could
douse their rock-hard spirits.
The rains left promoter Dave
Rupp's land flooded. Where the
water wasn't deep, a
shoe-swallowing mud crept
everywhere.
Many in the crowd likened
the celebration to a similar one
with 100,000 slime-sloshers at a
pig farm in Woodstock, N.Y.
No man, said a chick who
called herself Merry, this has
gotta be better than Woodstock

pjpf *l'" v
'Pm, fejj "V*.
JHhPi i ; -4 Ih -
m j
p: -/% %.
CRAIG GOLDWYN
A PEACEFUL POP FESTIVAL
... a crowd of thousands without violence
THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR b the official student newspaper of the
University of Florida and is published five times weekly except during June,
July and August when it is pubSshed semi-weekly, and during student holidays
and exam periods. Editorials represent only the official opinions of their
authors. Address correspondence to the Florida Alligator, Reitz Union Building,
University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida 32601. The Alligator is entered as
second daas matter at the United States Post Office at Gainesville, Florida
32601.
Subscription rate b SIO.OO per year or $3.50 per quarter.
The Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the typographical tone of
all advertbements and to revise or turn away copy which it considers c
objectionable.
The Florida Alligator wil not consider adjustments of payments for any
advertisement involving typographical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice
b given to the Advertising Manager within (1) one day after the advertisement
appears. The Florida Alligator will not be responsible for more than one
incorrect imertion of an advertisement scheduled to run several times. Notices
for correction must be given before the next insertion.
- ~h-v II mm.< amm..!".. .. .

and Atlanta. Everybodys just
so, wow, fantastic. Were really
gettin it together.
There can be no denying that.
There was a comraderie and
warmth among them all. Even
Palm Beach County Sheriff
William Heidtman, who had
stood squarely in the way of
preparations for the festival, had
to admit that, although drug
traffic was heavy, there was not
one fight or crime of violence
reported.
An ambulance driver
stationed near the trip tent
for overdose cases and
bummers said that the drug
usage was shocking, but the
people are something else. If one
kid gets hurt, a dozen bring him
in. There isnt a smart-aleck in
the crowd But, my God, Ive
never seen so many drugs,
everybody is stoned!
However, only about 15
heads needed the emergency
vehicles to get to the hospitals,
but the trip tent handled more
than 300 misguided voyagers.
There was one fatality, a
15-year-old boy who stepped in
front of a truck outside the
festival site, after it was over.
The trip tent was handled by
an army of volunteers from the
360 Club of Miami. Club
members all admit doing

drugs and being experienced in
guiding bad trips and bummers.
They worked closely by the
side of a corps of 20 volunteer
M.D.s who called them
"amazing and indispensable.
One doctor described the first
aid facilities as just great.
Aside from the drug patients,
the most frequent malady was a
syndrome one doctor referred to
as hippie foot. That comes
when the foot of one shoeless
hippie comes into contact with
broken glass, pop-tops and hot
coals. The volunteers treated
over 400 such cases.
The festival took on the air of
a carnival and an army camp.
Young leather and craft
merchants set up shop on the
fringes of the crowd. Everyone
browsed, but few bought.
Cotton candy and hot dogs were
the staple food. And dope
peddlers were everywhere.
At night the tents sprang up,
sleeping bags unrolled, and
bonfires and candles stretched in
all directions.
But there was little sleep for
the youngsters. The music,
which began in the afternoon,
lasted til the wee hours.
Sundays program lasted until 5
a.m.
The nights were wet and wild.
The music throbbed loud, the
heads bobbed with the rhythm,
and bonfire and marijuana
smoke hung heavy in front of
the spotlights.
Error Corrected
The Alligator reported that
Major Russell Ramsey, of the
UF ROTC department, would be
speaking for the 599 history
course on the Organization of
American States. However,
Major Ramsey is now retired
from the Army. He will still
speak winter quarter.
muu-postir
IF AT FIRST YOU
don't SUCCEED,
SECEDE/
2 _

I K 214 N.W. 13th St. e
m 376-6472 1 14 sw> 34th st. V
M 372-3649
IZZZJfeJ DINNER QQm
| Hjarr box vuV |
1 3 Pc. Chicken
I Mashed Potatoes Reg. 1.25
_|
* "** f *

Jr saf X M
jrs ,-V\ : : BBBBH8ff;
~~ HPftKjh. B J9^| HE
*P BBffp
fIHyH VflH BBHH|B HP LVI
r *,X
-ip .Jb >< BHbb""
^ t wmmm&s&&
BtfHf JK jy^M^^B^:'
HP
, :^:0
CRAIG GOLDWYN
IT. RAINED AND EVERYONE GOT WET
... even the Iron Butterfly may ru*t
AAUP Opposed
To UF Dismissals
The UF chapter of the American Association of University
Professors (AAUP), announced Tuesday its vehement opposition to
the dismissal of three UF professors and one staff member for refusing
to sign UFs loyalty oath.
AAUP said it condemns the lack of due process, the absence of a
hearing and the violation of contractual rights in the middle of the
academic year of the individuals dismissed.
UF President Stephen C. OConnell had another option than the
one he exercised by bringing on the confrontation, the AAUP
contended. This was to delay enforcement, pending a final court
decision on the constitutionality of the oath.
The Board of Regents has been asked to rectify the dismissal of the
three professors and one staff member by restoring them to the
payroll until the courts decide the case pending before them on the
question of the Florida loyalty oath.
AAUP said they view as morally reprehensible a changing of
employment procedures after an academic year has started.
The AAUP resolution also said it saw no crisis or urgency at the UF
to justify the dismissals.
Stray Dog Bites Coed;
Must Be Found Soon

Anyone knowing the
whereabouts of a small, skinny
white dog which was in or
around Tigert Hall on Nov. 21 is
asked to contact Jack Hurst,
Alachua County Health
Department at 378-5321 or the
Director of Student Health
Services at 392-1165.
The dog, traveling with a
poodle, bit a UF coed inside
Tigert Hall during registration. If
he dog is not located within the
next two days, the coed will
have to undergo a long, painful

series of rabies shots.
Dr. W.J. Coggins, Director of
Student Health Services, said the
dog will not be destroyed when
found, but held for observation
for seven days. If the dog does
not exhibit symptoms of rabies
or appear to be ill, it will be
returned to its owner.
Due to the long lapse of time
since the attack, the dog must be
found within the next two days
to save the coed from the rabies
shots.



WHAT'S HAPPENING
_______ By BRENDA GEVERTZ
WEDNESDAY WONDERINGS: Today is Wednesday Wednesday,
big deal. Pitty the poor lot of the day. How many love songs are
written about Wednesday? Who walks around thinking "Cant wait til
Wednesday or Wow, what a super date Ive got for Wednesday.
Nope, Wednesday just sits in the middle; of the week, just kinda
hanging around. Its a day that is usually just lived through, rather
than lived. So, think about Wednesday... have you got much else to
do today?
I GET BY WITH A LITTLE HELP FORM MY FRIENDS: The
Befrienders meet tonight at 5:30. Convene in front of the infirmary.
TIS THE SEASON...: Mortar Board presents its annual Christmas
tree lighting ceremony tonight at 10:30 behind the University
Auditorium.
GET DOWN WITH IT: The Union Cafeteria is featuring Soul Night
Thursday with all Southern food. Everything from black-eyed peas
and oxtails to strawberry soda water can be purchased by all Dixie
land lovers.
ACTION ACTUALIZING: SMC will hold an emergency meeting
tonight at 8 in room 356 of the Union to discuss SMC actions in
support of the striking students at Lincoln High School.

1 SK 2- - -- S5
I Saw* S
lit year, lt ? 0 f mUes and time and money
% c amount oi t 0 budget tim me
. statistically- position right ortu nity ava^ ab vears to
Y7L *lamin an i deai \ flv : n a school oppw college years v
I ySSsffi-sSSK
% easons wMch to
a These are. iust a *£?&*** &£
1 a* jrar 3r. ss* Jg&z*
1 training my flight training pi i ot supphe 1
1 #ijr concurrent m y text ho t u e piper I
& Wf?- uM >w m. r?r I
ft stiff
I CTL ^
1 I*#** \
1 jt _____ ~~~\ 1
1 tjk rASSELS PHC 378-264* AMA 904 1
I
1 _________
1 & 0
I *>> v. , ii x .

SS Majority Leader Asks
For Dorm, College Space

Student Senate Majority
Floor Leader Sam Poole has sent
to all deans and living area
leaders a request for office space
in the colleges and dorms, to
bring the senate closer to the
people.
In a letter dated Nov. 24,
Poole blamed student disinterest
toward Student Government on
what he called a failure to
communicate.
s
The Student Senate by its
inherent personality is the most
logical body to breach this
communication gap, he said.

By coordinating with the
councils in the individual
colleges, schools and dorms, a
Student Senator can effectively
assume the responsibilities of his
office.
He is asking the deans and
dorm leaders for a desk, space
on a bulletin board and, if

Honor Court Fines Two
May 25, Cambden Theodore French was found guilty by a jury trial
of the Honor Code offense of cheating. He was given an E in CHN
251, one quarter of Honor Court Probation, and six penalty hours.
Oct. 16, Richard Leon Arthur pleaded guilty to the Honor Code
offense of stealing. He was given three quarters of Honor Court
Probation and six penalty hours.
' lll ..I |

Wednesday, December 3,1969, The Florida I

possible, a telephone or
extension for the desk.
So far, he hasr received replies
from Dr. Harry A. Sisler, dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences,
and from a counselor in the
Towers. Both have promised
support in studying the matter.

Page 3



Page 4

I, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

Junior Section Dropped
Junior class pictures will not be in the Seminole this year. Ken
Driggs, 4JM, editor of the yearbook, said only 12 of the 4,094
students in the junior class had their pictures taken.
Juniors pictures were going to be included in the Seminole this
year in an effort to boost sales of the Seminole.
Driggs said the seniors always bought the most Seminoles and
juniors bought the least of any class. He thought this was because the
seniors pictures were in the yearbook, while the jaaiort were not.
In an effort to boost the sales, a 20-pape junior dam section was
added to the Seminole in hope that more Nhn would by the
Seminole.

