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
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Low 28 34

Vol. 60, No. 50

Quarter System Like 'Pressure Cooker

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The first leg of the quarter system has nearly run
its course at the UF.
A typical reaction to the new system was voiced by
a male student: I think it reeks. The courses have
been crammed from one semester to one quarter;
and there's no time for any one quarter courses."
Some faculty members and administrators see short shortcomings
comings shortcomings in the system, also, while others are sup supporting
porting supporting it cautiously.
The most common student gripe is that the trend
from semesters to trimesters to quarters is like a
"pressure cooker", with the term being shortened from
17 to 14 to 10 weeks. Many students think curriculum
requirements havent been sufficiently modified to meet
the shorter quarter term.
The UF operated on the semester system until about
five years ago. At that time, the old Board of Control
(later replaced by the Board of Regents) called for

Support Given
To NSA Suit
By Shepherd
UF Student Body President
Charles Shepherd announced
Monday his support "in prin principle"
ciple" principle" of the National Student
Assoications alleged intent to
file suit to overturn the Selec Selective
tive Selective Service directive that draft
law protesters be inducted.
In a telegram to NSA Presi President
dent President Edward Swartz, Shepherd
pledged "my support behind your
efforts." UFs Student Body
President and FSUs student ex executive
ecutive executive Gene Stearns "intend to
elicit support from other uni universities
versities universities in Florida," the tele telegram
gram telegram said.
Shepherd said later that he
and Stearns planned to poll stu student
dent student leaders at other Florida
colleges. If they find that other
campus leaders support them,
the two plan on forming a lobby
to tell Floridas Congressional
delegation the way they feel about
the new directive, Shepherd said.

Union Faces 'Little Problems

By ALLEN COWAN
Alligator Staff Writer
A picture of the Reitz Union adorns the cover of the November
issue of the "Florida Architecture.
Inside the magazine is an award from the Florida Association
of American Institute of Architecture, naming the union as the best
public building in Florida for 1967.
William E. Rion, union director, said "this building had more
careful planning and detail than any other building Ive seen.
Rion, who was graduated from UF in 1945, was assistant union
director until 1948, and director ever since, was one of the persons
responsible for the planning.
Rion quoted a letter he recently received from a union director
up north, "The UF got more union for its money than any school
I know.
The union cost $17.91 per square foot of construction cost, com compared
pared compared to $32 mentioned by the union director in his letter to Rion.
The union has been opened since May 1, 1967, and Rion said
that there werent any major changes he would make if he had to
do it over again.
"There are many little things I would do differently if starting
over, Rion commented.
He cited the lack of meeting rooms, more bulletin board space,
a different type of cafeteria arrangement that would serve more
people at a lower rate as the major physical drawbacks of the union.

The
Florida Alligator

BB§BaHHg *.jHHsT
A WHITE CHRISTMAS?
Not likely. But UFs Christ Christmas
mas Christmas tree, unveiled in cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies Sunday night, m ight help
bring the spirit of the season
to the UF.

THE SOUTHEASTS LEADING COLLEGE DAILY

University of Florida, Gainesville

the state universities to make year-round use of their
facilities. The result was trimesters, or, "trimon "trimonsters",
sters", "trimonsters", as it sometimes was called.
As it worked, the calendar year was split into three
terms of 14 weeks each. The spring trimester, from
April to August, was divided into two seven week
terms. Most students, however, stayed in school only
two trimesters.
ANALYSIS
The Alligator, at the end of the 1967 B-Term, called
the trimester a "bitterly competitive grind of long
hours, aching eyes, and sleepless nights," but noted
that the long summer vacations gave more job oppor opportunities.
tunities. opportunities. The paper added that students could graduate in
three years by attending school year round.