PRESENTATION AT UNION

'ModularEvents Set Friday

By BRUCE EDWARDS
Alligator Correspondent
Eight artisfic^events, taking
place in environmental
modules, will be presented
Friday at the Reitz Union by a
combination of theatre and
architecture students.
The events and modules grew
out of an agreement between
various fine arts departments,
Larry Robinson of the theatre
department disclosed Tuesday.
The modules will co-exist
with the events, Robinson, 7AS
said. They are practical and will
incorporate many of the arts.
The structures will enhance
the events and vice versa, he
explained. They will be both
very new and traditional.
The events, put together by

Nixon Proposes
To Reduce Poverty

WASHINGTON (UPI)
President Nixon said Tuesday his
proposals to expand the food
stamp program, create a floor
for family income and provide
family planning services which
could practically eliminate
poverty as a cause of
undernourishment in America.
Taken together, these three
measures should virtually
eliminate the problem of
poverty as a cause of
malnutrition, Nixon told the
opening session of the White
House Conference on Food,
Nutrition and Health.
Urging public support of his
proposed legislation, Nixon
conceded it would not be the
sole solution to malnutrition in
the United States because even
those who are financially able to
secure proper diets do not
necessarily eat the proper foods.
We do not know just how
many Americans are actually
hungry, Nixon told some 3,000
delegates to the first White

students in the theatre
department, will enclude such
diverse things as a modern
dance, a one-act play, a
melodrama, a revivalist recital, a
folk ballad pantomime, a film
show in an environment
encircled by sounds, and a
mixed-media poetry reading
using the works of electronic
sound ppet John Cage.
The whole idea began about a
month and a half ago.
Lee Shaw and John Mcae
of the architecture department
called up the theatre, art, and
music departments with the idea
of the presentation, said
Robinson.
Since that time, the art and
music departments apparently
lost interest, but the architecture
and theatre groups refined and
improved die original concept.

House conference in his
administration.
We dont know how many
Americans suffer from
malnutrition, who eat enough
but who do not eat the right
things. But we do know there
are too many Americans in both
categories.

\ Notice |
j I
to all Students and Faculty
S
i 10% off on ail items in the Tape and Sound
Center of Mac Duff Appliances at 5853 Normandy
Boulevard.
1
2 Simply present your I.D. for 10% off Mac Duff s regular 2
2 low priee. (8 track tapes $5.38, brand name 15" color 2
2 TV $215, 12" color TV less than S2OO, B&W portable J
S6O and up. Many other specials.)
8 We carry a complete line of Scott, Sony, Ampex, Koss, 8
1 Garrard, Roberts, Lear Jet, Tenna, and many other 8
S major brands. North Florida's most complete collection 5
f of hard rock and rock tapes.
A complete line of stereo compacts, components,
speakers and every conceivable tape system. Gainesville 2
2 delivery at no extra charge. 2
2 2
2 Call collect 786-0784 for John Parker to place your 2
2 order, or visit
2 Mac Duffs Tape and Sound Center 2
|
| 5853 Normandy Bhfd, Jacksonville

... by Brickman
the small society I
YoDP FATHe£ ANP I THIMK
TIA/te TINS-
WeshiAfton Sto* Syne>cat *a

The architecture students
were divided into eight groups
with four teams in each group,
the theatre student explained.
Each team came up with a
module idea, and the ideas were
judged by architecture
professors Monday.
Robinson said the judges
picked out the best design idea
form each of the eight groups,
and the four teams in each group
combined to change and in innovate
novate innovate the design
Spontaneity was stressed in
the makeup work, commented
Robinson. In fact, one of the
modules will be constructed at
the time its event is taking
place.
He said the events and
modules will be patterned
around a scheme at the Union
terrace and pond, so that the
students can just walk around

and see something they havent
seen before.
Robinson hopes the project
will lead to something
constructive in the arts field,
but thats hypothetical.
I know one thing for sure,
he assurred. Stronger
communication: among the
various arts is a desirable goal,
and this project certainly is a
start.
The modules and events will
be shown between 3 and 5 p.m.
on Friday.

ROBBIES
S Best In Steaks^^*
I Q ^Sandwiches
V & BILLIARDS^
Jniversity Ave.
jG^Coast^
Restaurant
ASK ANY OLD TIMER ABOUT US
AND OUR FAMOUS
LONDON BROIL STEAK
CHOPPED SALAD FRENCH FRES ROUS A SUTTER
$ 1.15
AND THE BEST SELLER M TOWN
BLACK ANGUS STEAK
All The Trimmings $ 1.45
BREAKFAST SBtVED ALL DAY
jjfjfc 'WE BELIEVE WFRE THE BEST RESTAURANT IN TOWNI
flan/WA OPfN FROM *3O AM TIL 3.00 AM
l* 9 1225 W UNIV. AVE 372-*6666
{ 1
WE SERVE
DINNER
FOR LUNCH.
Thats right. No noon nick nicknacks
nacks nicknacks served at Bonanza. Just the same
delicious meals we serve at night
Big, thick, tender steaks cooked
over an open fire. Cooked just the way
you like them. A steaming-hot buttery
baked potato, a crisp, cool, green salad,
a big chunk of Texas toast.
Four delicious steak dinners priced
from 0.00 to 0.00.
Try a little tenderness any time.
Time matters not at Bonanza.
RfIHSHM
smom Pit
I .. .





ON SONG MY MURDERS

Military Court Nixes Press Squelch

WASHINGTON (UPI) The
U.S. Court of Military Appeals
Tuesday rejected an attempt to
bar news media from publishing
further statements and pictures
by witnesses of alleged murders
at Song My in 1968.
In a unique legal move,
attorneys for both the
prosecution and the defense told
the three-man tribunal that Ist
Lt. William L. Calley could not
get a fair trial if publicity about
the incident continued. The
former platoon leader is now
stationed at Fort Benning, Ga.,
where the court martial is
expected to take place in March.
In a three-page unsigned
opinion, the court said steps
already taken by Lt. Col. Reid
W. Kennedy, the trial judge, plus
other measures available to him
when the trial begins, are

Flash Fire Kills 50
In Home For Aged

NOTRE DAME DU LAC,
Que. (UPI) A flash fire roared
through a frame home for the
aged Monday killing more than
50 persons, many of them
bedridden and screaming for aid
that came too late.
Authorities said it was one of
the worst residential fires in the
history of Canada.
We could hear the screams,
said a staff member of a hospital
near the rest home in this
papermill community of 4,000.
They were at the windows
crying for help.
Provincial police said 16 of
the survivors of the 8 ajn. EST
fire at the Repos du Viellard
were injured, four of them
critically.
An investigation indicated
that the fire had its origin near
the furnace of the 80-year-old
building.
Two adjoining buildings, a
residence and a general store
were also razed by the time the
nearest regular fire-fighting force
arrived from Cabano, Que., six
miles away.
The volunteer firemen tried
to help, the hospital attendant
said. The neighbors were trying
to get into the building to get
them out. But everything just
went too fast. You couldnt get
through the entry it was full of
fire.

THE
CENTER OF MAN
THE BENT CARD
Present an Evening of Sensory
Awakening and Folk Singing
Featuring Bob Zuber and others
In Celebration of Humanity
December 4 8:00pm
L
At the Bent Card
W. University Ave.

sufficient to insulate the court
members from outside influence
and to guarantee Lt. Calley a fair
trial.
The joint defense-prosecution
petition was directed against all
radio, television, newspapers and
news agencies in the country.
The courts opinion said,
There is no basis for the
extraordinary relief of curtailing
future publications and speech.
The opinion said there was no
need to explore the courts

A police spokesman said most
of the victims were trapped in
their beds and didnt have a
chance.
Most of the dead were on the
upper two levels of the
three-story structure. Among the
few survivors was Artemis
Tardif, the owner of the home,
who lived in one of a series of
apartments on the first floor.
$
New Guidelines
Needed To Keep
Sex Off TVs
WASHINGTON (UPI)
Chairman Dean Burch of the
Federal Communications
Commission said Tuesday he
believes his agency must set up
guidelines to keep the new
movies that deal openly with sex
off home television screens.
If a station wanted to show I
am Curious Yellow, we
couldnt do anything about it
right now, Burch told his first
news conference since taking
over as head of the FCC Oct. 31.
We might as well get at it
and have some guidelines. I
personally feel the FCC has got
to take some sort of step insofar
as movies are concerned. he
said.

power, or that of any other
tribunal, to issue the kind of
order requested.
Nor do the facts require us
to propound rules for the
resolution, prior to trial, of
anticipated conflicts between
the individuals right to a fair
trial and the rights of freedom of
speech and of press, the
opinion said.
The court said determining
the propriety and accuracy of
news is the publishers
responsibility and guarding
against influences prejudicial to a
fair trial is the primary
responsibility of the military
judge who will hear the case.
Neither should be permitted
to overwhelm the other, for
both a responsible press and a

I Mr. R ay's
STYLE & BARBER SHOf
Haircuts from $2.00 UP.
Wo Specialize in Long hair.
Appointments Available.
Four Barbers to serve you.
1126 W. UNIV. AVE. 372-3678

ft OUR BEST FROM |l\)|) ASSEEN
EUROPEAN TEXTURE^^
BSLmLYjMHDMtDE
WPk w i o s
HkS s*>Q 80
(\. 80 Elegant
ft / Colors
ft/ Every single hair placed 8 double knotted by hand
ft J(k 100% EUROPEAN TEXTURED HUMAN HAIR
&9b? CASCADES 16"
CURLY OR SEMI-TAPERED S-T-R-E-T-C-H
12*
FALLS mb NEED I
O wIP jssSnstH
w M color ff
RANGER
* UNIVERSITY
GAINES w.,,, vv.VV, QAYTPNA beach

fair trial are constitutionally
protected, the opinion said.
The judges noted that
Kennedy had ordered members
of the court martial not to
discuss the case with anyone and
to refrain from listening to
reports of it or reading about it.
he has also ordered perspective
witnesses not to discuss it.
Sh o ihl d a c #>u r t
member-courts-maitial are tried
by a panel of five officers-fail to
comply, he may be excluded
from the trial, the opinion said.
The Opinion also mentioned
the Supreme Court decision of
June 6, 1966, that reversed the
murder conviction of Cleveland
osteopath Samuel Sheppard.
That opinion contained
directions for trial court judges
in cases that have been given
wide publicity.