PERSPECTIVE

"I have an idea we could effectively use more guest space,
Rion went on, referring to the 36 guest rooms on the fifth and sixth
floors of the union.
Rion pointed out that the union was constructed in such away
that three more floors could be added at anytime.
"The switchboard could just as easily handle 90 rooms as the
36 we now have.
"All the facilities of the buildingair-conditioning, heating, storage
and games area, were built to handle greater loads than at present,
Rion emphasized.
The administration of the building has caused some problems
for Rion and his staff.
"Learning to effectively schedule the building for meetings and
other functions, to get the greatest possible use out of it, is knowledge
that will come with time.
"We have had a problem in securing personnel. Most all of the
time several positions are open. For the past three months we have
been trying to get a painter and a plumber.
"For the amount of money we are allowed to pay, we cant find
anyone.
"One of our problems has been theft and malicious damage,
Rion continued. "During the past three weeks wp have lost number
of things, some of value.
"Plants have been destroyed, a soap dispenser was taken from
one of the restrooms, someone even stole the sign from the pre
dents dining room on the fourth floor.

STUDY COMMISSION SAYS
SG Should Have
Women Leaders

By JANIE GOULD
Alligator Staff Writer
The Study Commission on Equal Oppor Opportunities
tunities Opportunities for Women is recommending in
a preliminary report that one of the "top
five" Student Government positions befilled
by a woman student.
"A completely male-dominated SG can cannot
not cannot adequately represent 6,500 women stu students,"
dents," students," said the Commission report, "nor
can it effectively handle the problems
peculiar to their separate living facilities.
The Commission suggested two positions
as being ideal for women students: the
Clerk of the Honor Court, and a revamped
Vice-Presidency.
The Vice-Presidency would be divided
into two parts, with one continuing legis legislative
lative legislative duties. The other feminine-oriented
position, would coordinate problems now
handled by administrative aides and per personnel
sonnel personnel directors.
The Commission recommended further
that the office of Cabinet Secretary be
expanded, given specific duties, and made
an enticement for women under the title
Executive Secretary. The Commissionsug-

Tuesday December 5, 1967

It had been announced in October, 1966, that the quarter
system would replace trimesters. It was explained that
each quarter would consist of 10 weeks of classes and
one week of exams; A quarter hour would be worth
two-thirds of a semester hour, so that junior college
transfers with 60 semester hours would now have 90
quarter hours.
Minimum and maximum hour requirements were un unchanged
changed unchanged (12 and 20). A normal academic year would
be three quarters. The scheduling is arranged so that
students may enter at any quarter and take a normal
sequence of courses.
A scholastic squeeze is noticed by many students
under the quarter system. Many are required to take
five three hour courses each quarter. Again this summer,
the Alligator said, *. . having to prepare for five
three hour classes each week is harder than having to
prepare for three five hour classes.
(SEE QUARTER' PAGE 2)

gests that this office would oversee the
SG secretarial staff.
The Commission also recommended that
such Cabinet positions as secretary of labor,
public functions, and academic affairs,
should be opened to qualified women stu students.
dents. students.
The Commission was created on Nov
8, 1967, by SG President Charles Shep Shepherd.
herd. Shepherd. It was charged with analyzing the
extent of leadership opportunities f or
men at the UF. These recommt v v ns
are the result of their findings. Co n nmission
mission nmission chairman is Janet Dippenworth
3 AS.
The Commission said opportunities for
involvement in campus activities should
be publicized within womens dorms and
off-campus living areas, as well as soror sorority
ity sorority houses. Positions in the Women Stu Students
dents Students Association (WSA) should be made
known, said the Commission.
Shepherd, who said he is introducing
legislation which will establish the Com Commission
mission Commission on a one-year basis, independent
of SG administrative changes, said the
recommendations will be considered.

Inside
New Constitution
Changes Judiciary
See Details Pg. 3

UK Drops
UF, 99-76
The University of Kentuckv
Wildcats defeated UFs Gators
99-76 In a basketball fame last
night at Lexington.
The Gator offense, spotty ir
places, was highlighted by an another
other another record-breaking perform performance
ance performance from junior Center Neal
Walk. Walk broke his own re rebound
bound rebound record of 25 set last
Friday against Jacksonville Un University
iversity University with 29 against UK.
Walk also scored 24 points.
C-i'
One of the major causes of
the Gators downfall was a five fiveminute
minute fiveminute cold streak in the second
half, plus some outstanding per performances
formances performances from Un's talented
sophomores.
Andy Owens led all scoring
with 31 points. Thad Jaracz led
Kentucky with ?3 points.