raK" K * SHfl icc"!
Student Special |
I (With The Coupon)
I Regular 93< Steakburger
| Luncheon And Any ISC Drink I
| SI.OB Value Only9o< Pius tax
| Steak n Shake I
L 1610£. W. 13th St Gainesville
- ***** **** ***"

Wednesday, Dtctmbtf 3, 1060, The Floride Alliitof,

aampiiw
- '*s
' %/
Reg. $5.98
SPECIAL THIS WEEK $4.79
at
Recordsville
Gainesville Mall

Page 5



Page 6

i,the Florid* Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

The
V Raul Ramirez Dave Doucette
Editor-In-Chief Managing Editor
Alligator PpisPy
Carol Sanger Vicki Van Eepoel W./
The price of freedom Executive Editor News Editor
is the exercise of responsibility
jjr r
JET /. 1 Vjjf J Vjyi \
* y ;- r :, -'v.. ; \ttl nii
I X -**>r^iiatfyr^'
y^BpjL^
Bimini
. BS^
::-: .. A ..*' If Mu

My Lai: Judgment Os Our Moral Leadership

WASHINGTON Sen. Ernest Hollings, D-S.C.,
wanted to know if this meant that the Army would
court-martial, now, every soldier who made a
mistake in judgment. Sen. Peter Dominick, R-Col.,
thought the networks treatment of the story
particularly an interview with a self-identified
eyewitness was outrageous. House Minority
Leader Gerald Ford blamed Lyndon Johnson for
covering it up. Secretary of Defense Melvin Laird
said he was shocked and sick. And the next day
President Nixon said it was abhorrent to the
American conscience.
The massacre at My Lai has been slow indeed to
penetrate the American conscience and sensibility.
The President spoke through Press Secretary Ron
Ziegler, although it was on national television that
he told us of the Viet Cong massacre at Hue. By
Thanksgiving, no word had been heard from former
President Johnson, from Hubert Humphrey, from
former Defense Secretaries Robert McNamara or
Clark Clifford, from Chief of Staff William
Westmoreland or from the Rev. Dr. Billy Graham.
For that matter, the Vice President, always ready
to summon the great Silent Majority to a moral
judgment on those who wear their hair too long or
wash too little, has yet to assess the morality of
Americans in the uniform of their country shooting
down women and children herded together for that
purpose.
With few exceptions, the only outcry has been
from those opposed to the war itself, and this
typifies better than anything else the terrible gulf
that has opened in the nation. My Lai is a national
tragedy and in history it will stand not as a
judgment against a party, an administration or a
faction, but against a people.
And that judgment will stand if we are a people
who do not protest who do not cry out and who
respond to outrage with a War is hell; nobodys
perfect shrug of the shoulders. What is at stake, in
Robert Kennedys words, is our right to moral
leadership on this planet.
Resident Nixon has spoken well. But we are so
sundered/ so fragmented, that if he wished to

Frank Mankinwicz Mankinwicz_
_ Mankinwicz_ Tom Bradon
V
present a common national front to show the world
our unified horror he would be unable to summon a
leader from the loyal opposition to share the
platform, for none now summons the nations moral
support.
Lyndon Johnson, Hubert Humphrey, Dean Rusk?
Surely not. Edward Kennedy? Not now. George
McGovern? Eugene McCarthy? Too narrow an
antiwar base. And nowhere is the lack of leadership
better demonstrated than by the dilemma of Sen.
Edmund Muskie.
Muskie is the only national figure not in the
Administration who is untarnished by Lyndon
Johnson. He may well have been the most popular
of the four national candidates in 1968. It does not
stretch political credulity to suppose that if the
Democratic ticket had been reversed in 1968 Muskie
might now be President of the United States.
Why then is he not, as Adlai Stevenson was in the
Fifties, an obvious spokesman for the opposition
when a common front is required? The answer is
that Stevensons America confronted many issues
the Middle East, the hydrogen bomb, McCarthyism,
civil rights. Muskies America confronts only one.
Try as he may and he does to alert the
country to the encroaching destruction of our
environment, to the disorder of our national
priorities, to the need for tax equity in all of
which subjects he has earned expertise V Muskie is
V ./.A.i

editorial
Donate!
ississa3
Now its sickness striking the Jefferson Airplane out of
th< is Student Government Productions and the
Interfratemity Council footing this bill.
But the show went on, in true show business style, and it
was good
Thanks go to Vince Martin, who offered to do two full
shows in place of his contracted half-hour spots for no extra
charge
And they go to the Celebration, a local pop group, for
coming to bail us out at the last minute.
And it was free.
All ticket money will be refunded.
This is great.
But it hurts us in the end.
Think about it, especially those of you who went to last
night's shows Airplane or no Airplane.
Who is footing the bill, paying for the physical expenses,
covering the expenses of the two acts?
Interfratemity Council and Student Government
Productions, that's who.
If you chose to cash in your tickets, you wont be paying
a cent
Great. Jump at the chance. Os course you need the
money.
But then we can only say, dont complain when the next
scheduled show isnt of the same caliber as the Jefferson
Airplane.
These two groups sponsoring last nights production
dont have undepletable budgets.
Several thousand dollars in losses will dent their
nocketbooks noticeably.
You can help. And you can help yourselves as well.
Give em a break.
They tried, but it isnt their fault Grace Slick took sick.
If you went to last nights show, and if you enjoyed it or
not, dont cash in your tickets.
Maybe you didnt get what you paid for, but you didnt
pay that much and you certainly wont lose much if you
were willing to spend the money in the first place.
Maybe next time, if you play this one charitable, you will
get what you paid for.
Maybe we all will.

trapped by the national preoccupation with
Vietnam.
Confronted with the atrocity of My Lai bigger
than Vietnam but inextricably a part of it he
holds back. He thinks the overriding national
concern with Vietnam is wrong politically, that Mr.
Nixon can remove it as an issue almost at will,
leaving his opponents trapped on a withered limb.
So Muskies political doubts deprive the nation of
political leadership. Vietnam, in Nikita Krushchevs
phrase, is a bone in the American throat, and we
cannot swallow another issue until it is over.
Politically, Muskie may be right. After all, he has
an election coming up next year in Maine, and when
that is over he can speak his mind. But there is the
possibility that by that time it will be too late,
another may have assumed his rightful role, in
which event he will have been proved wrong.
So the salvation of our moral position depends on
the President alone. Only he can prevent a war
which began with Dean Rusk talking about Munich
from ending with the world talking about
Nuremberg.
Alligator Staff
Neal Sanders Mary Toomey
Assignment Editor Editorial Assistant
Janie Gould Helen Huntley
Assignment Editor Assistant News Editor
Anne Freedman
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 352-1681. or 392-1683.
Opinions expressed in tbs Florida Alligator are those
of the editors or of the writer of the article and not
those of the University of Florida.
x "mv"



Prof-Kings
Will Rule
In Senate

Sweet Fruits Os Communism?

MR. EDITOR:
Let ..historians record that on 19 November 1969 Mr. Russell
Tayler, 3AS, did publicly demonstrate, in the pages of The Florida
Alligator, his ignorance of the meaning and spirit of Veterans Day,
November 11,1969.
Do you presume to inform us, Mr. Tayler, that by remembering
our war dead on that date, each and every one of us support the war
in Vietnam? Do you really feel that you can speak for millions of
Americans.
I cannot speak for anyone but myself, however, I will presume to
interpret history as I read it, and I read it this way:
Communism has not been accepted by the majority of the
Vietnamese; if it had, these would never have been 29 years of
conflict. The argument that a few rich, influential people control
the masses will not explain the resistance to communism. A few
people like Diem or Sukarno can be eliminated quite easily. The
nearly one million refugees that fled south after 1954 voted with
their feet.
Communism did not go over will in mother Russia for that
matter. There were some eight to 10 million casualties incurred
before dissent was stifled. The pattern of protestation then
bloodshed followed in Poland and Hungary. An honest government
Faith In America
MR. EDITOR:
Fellow students of the United States:
Will you join us in helping this nation to know that millions of
college students are loyal, concerned positive Americans who with
dignity and courage commit themselves as individuals to FAITH in
our great nation, its people, and its leader?
Our PROJECT FAITH movement calls upon students of all
political persuasion to rededicate themselves to the principles which
have made this the greatest country in the world.
We do not believe WAR to be the solution to the problems facing
humanity! We recognize that our society has problems which must be
solved, reforms which must be effected, improvements which must be
/^"^^^^^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiimmimimHUHfimwiWHiMWWWiMiiniiiiWHi
< We re ect NEGATIVISM
ySlfl because NEGATIVISM offers no
. solutions! NEGATIVISM divides
f** and destroys! NEGATIVISM
k V depletes energy which should be
in creative constructive
made; therefore PROJECT FAITH calls upon individuals to commit
themselves to contributing to the continued improvements of our
society. As individuals reaffirm and rededicate themselves to this
nation and its goals, progress can continue.
Please, seek as many individual endorsements as you can, on your
campus and in your community, for the following STATEMENT OF
FAITH:
We, as American citizens, are aware of the need for
reaffirmation of faith in our country. We accept the challenge to
seek solutions to problems and urge others to reject the
negativism that divides and destroys. While we recognize the right
of dissent, we also recognize the need for our nation to have in
time of crisis one national voice. In response to the call of the
President for a voice from the Silent Majority we express the |
following:
We endorse the principles of our government which have
made this country the greatest in the world.
We have faith in the ability of the American people to
recognize problems and to seek solutions in a positive manner.
t We do earnestly feel that we must exercise an intelligent
degree of trust in our National Leader in times of this and other
national crises.
Join with us by forming PROJECT FAITH groups on your
campus. Any organization or individual who will cany this torch on
your campus please contact immediately: i
Mary Lynn Whitcomb
Paul Hendrichsen
PROJECT FAITH
Beeman Hall
w*.... .BallState.University., J v
Muncie, Indiana 47306

MR. EDITOR:
Your editorial Wednesday on the University
Senates refusal to consider becoming
predominantly elective was excellent. But dont
damn all the professors and deans: 70 voted for the
proposal, including most of the elective members.
(More than 60% of the elective members were
present; only 30% of the full professors were there.)
People who have, or fancy they have special
privilege or power do not like to give it up, unless
for a greater good. It is sad that these full professors
were evidently more afraid of losing their own
prerogatives than concerned to seek the good that

official under Batista faced the same fate when Castro took power.
The citizens of Hue discovered the wrath of communist domination
during Tet 1968.
The fruits of communism are so sweet that they must build
Beilin walls and bamboo curtains to keep people out. Or is it the
other way around?
There have been mass migrations outward after communist
takeovers.
You speak of perceiving political reality, Mr. Tayler. Then you
must see that by abdicating responsibility and power, the void
created by United States* withdrawal from world leadership would
soon be filled by a country with an infamous history. By sticking
our heads in the sand the war will not go away.
RICHARD PELLEK

Speaking Out

Loyalty Oath No. 5

I have hesitated to comment
on the loyalty oath controversy
here on campus. However,
Fridays lines at the Student
Employment Office have made
me sufficiently angry to speak
up.
I arrived at Hume Library
Friday to find a note on my
desk stating that my paycheck
would be withheld until I came
to room 23, Tigert Hall and
signed a loyalty oath before a
notary public. This was the first
mention that had been made to
me about signing such an oath

,{, You ll Be Pleased To Know It Was None Os Us Treaty
Signers*

could come to the university from drawing on the
wealth of wisdom, experience and devotion present
among the professors in the lower ranks.
But have some sympathy for these full professors.
Most of them probably sincerely believe that they
alone or nearly so are fit to rule. People
generally believe their own ideology. Somehow a
lyric from Gilbert & Sullivan coirs to mind:
Bow, bow, ye lower middle classes ...
We are Peers of highest station,
Pillars of the British nation
Paragons of legislation...
A SENAtOR

for student employment.
I had signed the following
oaths and pledges prior to this:
that I am a citizen of the United
States (NDEA), that I will not
participate in violent or
subversive campus
demonstrations (Regents
Scholarship), that I have not
been arrested for rioting since
July, 1969 (EOG), that I will
not Use any money given or
loaned to me by or through the
university or earned through
student employment to purchase
or operate an automobile. (Have
cars become a Communist plot?)

Wednesday, December 3,1969, The Florida Alligator,

By Joanne Rissman

There is no hope
for the complacent man

After all this, I would think
people believe that I am a loyal
American citizen. That is what I
get for thinking. At any rate, I
signed the fifth oath and
received my check.
While I see nothing wrong
with assuring the people for
whom I work and from whom I
receive funds that I am not out
to depose them, I do feel that
one such pledge ought to serve
for all of them. (Besides, if I
were a subversive and/or
Communist student, I would
have no guilt feelings about
saying that I was not.)
Also, I resent not being asked
to sign their latest loyalty oath
until the day I am to be paid.
Judging from the number of
other students I saw in the same
situation Friday, I feel safe in
saying my opinion of the
handling of this oath by Student
Employment is shared.
Perhaps before I am accused
of being a Nazi spy, I should
change my name and destroy all
evidence that my father was a
German immigrant. I end this in
loyalty and love of apple pie,
motherhood, and Sen. Slade.
/Mediocrity
Triumphs
MR. EDITOR:
Department Heads Told
Fire All Non-Signers.
Ah, once again our fine
university, struggling to be free,
from the red-neck politicos of
our fine state, is slapped down
into our continual abyss of
mediocrity.
.. t-.STEWARTQHWyiy,?UC

Page 7



Page 8

I, The Florida AMpdor, Wodmadoy, Deombar 3,1888

fftd Seodoft...
at. *~* 4A\'
1 i i/f
Pant-Her Plus again comes on strong for the Christmas
after five set. Dress it up with pearls, scarves, pins, and you k
/lave many different ready-to-go outfits. Dress is sl4, pants pot
are sl3. Made of 100% acetate, and comes in black, brown, r
orange, navy, white, and purple. Modeled by Judy.
Be in the swing of the Christmas spirit in this delicate ; : ,££
w/tife /ace c/ress from Stag and Drag. The outfit features a |HHB' r .; ; f f
long pointed collar, and full sleeves. The best of Christmas is 2**. ** i^l!§MMp
yours in this outfit from Stag and Drag. Modeled by Bev. ~
fashion layout by
photography by



; |;C V|£ 'ss;i W
|g^
; ; Y * : *;<'
,' '*

I Si'
'-. : >
mmi -4?.

Wednesday, Daesmbsr 3, 1960, The Florida Alligator,

Page 9



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

iMMMH :
FOR SALE |
WJW^'X'WK^K'rWX-NMWWSKS^
Guns Guns Guns inventory over
450. BuySellTradeRepair.
Reloading supplies. Custom,
reloading. Harry Beckwith, gun
dealer, Micanopy. 466-3340.
f A-ts-6-p)
1968 12x60 Mobile Home. 2
bedroom, air cond., central heat.
Available Dec. 20. Down payment
and assume low monthly
payments. Call 372-2225 after 5
p.m. *(A-st-49-p)
1968 Fiat 850 Convertible. No
equity. Take over payments on
less than SIOOO. Call 378-5321 up
to 5 p.m. 454-1659 after 7 p.m.
(A-st-49-p)
SONY 530 tape recorder. Excellent
condition. $250. Ten g.allon
aquarium, stand, fish, etc., sls.
Phone 373-1976. (A-3t-51-p)
A-Croton Skymaster Wristwatch
Chronometer: B- Three insect dials:
C- Two Push Buttons: D- Water-proof
to 60 ft.: E- Shock-protected. Cost
$125 new, for resale at $95 firm.
Call 372-1981. (A-st-51-p)
Dachshund puppies, red minature,
AKC, 6 weeks old, SSO. Call
378-8819 after 6 p.m. or weekends
all day. (A-st-52-p)
Good condition Newmoon 28,000
BTU CENTRAL AIR, 2 bedrooms,
fully carpeted, front kitchen, will
consider renting. 378-2146.
(A-st-52-p)
8' x 42* 2 bedroom mobile home.
Air conditioned, redecorated; with
utility shed. Call 372-3112 or
372-8032. $1750 or best offer.
(A-st-49-p)
FREE cute l lz Siamese kitten. All
black. 3 months old. Forced against
wishes to part with. Free cat food
and litter. Call after 5 p.m. 378-7886.
(A-3t-51-p)
Tired of walking. Must sell Harley
Davidson 175 cc. 1966. Good
Transportation. La Mancha Apt. 29.
Ask to see Rich. $175. (A-st-51-p)
Color Organs: music from stereo or
instrument is changed into light
patterns which follow music. Unit
drives anything from X-mas tree
lights to flood lights. $25. Strobe
lights $45. All are new. 376-2389.
(A-4t-51-p)
Going in Navy. Transportation, 57
Chev. SIOO, 7 foot sailboat SSO,
clean, furnished apt. SIOO mo. Call
378-1114 after 5 p.m. (A-3t-51-p)
US diver scuba tank W/J valve, pack,
2 hose regulator $65, 20 cu. ft. tank
$25, Galesi cal 22 auto, pistol S4O.
German vis-ed cards $3. Call
378-5296. (A-2t-53-p)
For sale: Camera Kodak Retinette
1A 35mm with leather case and
exposure meter $34.00. Phone
376-0108 after 6 p.m. (A-3t-53-p)
Three piece Lafayette AM-FM radio
stereo combination Empire turntable.
Needs cartridge SIOO. 378-6495.
(A-4t-53-p)
The Underground Zoo has these
switched on pets for you. Agout is
$40.00. Tree Porcupine $30.00. Owl
Monkey $22.00. Sacred Dove $5.00
and other tame roommates from
Gainesvilles bizarre pet bazaar. 7
N.E. Ist St. 373-2681. (A-2t-53-p)
Unbelievable deal. Brand new never
been used Roberts 770 X stereo tape
recorder valve S3BO + S7O worth of
unused tape all for $220 or make
offer call Sullivan 376-9226 or
392-9038. Mobile Home 12x48. Air. One
bedroom. Nothing down, assume
payments. $72.00 a month.
378-9402 or 3101 SW 34th St. Lot
66. (A-4t-53-p)
Ford Falcon wagon 6l. Automatic
It runs. $75. 614 NE 6 Ave.
372-7195. (A-3t-53-p)
4 Track stereo tape player Muntz
515.00. Tapes also. 373-1462.
(A-2t-53-p)
Fantastic stereo with BSR turntable,
4 speakers in 2 walnut cabinets,
cueing device, anti-skate control and
more. $125 dr best offer. 378-6115.
(A-3t-53-p)
Tape recorder Webcor Coronet 4
track stereo with built-in speakers,
new tape heads. S7O. Call 372-7395
after 5. (A-2t-53-p)
Brace yourself for a thrill the first
time you use Blue Lustre to clean
rugs. Rent electric shampooer SI.OO.
Lowry Furniture Co. (A-lt-53-p)
Circle of sound stereo, two weeks
old, must sell, SIBO takes. Gibson
Classical Guitar, almost new, S7O
takes. Call 376-6683. (A-st-53-p)
Honda XL9O 3 months old. 1,000
miles. Excellent condition. Must sell
$295. Phone 376-0358. (A-3t-53-p)
Lovable golden retriever male 9
months $l5O. Father Amcn. champ.
Mother show champ. Obedience
training started. Family
circumstances require sale to kind
owner. 376-6005. (A-3t-53-p)