Page 2

;, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

Bulletin News
State, National, International News
Heart Patient Still Alive
V
CAPE TOWN, South Africa (UPI) A dead woman's heart pumped
life Monday through the body of a Lituanlan born grocer who gambled
on medical history's first human heart transplant operation even
though he is a diabetic.
The disclosure that Louis Washkansky, 55, has diabetes meant
another dangerous factor in his fight for survival. Diabetics are
bad operation risks since their incisions heal slowly.
A 30-member surgical team took the heart from a 25-year-old
woman killed in a traffic accident Sunday and transplanted it in the
chest of Washkansky.
U.N. Action On Viet War?
WASHINGTON (UPI) The possibility of an American move to
secure United Nations action on Vietnam has increased in recent
days, UJS. officials said Monday.
State Department press officer Carl Bartch said in response to
a question that he bad no announcement to make" on the subject.
Other officials said, however, that the likelihood the United States
would press the U.N. Security Council to try to find away to peace
was greater than before.
McCarthys Bid Questioned
(UPI) The impact of Sen. Eugene J. McCarthy's opposition
to President Johnson in Democratic presidential primaries next
spring was likened by Barry M. Goldwater today to a mosquito
biting an elephant."
Goldwater, the 1964 Republican presidential nominee, told reporters
at Frankfurt, Germany, that the candidacy of Alabama's George
Wallace would have a much greater effect on the 1968 presidential race.
Johnson Denies Rumors
WASHINGTON (UPI) President Johnson denied Monday that other
cabinet members were planning to follow Defense Secretary Robert
S. McNamara in resigning.
OUR MISTAKE

On page four of Monday's Al Alligator
ligator Alligator Dean Donald Mott was
quoted as saying the university
will pay for medical expenses''
in with the treatment
.'fcvten Parrish, 2UC, who
suLViui a broken neck and para paralysis
lysis paralysis Saturday while playing touch
football.
Dean Mott did not make this
statement. The Alligator regrets
the error.
Dr. Wilmer Coggins, head of
the Student Health Service, clar clarified
ified clarified the situation. He said that
if the student had taken out a
student health insurance policy,
the company would pay the limit

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Tto Florid. Alligator res. u the right to regulate the typographical tone of all advert advertisements
isements advertisements and to revise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
NO POSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired pMtttoa will bp given whenever
The Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement
1 evolving typographical errors or erroneous Insertion unless notice is given to the Ad Advertising
vertising Advertising Manager within (I) one day after advertisement appears. The Florida Alligator
will not be responsible for mor than one Incorrect insertion of an advertisement scheduled
to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next Insertion.
THE FIX) HUM A 1.1.1 GA TO Kis the official student newspaper of the University of
Florid. and is published five times weekly except during May, June, and July when
K published semi-weekly. Only editorials represent the official opinions of their aiShors.
Address correspondence to The Florida Alligator, Florida Union Building, University
of FlorfcM, Gainesville, fla, J2COI. The Alligator U entered as second class matter
at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

for liability. The university does
not provide Insurance but would
see that the student was pro provided
vided provided with medical aid, whether
on or off campus.
Drugs Lecture
Dr. Fred King, associate pro professor
fessor professor of neurosurgery, will
speak on Psychedelic and Hal Hallucinogenic
lucinogenic Hallucinogenic Drugs" at 8 o'clock
tonight in Room M-112 of the
Medical Science Building.
King will answer questions af after
ter after the lecture, which is spon sponsored
sored sponsored by the Student American
Medical Association.

Quarter System Review

Most schools on the quar quarter
ter quarter system shy away from three threehour
hour threehour classes for that very reason.
But not UF."
Vice President for Student Af Affairs
fairs Affairs Lester Hale said he's never
seen pressure like there was this
fall, though he wouldn't positive positively
ly positively attribute it to the quarter
system. It could just be the
modern age," he said. Part
of the problem lies in adjust adjustment.
ment. adjustment. We never really adjusted
to trimesters, either." Hale add added
ed added he wishes exams came after
Christmas, since they shorten
the holiday season.
Many students think course
credit is not increased sufficient sufficiently,
ly, sufficiently, but a random survey of cours courses
es courses indicates otherwise:
Course Sem. Tri. Quar.
EDF 300 3 3 5
JM 301 3 3 4
ES 201 3 3 5
ESM 301 3 3 4
FY 220 2 2 3
HY 245 3 3 3
NSG 201 3 3 4
PS 120 3 3 6
PCL 201 3 3 4
In all cases but HY 245, cre credit
dit credit is increased under the quar quarter
ter quarter system. In all probability,
HY 245 is not increased because,
under semester and trimesters,
it covered American History
through 1865, while now it goes
through 1815.
Dr. Ralph 5. Page, dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences,
said his colleges policy is to
credit courses according to the

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amount of work required. He said
he's satisfied in general with the
quarter system, though he pre prefers
fers prefers semesters.
No machinery can make a
program work," he said. It
won't be good or bad except for
the way the faculty plans it."
Dr. Eugene Todd, associate
professor of education, said the
problem in the short quarter
term Is determining priority of
topics. There are several al alternatives,"
ternatives," alternatives," he said. You can
eliminate topics, spend less time
on topics, or create additional
courses."

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But, according to students,
teachers are requiring too much,
especially outside reading in his history
tory history courses.
A campus politico summed u
student sentiment with these
words: The quarter system in
theory is good, but its not ap applied
plied applied correctly here. In most
cases, you cover the same am amount
ount amount of material in four to eight
weeks less."
Put your sig in a
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$1.70



New Constitution Changes Judiciary

By KATHIE KEIM
Alligator Staff Writer
Revision of the student body
constitution moves back to the
floor of Legislative Council to tonight
night tonight as a constitutional draft
is presented for formal debate
by the Constitutional Revision
Commission.
Copies of the draft, a bundle
of 18 pages, were distributed to
members of Leg Council at last
week's meeting.
Action at this time was limited
to an informal reading, as Com Commission
mission Commission Chairman Gary Goodrich
led the council through explana explanations
tions explanations and corrections of wording.
If the proposed constitution is
passed by the council--and it is
reported to have an excellent
chance of passingit will then
be presented to the students for
approval.
The proposed constitution has
its most sweeping changes in the
judicial branch of student govern government.
ment. government.
APPOINTED CLERK
The clerk of the Honor Court,
presently elected to his position,
would be appointed to his post
under the new constitution, while
the chief justice of the Traffic
Court would become an elected
official instead of being appointed
by the president.
The Honor Code, under the con constitution,
stitution, constitution, would prohibit aca academic
demic academic dishonesty (cheating) and
offenses against the student
body, defined as stealing, pas passing
sing passing bad checks, and other of offenses
fenses offenses that may be defined by
the legislative branch.
The legislative branch of SG
is thus free to define other forms
of offenses as violations of the
Honor Code, all carrying Honor
Court penalties for conviction.
THREE CHOICES
Three alternatives were given
by the commission concerning
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open trials and the release of
the identity of the accused in
cases tried by the Honor Court:
1) Whether the court should
continue to operate in its pre present
sent present formclosed trials with
publication of the names of the
guilty;
2) absolute secrecy; or
3) opening of Honor Court trials
with the publication only of the
names of those found guilty.
Which alternative will actually
be incorporated into the consti constitution
tution constitution will be a point of major
debate in the council and may
be left up to a student vote.
The legislative branch also
has major changes in the new con constitutional
stitutional constitutional draft. The legislative
body, now known as the Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council, would become the
Student Senate if the constitu constitution
tion constitution goes into effect.
LARGER COUNCIL
The size of the Senate is to
be increased from 70 to 80 mem members.
bers. members. the additional 10 members