FOR SALE i
i ?
1968 Honda 305 Superhawk
excellent condition. Extras, included
$450. Call 372-2715. (A-4t-53-p)
196 7 Honda CLI6O Scrambler.
Excellent condition mechanically &
physically. $375 or best offer. Call
378-5996. (A-4t-53-p)
2 acres of quietness on Lake Geneva.
25 miles to UF. 2 BR, partly furn.
Use of fishing boat. SSO. Couple or
family only. Phone 378-6630.
(A-3t-53-p)
ywWM>WkWf /WMOMCMfIiBBaMWCMW
| FOR RENT §
Sublet 1 bedroom apt. no.
23-1001 SW 16 Ave. Complex has
laundry facilities and pool. Call
378-3552 after 5 or anytime on
weekends. (B-st-50-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)
Sublet modern efficiency 10 minutes
walk to campus, great for single or
couple; quiet fun, 85 mo., phone
3 7 8-6988, available after finals.
(B-st-51-p)
Sub-let Village 34.. 1 bedroom apt.
Available mid-Dec. Pets allowed.
Easy drive to campus. Call 372-6020
before noon or after 6:00 p.m. Dec.
rent paid. (B-7t-48-p)
Double room for male students. AC,
refrigerator. S9O per quarter each. 3
blocks from campus. 327 NW 15th
Terrace. 372-8929 after 1 p.m.
(B-st-51-p)
Tired of Roomates? Modern
efficency Apt. 2 blks. from campus.
Carpeted, A.C., S7O/mth. utllts.
included except elec. Call John
378-8489. (B-st-52-p)
Sublease 2 bedroom townhouse Mt.
Vernon Apts. Call 373-2500 or
376-4271. Unfirnished $l9O.
(B-st-52-p)
QUIET, 5 min. from campus. Sublet
a new & large 2 bedrm. mobile home
until June lease expires. Furnished.
sllO/md. Call 373-2679. (B-st-52-p)
2 to 3 male roomates to rent house
located near Mall. Will be leaving in
March. Can Move in end Dec.
$125/md. Call 378-6780 from 6 to 8
p.m. (B-3t-52-p)
Male 2BR, 2 bath, dishwasher,
laundry facilities, commuter zone.
Near Law Complex. Pool, fully
carpeted, central heat air. $55 mo.
Ralph 373-2493. (B-3t-53-p)
I Bdr. apt. to sublet from Jan. to
June. Available after finals only $95
a month. Call 373-1571. (B-st-53-p)
Efficiency apartment available Dec.
II thru spring quarter. Excellent
location for campus at 1829 NW 2nd
Ave. Telephone 373-2684.
(B-st-53-p)
Coed Must Sublet private w/
kitchen. 2 blks. from campus.
Washer/dryer. S4O. mth. 378-4307
after 10 p.m. (B-4t-53-p)

\
at
MORRISON'S CAFETERIA
ENJOY THESE SPECIALTIES
WEDNESDAY
LUNCH AND DINNER
PORK CUTLET PARMESAN
Tomato Sauce and Spaghetti QQ Jk
Thursday
LUNCH AND DINNER
GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN
All You Care To Eat
"c
jfiTZ'tY'j} ~ GAINESVILLE MALL
C SHOPPING CENTER

Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

wwwKWwwyws;'.'
| FOR RENT
Sub-lc, 2 bedroom apt. in Hawaiian
Village. Call for information after 4.
373-1810. (B-3t-53-p)
Sublease l bdr. furnished apt. AC
and heat; four blocks from campus.
Call 376-8591 or come by 1935 NW
4 Ave. Apt. Lambda. (B-4t-51-p)
I WANTED I
MALE ROOMMATE WANTED.
Luxury and privacy at a price
YOU can afford! Four bedroom,
two bath townhouse with
carpeting, central heat and air,
. Spanish decor, pool and barbecue
grills. Walk to campus. Phone
378-7224. (C-ts-47-C)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share new four bedroom, two
bath Spanish style apartment just
off sorority row. Private bedroom,
carpeting, central heat and air, all
electric kitchen, pool and barbecue
grills. Reasonably priced, all
utilities furnished. Call June at
378-7224. (C-ts-47-c)
One female roommate needed by
January. Beautiful Williamsburg
Apt. with dishwasher, etc. Move
in anytime after finals. Call
372- Female roommate for winter
quarter. Private room La Mancha
Apts. Phone 376-6871. Apt. 39.
(C-st-50-p)
Roommate for 2 bedroom
apartment 2 blocks from campus.
Available Immediately. $36.25 PM.
Call 372-7550. (C-st-49-p)
One Male Roommate needed for
winter quarter. Landmark Apts. 167.
376-7142. (C-st-51-p)
One male roomate wanted to share
nice Gatortown Apt. Starting in Jan.
$45/mo. + utilities. Call 376-3960.
(C-3t-52-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted
Landmark Apt. 173. Available Dec.
15th. Dec. rent free. 46.25/month.
Pool, A/C, gym, dishwasher, carpet.
Call 373-1475. (C-st-51-p)
Roommate needed for Landmark
Apt. Male senior or grad student to
share sharp apt. for rest of yr. 46.25
mo. + util. Call 378-7567. (C-3t-51-p)
1 or 2 Female Roommates wanted
for Landmark Apt. Beginning in
January. Call 373-2744. (C-3t-51-p)
COED ROOMMATE for wtr. and spr.
qtrs. 2 bdr. apt. 3 blocks from
campus sllO per qtr. Call
373- or come by 8395 SW 5
Ave. (C-st-51-p)
Female Roommate needed beginning
winter quarter. Landmark.
$46.25/mo. Call 373-2240 anytime.
(C-st-51-p)
2 male roommates needed beginning
Jan. Private bdr each. IV2 blks. from
campus. New, fur., great. Only 60
mo., 1103 B SW 2 Ave. 373-2975.
(C-3t-51-p)
VILLAGE PARK 97. One Male
Student Roommate Needed.
$42.50/mo. 2 br. Poolside. Call
378-8697. (C-2t-53-p)

WANTED
< SOOOOOOO 0 c c""~ ------- ..v.v.vjifLM:
Wanted one male roommate for La
Mancha Apt. Must Sublease. Rent
$70.00 mon. util, included. Call
Wayne at 392-3608 before 5 p.m.
(C-3t-53-p)
Wanted: 1 student driver to drive to
Pittsburgh in exchange for
transportation. Meals & lodging
furnished. For local and holiday
weekend. Call 392-1905 before 5
p.m. & 373-1632 after 6 p.m. for
personal interview. (C-st-53-p)
1 male roommate for modern 2
bdrm. apt.. 3 blocks from campus.
Have your own pvt. bdrm. A/C +
heat. Quiet guy. $55 mo. Call
3-8-7933. (C-4t-53-p)
'
Female roommate wanted for
modern spacious University Gardens
apt. 1 bedroom, all electric, pool
facility. Call 373-1814 after 5.
(C-st-53-p)
Wierdo wanted!! 2 natural people
want 3rd to share large 2-br. Univ.
Gardens apt. Inexpensive and very
friendly. Cali 373-1689; Coed only.
(C-3t-53-p)
Female roommate needed sublet La
Bonne Vie townhouse. Jan. to June
only $47.50 a month. Call after 5
p.m. 373-1228. (C-3t-53-p)
Male roommate wanted. La Bonne
Vie apts. Poolside $42.50 PM. Call
376-4859. Four roommates one
getting married. Next to Gatortown.
(C-3t-53-p)
Roommate getting married. Need
coed roommate for Winter Qtr. $lO9
Qtr. 2 bedroom, central AC + heat.
Starlight Apts. 3 blocks behind NRN
378-0365. (C-4t-53-p)
HELP WANTED §
:<*x*x*x:-x-x*x-w;vx*x*x-x*x-x-x-s*X
Graduate student mother needs help!
Live in or out. 2 children, 7 & 9.
Student applying must have
transportation, be available late
afternoons, evenings. Phone
372-0222 after 6:00 p.m. (E-st-51-p)
Part time and full time work during
Dec. Wanted immediately students
must qualify for college work-study
program, apply immediately. Student
Aid Office, Rm. 23, Tigert.
(E-lt-53-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. You'll be using
IBM's 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)

ONE -ACT PLAYS TONIGHT
| THE FEAST 1
Lex-MISS COPPER QUEEN ON a SET OF PILLS J
| NOT ENOUGH ROPE |
I CONSTANS THEATRE 8:00 P.M. J
Admission : $.25. I
S'* o* 0 * BfaftW
X ttA ***<" fal 9:35
m
I ** EL ? .OVER!
( BBSS RKIbR * M,,ct d
I PETER FONDA DENNIS HOPPER BnUl

| HELP WANTED |
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-4£-p)
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)
apoow4oWMWMOeoooooowcwcooocww if AUTOS
911 PORSCHE 1966, good as an
"S", beautiful, fast, long list of
options, would like to sell it this
week, $3,800. Fantastic, Call
376-0301. (G-2t-53-p)
*69 Pontiac Tempest 4 mo. old,
beautiful. Gold & white. Will take
any price. Leaves country. Also RCA
TV 21", $35. including antenna. '62
Vespa S2O. See 232-D Flavet 111.
(0-3t-53-p)
Alfa Romeo 1964 Spyder
white/new top, rebuilt engine,
excellent body. Must sacrifice for
school. 8.750.00 Dave Finlay
372-3824. (G-3t-52-p)
1965 Mustang, 2+2, V 289,
excellent condition, WSW, radio,
heater, console, must sell soon.
Call Jim Carter, 372-5703 or
392-0834. (G-st-50-p)
I
1 \ .iplMy' !
N.W. 13th St. Ph. 372-9523
PLUS -"wild, WILD PLANET"
Starring Tony Russell 9=45 ONLY



* G ATO R CLASSIFIEDS

AUTOS I
v v
'67 AH Sprite. Good condition runs
good. Michelin X tires, tonneau and
boot covers, radio and heater. Call
Steve 392-7431. (G-4t-53-p)
61 Pontiac in good condition,
2-door, hard-top, auto, trans., radio,
heater, new plugs, runs real good.
$450. Call 378-5174. (G-st-51-p)
/.y.%;.y.v.v.v//.Oiviviv; XvXvXvVV*v.v l .
PERSONAL
x
v.v.v.v.vawA'WvX-X^wX'X-WV-v.v.wv
ITS GREAT to be GREEK! Winter
rush sign up through Dec. 5.
Panhellenlc Office, 3rd floor Union
between 1-5 p.m. Mon. Fri.
(J-st-51-p)
Two coeds need a third roommate to
share their new 2 bedroom La Bonne
Vie apartment starting winter
quarter. Call 373-2446. (J-4t-53-p)
Sacrificial Offering 8 track tape
player (Motorola) for use with amp.
$65 (tapes available cheap).
Whirlpool 8,000 BTU air cond. $75.
372-6749. (J-lt-53-p)
SINGLE MEN! Computer Dating is
fun. All dates with Gainesville
women. Most dates UF students. Get
your date list now. For questionnaire
write: Natlowide Dating Service, 177-
10th St. N.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30309.
(J-10t-53-p)
All singles over 21! Friday Afternoon
Club meets this Friday at The
Lamplighter, 5:30 to 7:30. Doubles
65 cents; all other drinks 50 cents.
Last meeting this qtr. Plenty o*
action before exams! (J-3t-53-p)

I
IMMEDIATELY
j NEW STUDENT PUBLICATIONS |
! PHONE NUMBERS j
I EDITORIAL
j 392-1686,87,88,89 j
! ADVERTISING, BUSINESS, j
j OPERATIONS, SEMINOLE 1
I FLORIDA QUARTERLY \
I 392-1681, 82,83, 84 I
mm m
j CIRCULATION I
[ 392-1619 I

v ~ ', ? ,Jpgssi^m.
* < ./v.. y mA^m^smummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmim^mm^^^mii^^M^m^^^B^^B^Si^^^^^^^
jp-'

A s*i ADI/ nr cCO~ J Ci- I OPEN SUNDAY
GODDING & CLARK |_lls S.E.2ndSt.J [ 2-5 J
.. ...-.v........ .- -. / vr .,% /.: .. ,? '< *v*x-; .'.* v.. v.,.j<\ .'>>-'.v *m> ,- \\v' v .

*--- -
PERSONAL
APOLLONIAN ALTERNATIVE a
craft shop leather: belts, vests,
watchbands brass: buckles, pipes,
earrings, necklaces lOB NW 7th St.
1000 ft. from the Circus open from
about 12 to 7 daily PAX. (J-3t-53-p)
HAPPY HOUR ALL WEEK All
large premium drafts 20 cents. All
a J!" eek ec. 1- Dec. 6. THE
CHATTERBOX 4551 NW 6 St
(J-4t-52-p)
Gainesville Coin Club meets at 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Dec. 2, in Guaranty Federal
Bldg., 220 ,N. Main. Visitors
welcome. (J-2t-52-p)
SSO REWARD for Information
leading to return of 1965 CBI6O
HONDA, Black, stolen from SE
VJ No 1031740.
373-2915 evenings. (J-st-50-p)
BOOB; SUEY, hAG, and MoM Have
a Merry Christmas or Chanukah and a
Happy New Year, from your friend
BEDRIDDEN. (J-lt-53-p)
Kappy Alpha Theta Sisters
PEACE
(but not for Iona)
Kappa Alpha Theta Pledges
(J-lt-53-p)
Cat Sitter wanted for Christmas
Holidays. Beautiful pay for taking
good care of beautiful kitten.. Call
372-5109. (J-4t-53-p)

Wednesday, December 3, 1969, The Florida Alligator,

,yX-X-v.y.y.V.v. .;.;.;.;.X.X.;.;.V.V.v.v
| LOST & FOUND |
s'X*x*x-xx.x.v.x.v*v.v.sv;-:-;*;-:-:*x*x*x->."*i
FOUND: Pen behind mech. engrg.
shops. 4 p.m. Monday. Call
378-6751. (L-3t-51-nc)
A black wallet Nov. 30 at College Inn
or Fletcher parking lot, keep money.
Reward offered. If found call
378-5984 ask for Dan Hall.
(L-3t-53-p)
LOST A brown McGregor overcoat
Sun. night (Nov. 30) in the mens
room second floor of the College
Library. If found please call Kirk
Hubbard at (39)2-9559. No questions
asked. (L-2t-53-p)
{'""" SERVICES m |
XEROX COPIES: Specializing in
thesis and dissertation copies and
cohating. Call for prices. Gainesville
Printing Co. 372-4313. (M-ts-27-p)

W Want your money to
\MJ be worth something? vw
Just 20 minutes away North on 441
Lower prices eTrained technicians
Personal service eFriendly atmosphere
JIM DOUGLAS CHEVROLET
Santa Fa Boulevard High Springs, Florida
Call 454-1488 Toll Free
I 1 -W
erosa
JIH < STEAK HOUSB
FEATURING CHUCK WAGON STEAKS FROM 99c
OPEN 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM 7 Days Weekly
Westgate Shopping Center PHONE? 378-3320
3321 W. University Ave. Gainesville, Florida

Page 11

,V>WW |
Happiness is getting your eyeglasses
at the smallest eyeglass 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)
Alternators Generators Starters
Electrical Systems tested, repairs
Auto Electrical Service. 603 SE 2nd
St. 378-7330. (M-ts-46-c)
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.
(M-7t-25-p)
Volkswagen Parts and Service.
Guaranteed Repairs by Specialist.
Gainesville Machine Shop. Call
376-0710. (M-45-ts-c)
HUBYS ALTERATIONS 1126 W
N.W. Bth Street. Cost estimates
depend on garment structure. Prices
not given over phone. (M-st-52-p)

: LAST
WSli'llaT 11 TIMES
st : ;,:'y |,:
r v
idson
Hit it out!
BKENS' \
story of a young boy's
life during turbulent t
days, and his struggle #
against truelty to fina #
happiness.
: "david :
COPPERFIELD* 7
FREDDIE BARTHOLOMEW
LIONEL BARRYMORE
G V W.C. FIELDS


******** last
Powwfow* Gmleetvllle 2
lift] flBHi DAYS
23i W. Uetventty Ave.
The film that
shocked readers fy *A[,
/mSuT rrii
I



The Florida Alligator
INTIRTAINMENT
t:.y.:.:v:^y-vv.%v:fe:.:.^

(EDITORS NOTE: The three
winners in the Easy Rider
review and comment contest are
Sheldon Zipkin (comment
published last week), Andrew T.
Banker Jr. and Frank Murray.
Mr. Bankers entire review is
published below. Excerpts from
other reviews and comments are
also printed. Two free passes to
the Plaza Theatre will be mailed
to the winners.)
By ANDREW T. BANKER JR.
Contest Winner
It is difficult to imagine how
so promising, so ambitious, so
well-meaning a film as Easy
Rider, to be sure a motion
picture that would exalt and
ennoble the turned-on
generation in their quest for all
kinds of freedom, can be
so ;.. disappointing.
Firstly, the plot (what little of
it there is) is in trouble from the
word go. It spins around like
Captain Americas (played by
Peter Fonda) motorcycle wheels,
with individual freedom and the
prevention thereof by persons
who profess the doctrine of rural
American conservatism
(redneckism) being the
dominant themes.
The former has been the
motif, whether mainly,
secondarily, or remotely, of the
majority of art since man first
learned the various forms of
expression. And the latter seems
to be the pet conversational
subject of every group of
long-haired freaks once the pot
is gone. To be blunt, Easy
Rider has nothing new to say.
For a film supposedly in favor
of the tumed-on cult, Easy
Rider does the hippie (for
want of a better word) a great
injustice. After all, such people
do not spend ALL of their time
sucking on reefers and repeating
phrases like Man and Wow!.
Surely there is another, more
substantive, side to any
flesh-and-blood human being
which enables him to face up
and traffic with the routine
problems of everyday existence.
Easy Riders dialogue,
especially between the two main
characters, is camp and
excessively contrived. In fact,
these qualities about
conversation tone and content,
and also character behavior are
so evident that, at times, one
gets the impression that
self-parody is taking place.
For example, the viewer may
notice the pushy anxiousness
with which one turned-on

UNIVERSITY JEWELERS -
1802 W. University Ave.
Poly Optical Lamps-Bi thstone "ID Bracelets
Seiko & Timex Watches-Rings & Watch bands
rmm
ZODIAK SOLID GOLD GATOR
mugs ear rings
cups charms
charms pins
Open evenings 'till 9PM Sundays IPM 6PM
...Use your Master Charge..*

'Easy Rider Reactions Varied

female leads Captain America
down to the riverside. One might
not find her real-life counterpart
quite so anxious.
From a technical point of
view, the transitional technique
employed in the earlier part of
the film is downright irritating.
The use of the method,
consisting of three quick bursts
of the forthcoming scene with
the present scene interspersed, is
understandable in that Dennis
Hopper is a fledgling director,
eager to make an impression
with his technique.
Also, the resort to the use of
popular music at various points
throughout the movie is not
only elementary and shopworn,
but also indicative of a need to
enliven an otherwise anemic
story-line.
Granted, the first and
concluding murder scenes
possessed the charismatic and
spectacular attributes essential
to a pure response to violence,
but the rest of the time it was a
real chore to keep oneself from
dozing off into someone elses
lap!
Easy Rider spontaneously
reveals a basic contradiction,
manifested not only by its two
turned-on heroes but also by
the turned-on cult in general.
They reject the
Establishment, its value system,
and all that it involves, yet
having, or at least desiring, fancy
transportation, beating yoqr
neighbor for a buck, and
spending cash profusely, seem to
be the cults way of life too.
Other Reactions
Drugs, motorcycles, and
hippies. Easy Rider blends all
of these into a movie that will be
thought and talked about for a
while to come. To some, this
movie will mean nothing; but to
a majority of others, it will come
as a stiff slap in the face.
At first glance, Easy Rider
is a movie about two aging
hippies who have come into
wealth by, we 11... obvious
means; and then take off across
our great country to find out
what it is all about.
But this movie is much more
than that. It is full of the
symbolism that we youth
identify with today. Symbolism
that will mean something
different to each person.
Easy Rider is full of wit,
great photography, and will take
the viewer there and bring
him back. Altogether a
spectacular movie.