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ALLIGATOR ANALYSIS

to be going to on-campus and
off-campus living areas.
In the executive branch, the
president, vice president and
treasurer are required by both
the existing and proposed con constitutions
stitutions constitutions to enroll for all terms
while they are in office.
The new constitution, however,
defines enrollment merely as
completing registration for clas classes
ses classes and payment of fees. It does
not prohibit any officers drop dropping
ping dropping out of school during the
course of one term or falling
to the status of a part-time
student after elections.
Candidates must, however, be
full-time students when running
for the office.
BUDGET VETOS
The president and treasurer
are given concurrent vetoes over
the budget and its revisions as
passed by the Senate, the sole
exception being that the trea treasurer
surer treasurer will have sole authority
over appropriations from the
special request fund.
At the present time, only the

Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

treasurer has any authority over
the budget.
Also, if the proposed consti constitution
tution constitution is adopted, charters of
all campus organizations receiv receiving
ing receiving funds from Student Govern Government
ment Government will be submitted to the
Student Senate every two years
for renewal and will have the
force of law.
LIMITED CONTROL
As in the past, the legislative
body will have no control over
any organization that does not

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receive funds.
The Constitutional Revision
Committee was appointed by Leg Legislative
islative Legislative Council six weeks ago
in a bipartisan effort to prepare
a constitutional draft acceptable
to all parties.
Members are Gary Goodrich,
chairman; Charles Shepherd,
student body president; Don
Braddock, student body trea treasurer;
surer; treasurer; Dave Welch, chancellor
of the Honor Court; and Legis Legislative
lative Legislative Council members Greg
Johnson, Allan Casey, and Jake
Schickel.

Page 3



Page 4

1, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

Language
Important
To Nation
Certain foreign languages,
deemed critical to Americas
national interest, are getting new
life in classrooms and language
laboratories at the UF.
These are languages placed on
a special critical list by the.
National Defense Education Act
(NDEA) because, although im important
portant important to the nations national
interest, they have been largely
neglected.
Dr. J. Wayne Conner, chair chairman
man chairman of the Universitys Depart Department
ment Department of Foreign Languages, said
the languages are those not com commonly
monly commonly taught in United States
high schools, junior colleges and
universities.
Among them are Chinese, Rus Russian,
sian, Russian, Portuguese, Japanese,
Vietnamese, Arabic and Swahili.
Chinese, Russian, Portuguese
and Swahili already are taught
at the University. Arabic may
be added to the list soon, as
well as Japanese when the de demand
mand demand requires it and the bud budget
get budget permits it.
Foreign language interest at
the University ties in with the
proposed international studies
center on campus, high on the
priority list of new projects this
biennium. The University has
both a Center for -Latin Am American
erican American Studies and an African
'tudies program.
Both Russian and Chinese have
become much more critical
with the increasing political in influence
fluence influence of their two countries.
The same can be said of Viet Vietnamese
namese Vietnamese because of the current
conflict there.
NDEA believes there is not
enough competence in critical
languages or enough known of
the areas where they are spoken.
In order to improve this con condition,
dition, condition, the NDEA established lan language
guage language and area centers to pro provide
vide provide financial support for uni universities
versities universities with well integrated
programs in these disciplines.

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Entertainment Contract Causes
SFJC StudentFaculty Conflict

By CAROL SANGER
Alligator Staff Writer
A double set of contracts totaling approximately $3,200 in Sante
Fe Junior College student government funds have been signed,
causing a major student-faculty conflict at the junior college.
The first contract, signed over a month ago by a special com committee
mittee committee appointed by Dr. Joseph Fordyce, president of SFoC, ap appropriated
propriated appropriated $2,700 of the SGs cultural activities funds for enter entertainment
tainment entertainment for a dance-concert Dec. 8.
Students leaders of SFJC were irate over the sern;-names
signed by the contract. The performers scheduled to appear are
Bobby Vincent, Sandy Howard, and Big Joe Davis and his band.
Students complained that $2,700 was too much to spend on per personalities
sonalities personalities of such little reknown. They also objected to the fact
that SG was not consulted before the money was put in escrow in
a Gainesville bank for the performance.
At a meeting of the SG Friday, the first contract was unanimously
rejected. Student government proceeded to write a second contract
committing SSOO of SG funds for another band to appear at the dance.
The administration was unaware of the SG actions.
The money was put in escrow last month. Its a pretty late date
to change their minds, so we decided to continue as planned,
Les Goldman said. We are committed to the earlier contract.
He contributed the entire conflict to a misunderstanding at
the SG emergency meeting Friday.
I dont think the students meant for a contract to be signed,
but only to investigate the availability of other entertainers.
Steve Barber, editor of the student newspaper Veritas, quoted
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Goldman, director of student activities, as saying that students
have no voice in this activity.
Goldman denied making any such statement, and said that the
students were given an opportunity to discuss the entertainment
but that no one came forward. He said that when this contract
was negotiated over a month ago there was no SG legislature,
but only the 4 SG officers.
Howard Olsen, president of the student body at SFJC, was on
the contract committee in an unofficial capacity.
The dance will be held as scheduled, and Goldman suggested the
possibility of hiring the SGs band at a later date.
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TtRV IT A&AIN...SOONP \
( PONT TRAVEL TOO WELL jsse
\IN A VACUUM