_ TED REMLEY
Entertainment Editor

Page 12

Freedom . Yea, thats
where its at, Man!
Frank Murray
* *
The message in Easy Rider
is overplayed and compels the
viewer to a brutally unhealthy
conclusion, but such effect is an
apt reaction to prejudicial
violence. Is Populist-Nixonian
bigotry forcing us to
hypocritically love America or
leave it, one way or the other?
Robert S. Bolt
* *
Man is definitely lost, but
why is this so? What happened
to this great country; this
wonderful world? What is the
answer to Easy Rider; the
answer that we are left hanging
on at the end?
There is only one answer, one
truth, one ultimate solution!
Jesus Christ. Not the Christ of
religious formality, for this is no
answer. But the Christ who lives
within mans heart. The Christ
who gives man a personal
relationship to the God who is
there.
Greg Uzdevenes
* *
Captain America and Buffalo
Bill Cody ride again! But this is
not a saga of the Old West,
nor a super tale of a super-hero.
Our tale is one of two losers
bom in a timeless era, certainly
not too late; hopefully not too
soon.
Easy Rider is one of the
most controversial, and probably
the most startling commentary
on the social situation in the
United States today.
The message? Look around.
Sure, look at Mississippi,
Alabama, and Georgia (and
North Florida?), but while
youre looking; if you can, look
at Philly, The City, and L.A.
Where do we strike a happy
mediupi? Nowhere! Not as long
as there are straights, heads,
rednecks, wasps, Jews,
niggers, spies, chinks,
Reds, Aussies, Commies,
Uncle Sams, Polacks
- Philip Steinfeld
* *
We have met the enemy, and
he is us.
Bolivar Shagnasty

MMMMMGOODTUES. & WED.
I Kentiicku Tried thicken 1
m 214 NW. 13th St. c m
K 376-6472 114 S.w. 34th St. V
372-3649 M
J wnner ()(j£ |
( iSSS?* BRING COUPON I
m Rolls M

1, The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

Yea, thats

In the preview of Easy
Rider, it was said that Captain
America and Billy went out in
search of America, and didnt
find it. I disagree; they found
America.
Rather, they found what
America has become: a land of
violent, self-centered people.
The American public has chosen
to live in fear, add let the goal of
freedom slip through its fingers.
Naturally, people like Captain
America, who have chosen
freedom, cannot be allowed to
jeopardize the American WAY
of, in poet Phil Ochs words,
Im a masculine American man,
I kill therefore I am.
Lorraine Sidaway
THE S WINGS
TO WINGS
All over America people are taking to the
sky...young and old...some just for the fun
of it, others because their business bene benefits
fits benefits from faster flying trips to out-of-town
customers.
TRY A LESSON
just $5 That's all it costs for our Special
Introductory Flight Lesson in a Piper
Cherokee with modern low wing and total
flying e. e. Come visit us today.
CASSELS IN THE AIR
Gainesville Airport
mam Waldo Road
- -

r Climb aboard
The S.S. Winnjammer* /J
/ Meals served from 11:00 AM to it
U Midnight w)
i Bernie Sher //
| at the Organ on Thursday, Friday & Saturday II
j Oysters & clams on the half shell
Michelob on draft \A
Steak & Seafoods our Specialty \
V/
Cocktail Lounge til 2 AM Harry Lawton, Manager
Reservations Accepted 520 s w 2nd Ave f I
Closed Sundays

ORANGES
$2 bushel
U-Pic-em
MODEL HOMES
Orange Lake Shores
13 mi. South on Hwy. 441
Phone: 591-1143
I ...This I
I Way I
I To Beat I
I INIWKIN I
I Ms I
I MILLER-BROWN I
4222 N.W. 13th ST.
376-4552



Ilfl % 1
it Mi^E^ZSI
1 lIS 1
HF"
-.*' SB f ... -,-.... .....

Empty Beer Cans Indicate
Youth Likes 'Easy Rider

By GLENN COftILLO
Alligator Correspondent
"i*':.;l' '> i * &*
There will be no more unscheduled showings of
movies.
That is the word form Wometco Plaza Theatre
Assistant Managei>Charles Renegar.
Last Friday the movie Easy Rider opened at
the Plaza and the crowd of people trying to see the
flick was so luge that a midnight unscheduled show
was held to accommodate all.
Ive never seen so many beer cans, said Renegar
commenting on the theatre condition after the last
show.

CONCERNING ABORTION

Panel Against Indiscrimination

By LAIRD MAINOR
Alligator Correspondent
The Catholics say no, the
Jews say yes and the
Protestants say maybe.
According to Rabbi Michael
Monson, director of the Hillel

Christmas Concert Tonight
Tonight at 8:15 in the University Auditorium, 130 voices will
combine to present a program of Christmas music.
The Mens and Womens Glee Clubs under the direction of John
Grigsby and the University Choir directed by Elwood Keister are
providing the personnel for the huge concert.
Two candle-light processions will converge on the auditorium at
10:30 p.m., one coming from Fraternity Row and the other from
Panhellenic Drive.
A ceremony will be held outside the auditorium and the Christmas
tree will be lit. Following the tree-lighting, UF President Stephen C.
OConnell will give his annual Christmas address. Refreshments will be
served.

2 4 > 'a
r a
' .<* Luxury Living in a Secluded Surrounding
2 Bedroom Apartments
Garden Style & Townhouses
available for winter term occupancy
2919 S.W. 13th St 372-2200

DENNIS HOPPER (LEFT) AND PETER FONDA
... star in the popular new movie Easy Rider

Foundation, that is the religious
attitude toward abortions.
The occasion was a discussion
of the many aspects of abortion
with Dr. Elizabeth B. Philp of
the UF infirmary, Dr. Henry S.
Blank of the College of Law and

Renegar said there is a part time police officer at
the theatre and at the last show he was kept busy
evicting drinkers.
Although we make money, it is not worth the
trouble, said Renegar summing up the reasons for
not holding any future late showings.
Playboy magazine said Peter Fonda (the movies
producer and co-writer) captured the youth
market with Easy Rider.
If attendance at the Plaza showings is any
indication, they are right as the majority of the
audiences for Easy Rider has been students.
Renegar said Gainesvilles middle class
wouldnt come out for such a movie until the
second or third week giving the students first crack.

the J. Hillis Miller Health Center,
as well as Rabbi Monson.
In discussing a moral issue,
said Monson, I am very hesitant
to play God.
He said, however, he is in
favor of abortions when the
mothers health is at stake,
adding that this was his own
view, because there is no official
Jewish policy concerning
abortions.
Florida law states that
abortions may be performed
only if a womans life is in
danger.
All three on the panel agreed
that the reasons for having an
abortion should be carefully
considered, and that no woman
should get an abortion just
because she wants one.

wwiiwiir. piiwtir3. nm. n aw^> or, i

Gator PAWN SHOP
GUNS
> LOANS 1 CAMERAS
K / RADIOS A TVS
BUY-SEU-TRADE
"W speciafiz* in Gator-Aid
J334^NlVtt|lTY__^_^_37^|£s
ELROD'S Sr
lAO/ Discount
\\J /O Jo Students
All Makes And Models Corvair Specialist
Get a Fair Shake See ELROD
Free Estimates and Guaranteed Work
1031 SO. MAIN PH* 376-7771
j WEDNESDAY
i 2 FISH SANDWICHES
I 59<
ENGLISH PEWTER MUG
with FREE monograming!
see-through glass bottom .
B' SILLISCULPTS'
lovable little critters
CLOCK fir WATCH REPAIR
McGuire Trap hy 6 Engraving w. om.
lor Sale
,B $895
* (Round Trip Now York
i to Europe and 6 week
If jftllHFlfflinr Tour, All expenses paid)
A tour of Rome, Florence, Venice,
Munich, Lausanne, Paris and
II London is on sn the J. Wayne
|| Reitz Union. Come spend your
} V V?-&\ BgjjSil summer vacation with American
If I Xk* BUSm International Academy and earn
II fgfaali credit hours while you're traveling,
ft* iifeiTimliTnnili KraH| There are many organized tours of
famous landmarks and all kinds of
llPll free time for doing your own thing.
Don't waste time and money trying to find a place to stay or a
way to get from country to country let us do it for you. We've
done it before. Get yourself a passport and come along!
Call 392-1655 JJ AI. Reitz Union immediately
or come by and see us in Room 310.

Page 13



---
The Florida Alligator

Owens Leads Gators In Win

By SAM PEPPER
Alligator Sports Editor
JACKSONVILLE Andy
Owens pumped in 26 points to
lead the Gators v 6849 romp
over East Tennessee in the
consolation match of the Civitan
Sunshine Basketball Classic
played here Tuesday night.
The Gators who dropped their
opener to Morehead State
Monday overcame first night
jitters to down the Buccaneers
for third place in the tourney
Florida, after taking a 2-0
lead, never trailed in the contest.
East Tennessee did come
within one point of the lead late
in the first half as Tommy

UPtS TOP 20
Texas Tops Poll

NEW YORK (UPI) Texas,
Penn State and Arkansas
continue to run 1-2-3, but it
wont last for long.
Something will have to give
this weekend when Texas meets
Arkansas for the Southwestern
Conference championship and a
Cotton Bowl berth, with Penn
State watching and waiting in
the wings.
All three won easily this past
week to retain their rankings.
Texas, which moved into the
coveted no. 1 spot when Ohio
State, the season-long leader,
was upset the week before,
received 29 first place votes
from the 34 votes cast by the
3 5-member United Press
International Board of Coaches.
One coach did vote.
Penn State, which completed
its second consecutive unbeaten
season, had three first place
votes and 260 points to edge
Arkansas, third with 257.
The national championship
will be decided next Tuesday
since the ratings are based on
regular-season performances
only and do not include
post-season activity.
Southern California took
fourth in the balloting, followed
by Ohio State, Missouri,
Louisiana State, Michigan, Notre
Dame and UNCLA
Tennessee was 11th and
Auburn and Nebraska tied for
12th. Stanford was 14th,
followed by Mississippi,
Houston, Florida and West

THESISDISSERTATIONS
AH work done to graduate school specifications WE
GUARANTEE IT. Equipment to enlarge and reduce charts,
graphs, computer print-outs, etc. THESIS/DISSERTATIONS
reproduced by XEROX or OFFSET COLLATING NO EXTRA
COST.
'Graduate Students Bring Any Thesis Or Dissertation
Problems To Us'
QUICK-WAY COPY CENTER (OUICK-SAVE)
1620 w. university (univ. plaza) 372-7436

STOP EAST TENNESSEE, 68-49

m. : S|l
mA w m
; V .A
I HIHI
ANDY OWENS
~. top scorer again

Virginia. Two teams Purdue
and San Diego State tied for
19th.
* *
NEW YORK (UPI) The
United Press International top
20 major college football teams
with first place votes and
won-1 ost-tied record in
parentheses, (eleventh week).
TEAM POINTS
1. Texas (29) (9-0) 334
2. X-Penn State (3) (10-0) 260
3. Arkansas (9-0) 257
4. X-S. Cal. 215
5. X-Ohio State (8-1) 208
6. X-Missouri (9-1) 193
7. X-Louisiana State (9-1) 84
8. X-Michigan (8-2) 80
9. X-Notre Dame (8-1-1) 76
10. X-UCLA (8-1-1) 50
11. X-Tennessee (9-1) 34
12. (tie) X-Nebraska (1)(8-2)17
13. (tie) X-Aubum (8-2) 17
14. Stanford (7-2-1) 14
15. X-Mississippi (7-3) 13
16. X-Houston (8-2) 9
17. X-Florida (8-1-1) 4
18. X-West Virginia (9-1) 3
19. (tie) X-Purdue (8-2) 1
(tie) S. Diego St. (10-0) 1
X-denotes completed season.
Rugby Films
The UF rugby team will
feature films of their recent
match with Georgia, tonight at 8
p.m. in room 150-C of the Reitz
Union.
The films are open to the
public and prospective rugby
players are urged to attend.