FaCTion' '1
1 linei
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Any questions or suggestions concerning campus
activities should be referred to UF Student Government's r ~*ir
Phone service at 376-4001. All calls will be answered.)
What is wrong with WRUF radio station?
The records are left unattended and there is
m uch static. Can this be corrected?
The records are not left unattended. The Federal Communications
Committee requires that all radio stations have the turntables manned
at all times; breaks between records occur because there is only
one turntable and time must be taken to change records.
Also, the programs are transmitted from the stadium without
static. The static you hear might be caused by faulty reception of
your radio.
WRUF Offices
Why were so many students unable to get
tickets for the Fla.-Ga. game?
For each game the athletic department estimates the number of
student tickets needed based on attendance from the previous year.
For this game an additional 800 tickets were added. The only reason
so many students were unable to get tickets was that the athletic
department did not realize how many students would be desiring
tickets. Next year more student tickets will be allotted.
Coach Beard, Asst. Director of Athletics
What are the possibilities of building a
parking lot between Hume Hall and Archer
Road and then running a shuttle bus to various
points across campus?
The campus parking problem is currently being investigated by
a consulting firm. The results of this investigation will be submitted
to the Campus Planning and Development Committee. It is not known
if this suggestion will be included in their report. However, anyone
may submit their suggestions in written letter form to Dean Harts
office in 214 Matherly before Dec. 6 when the Planning and Develop Development
ment Development Committee meets.
Dean Hart, Dean of Business Administration

Graduation
invitations
Attention, graduating Seniors!
One thousand graduation invitat invitations
ions invitations and announcements for the
fall quarters graduating class
are now in the campus shop and
bookstore.
They sell for 25£ apiece. All
profits go to Dollars for Scholars.

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CHRISTIAN CLAIMS

Kirk Will Call Session
On Education In Jan.

CLEARWATER (UPI) -- State School Supt. Floyd
T. Christian expressed confidence today that Gov.
Claude Kirk will call the promised special legis legislative
lative legislative session on education in January.
Speaking at a convention of Florida school boards
and superintendents, Christian noted the Quality
Education Commission now preparing a revamped
educational program was appointed by Kirk him himself.
self. himself.
The report it makes later this month will
constitute the governors recommendations for
education and based on this report, he has promised

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Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

to call a special session of the Legislature to
implement these recommendations/thristiansaid.
While some have expressed doubt he will do
this, I feel certain he will live up to his pledge
and call a special legislative session for January.
Christian said the basic structure of the 20-
year-old minimum foundation program for educat education
ion education is sound, but it needs revision to reflect
Floridas change from a rural to an urban state.
He called for more aggressive leadership at
the county level and wise spending of local, state
and federal funds.