SAM PEPPER CHUCK PARTUSCH
Sports Editor Asistant Sports Editor

Page 14

Martin dropped in a nine-footer
narrowing the gap to 23-22.
Owens and Cliff Cox then hit
for a quick six points to give the
Gators a 29-22 advantage at
halftime.
The Buccaneers threatened
again in opening minutes of the
final period, as they vaulted
within one point of the Gators,
35-34.
Florida, paced by point guard
Jerry Hoover, then rammed in
12 points before the Buccaneers
could score again, putting the
Willy and the Poor Boys
New
Creedence Clearwater Revival
Album and Tape
at
RECORDSV/LLE
GAINESVILLE MALL
SS' Bar-B-Q
Take out Mrvioa"
ASSORTED
BOX LUNCHES
SANDWICHES
BY THE POUND
Call ahead it'll ba
waiting for you.
1202 NE Bth AVE.
(NEXT TO TRIANGLE
PACKAGE STORE)
378-3206

3&atljsifeeUer
3 in 1 presents
Candlelight
Spaghetti I Vthe OWGINM....dfe3
Dinner L
All the bread and CS-Gl^O-CSlNi^
spaghetti you can eat I arr n fl Buster Crabbe
served with a delicious I 08 fearless h\ \
tossed salad. JL co ,k -f n > Vv \
D. /V" 1 Jt \
$1.15 / \ :3o v
y Food x \
Beverage and X \ Wy \
dMMit separate / Films \ and I
at a la Carte f
prices X an Un heatable XWadneiday
/ combination
/ End the Quarter With
X a Flash! \

l. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969

game on ice.
Cox and Hoover followed
Owens in the scoring honors as
they both hit for eight points.
Nick Fotiou was next with six.
Jacksonville University and
Morehead State met in the
nights second game to decide
the Sunshine Classic
championship.
The Gators travel to Evanston
111. Dec. 6 to play Northwestern
and then return home Dec. 20 as
they take on Louisville at
Florida Gym.
He buys it
...she
loves it.
S3OO Less than Volkswagen
DATSUN
Drive a Datsun...then decide at:
GODDING A CLARK
1155.E. 2nd St
OPEN SUNDAY 25

game on ice.

£ Mexican
3 Rods J
jjj OLE/1
mmmm
WHKHm
myfl;
f&gjHi
mm
H£9;
>xx^s^ssx<



Alvarez, Steen On All-Academic Team

Carlos Alvarez hasnt won
enough awards.
Besides winning berths on the
UPI All-American team, the
UPI-SEC team, the AP All-SEC
team and -the coaches
All-American team, he has been
selected to the 1969 All-SEC
Academic team.
Also on the team with Alvarez
is Gator offensive tackle Mac
Steen. Safety Skip Albury
received honorable mention.
Steen and Albury are
pre-dental majors with B
averages, Alvarez is majoring in
pre-law and has a B+ average.
The 24-player team,
announced by Commissioner
A.M. Tonto Coleman,
includes complete offensive and
defensive units plus a punter and
a placekicker.
Requirements for the team
are a B average or better plus
being a starter or a first
substitute.
Three of the players rated
regular AP or UPI all-SEC teams
in 1968.
The offensive line has Alvarez,
the nations no .2 pass receiver,
and LSlfs top pass-catcher

INTRAMURALS

Pi Kaps-Champs

BLUE FOOTBALL Favored Pi Kappa Phi squeaked over Chi Phi,
13-12, to take the Blue League football championship.
Both teams recorded four first downs and one touchdown in the
second half. One extra point-converted by the Pi Kaps in that last half
made the difference.
The win vaulted the Pi Kaps to second place in the league, only 80
points behind the Chi Phis. It was the first sport that Chi Phi hadnt
won this year, yet, they increased their lead form 56 to 80 points as
Theta Chi failed to win a game.
CO-REC The guys and gals joined forces once again for another
exciting co-rec event as 36 entants competed in bowling.
A host of prizes and awards were presented as the tournament was
played under an unusual format. Each partner played one game
separately and then joined forces for the third game. Winners were
selected on the basis of total pin fall, high single games and high
paired games.
Mike Popp and Toni Gitler won the total pinfall competition by
recording a 540 for their three games. Dee Dee Horn and Billy Owens
finished second with a 488 and not far belling were Larry Fusara and
Gail Porter with 480.
Mike Popps 238 single game was the high mens single game and
Dee Dee Horns 170 was the high womens single. Larry Fusara and
Gail Porter combined to roll the highest paired game with a 186.
The co-rec tournament concept is relatively new here but has
gained wide acceptance among the faculty and students.
Plans have been made to includebadmintonand table tennis in the
future.
Zs TONITE Zs
CHARLIE CHAN
in
THE WAX MUSEUM
H -HH I HHi H
COMPUTE FEATURES AT 9 A 11
633 NW 13th St. 3/2-9408

ALBURY RECEIVES HONORABLE MENTION

Lonny Myles as the wide ends,
with, Steen and Danny Ford of
Alabama at tackle, Don Denbo
of Tennessee and Alvin Samples
of Alabama at guard and
Tommy Lyons of Georgia at
center.

Lgfl j
FLANKER CARLOS ALVAREZ
... hauls in pass against Miami

STEVE ROHAN

Os the above backs, Hunter is
the Secs number two man in
passing yardage (1,704), Gann is
the number three rusher (593
yards), Musso is the number
eight rusher (437 yards) and
number two scorer (78 points)

GOLF
PAR 60
DRIVING RANGE
iM CLUB HOUSE
ELECTRIC CARTS
iII MIL* OPEN 7 DAYS
PfpMI Ist NINE $1.25
tit $2.25 FOR 18
STUDENTS $1 FOR EA. NINE
WEST END
GOLF COURSE
3Vi Ml. WEST OF 1-75 ON
NEWBERRY RD. 373-2721

. W w A. W M. A. W . A. W U. A W *.. 1 w >#.l W. *J. A W . -4 W *. A W. M. i W a W. W M.a W *#. .t W. >
1 yl Cljdpi^JPjte|BPjy
1 Christmas spirit 1
n % Ow A sfr,mi£ jyBK \ brants to gather to grasp the #
JB joyous spirit. A natural enjoy- ft
m*w/ wore* is a traditional suit rftf
tt from the proprietors preferred *
'jV 13 W. UNIVERSITY AND
4 4 GAINESVILLE MALL ft
jS STARTING FRIDA Y ... OPEN 9 AM-9 PM X

-nd Strong is the dutch
touchdown-maker (6 TD's while
handling the ball only 20 times.)
The defensive line has Vic
Dingus of Tennessee and Noel
Stahl of Vanderbilt at end with
Mississippis Claude Herard and
Georgias Lee Daniel at tackle
and Tim Callaway, also of
Georgia, at the middle guard.
Linebackers arc Joe Blount of
. /
Ole Miss and Jim Nelson of Miss.
State and Mike Dean of Alabama
is the rover.
In the secondary. dcClinton
leads the SEC in pass

" ~~ Jim Barclett John Potocki
George Cor I Phil Tarver
Skip Luiack Mel Ward
Fidelity Union Life Insurance Co. 1636 w. Unix. Ave.
376-1208
PREMIUM DEPOSITS DEFERRED
THE LEADER IN SALES TO COLLEGE MEN
SAVEI
I baldwh^^A
11 STARKE, FLORIDA
"SOONER OR LATER YOUR FAVORITE DEALER"
I HOURS
WEEKDAYS BAM 6PM
SATURDAY BAM IPM
|GAINESVILLEPHONE37ZGW^NYTIMEBYAPPOIhnrWgW

Wad read ay, Oacambar 3,1968, Th# Florida Alligator,

interceptions with 8, while Priest
is tied for second on 7.
UNIVERSITY JEWELERS
tBO2 W. Unimraity
Adjacent King's Pood Host
2 BLOCKS FROM HUB
X-TRA quick watch repair
f Diamond Setting
Ring sizing
Jewelry repairs
8 Charms soldered
Trophys plaques
"BECK" BECHTOLP 373-1025

Page 15



i. The Florida Alligator, Wednesday, December 3,1969
*>' V-

Page 16

FiiofJ!Br
m WiMT
9 RECORD SALEI

gift
***

,
.

tetod*
t
*
S 0
J*.

I I
Campus Shop S Bookstore
lilted in the fM Jffcw.

#/
i*/JT/ \
Xf Lsf]
s"T/ >K%f

HAYDN MOZART
* V'\ : r .-. t> r v.
ROSSINI HANDEL
BRAHMS BIZET
CALLAS; KLEMPERER; STEINBERG

/
This one is
too good to miss
o' 1
I

* w *
#
fri.
'
#
9am
to
43Qffa