Page 5



Page 6

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

'PsP
7M
All
AwJ/litM

Tbe Florida Alligator's official position on Issues is expressed
only in the columns below. Other material In this Issue may
reflect the opinion of the writer or cartoonist and not necessarily
that of the Florida Alligator unless specifically Indicated.
l
Open Jones Hearing

The recent furor over
denial of tenure to Dr. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones may be con concluded
cluded concluded sometime this week
with a decision coming from
the Faculty Senate Com Committee
mittee Committee on Academic Free Freedom
dom Freedom and Tenure. This com
mittee has been asked by
Jones to review his case.
President OConnell has
said he would reconsider
his after the fact tenure
decision if the committee
finds that Jones has been
improperly denied tenure
or academic freedom and
submits their findings with
a transcript supporting
them. v
OConnell should be
commended for this stand.
However, a monkey
wrench has been thrown
into the committee meet meetings.
ings. meetings. Jones wants to make
the meetings open to the
public.
Jones believes that the
faculty and interested
people should know the
facts of why he has been
denied tenure and as he

Fraternity Cheating

You cant prove it, but
you can stop it.
Yes, you cant prove that
fraternities and sororities
have files and that these
files contain final examin examination
ation examination questions that will be
asked next week.
You cant prove that
fraternities have the ans answers
wers answers to the questions well
all be sweating come Mon Monday
day Monday morning.
But, you know it is true.
You have seen it in your
classes before and you will
see it again.
The fraternity boy who
doesnt seem to know any anything
thing anything gets an A on his
final examination. He signs
the honor pledge, keeps
his mouth shut and grad graduates
uates graduates four years later.
You cant prove it, but if
youve ever watched the ex expressions
pressions expressions s on fraternity
mens faces when a sudden
surprise examination,
completely revised from
previous years, is distrib distributed

The
Florida Alligator
"To Let The People Know
Steve Hull
Editor

Harvey Alper
Managing editor
Harold Aldrich
News Editor

<3
Harold Kennedy
Executive Editor
Boh Padecky
S ports Editor

said recently no one will
know these facts unless the
hearing is open.
Jones has an excellent
point.
In most tenure cases all
information on tenure de denial
nial denial is kept secret, but in
the Jones case a member
of the administration re revealed
vealed revealed a portion of the
reasons for Jones tenure
denial. The reason was that
Jones had written an article
advocating student re rebellion.
bellion. rebellion.
No other facts for tenure
refusal have yet been re revealed.
vealed. revealed.
If Jones is willing to have
all revealed before the
public concerning his
tenure denial, then he
should be given the right
to a public hearing.
The decision of the
Faculty Senate Committee
on Academic Freedom and
Tenure may affect tenure
policies at the UF for many
years; we hope they realize
this and act accordingly.

uted distributed to a class you know it
is true.
No, you cant prove it
and yet it is an open secret.
How many times have you
heard fraternity men talk
about their files?
How m any times have you
seen a fraternity man talk
about getting nabbed with
his files?
The answer to the latter
question is never.
Yes, we have an honor
system when it is en enforced.
forced. enforced.
Yes, we have an office
for fraternity affairs --
which minds its own busi business
ness business on embarrasing
questions.
Yes, we have fraternity
cheating.
You cant prove it, but
you can stop it. You can
stop it by never asking the
same question twice, by
constantly revising exam examinations
inations examinations to make every one
unique and definitive.
You can stop it.

See? Not A Trace Os Suds
Phoenix Watches
Greek CrypfographymA 1
By Ira Brukner

(T)o (E)xpress (P)recisely the (Fallow (Fallowing
ing (Fallowing (I)s (L)ackadaisical (E)specially (S)ince
my attempts to delve into the subject have
often met quickly closed doors and con consequently
sequently consequently my knowledge is limited. How However
ever However finals are upon us and with them
the rumors of the possession of illegal
past Comprehensive Course Finals are
floating around again. Are they just rumors?
(I)f (F)actions (C)an become sufficiently
organized and possess a longevity of exis existence
tence existence (I)t (S)eems possible that they could
organize a system in which (M)any of their
(U)nderlings (M)ust steal old finals which
are not supposed to leave the examination
room.
(A)lthough (E)verybody(P)erhaps may see
nothing wrong with studying from an old
final, the fact remains that their possession
is an illegal act. (T)o (R)educe the (Ad (Adverse
verse (Adverse (D)isadvantages (E)ngendered by
(S)uch actions the maneuvers are (K)ept
(S)ilent.
This revelation is not (S)o (N)ew as
many students (A)re (T)horough (Obser (Observers
vers (Observers and (S)ome (P)articipate (Enthusias (Enthusiastically.
tically. (Enthusiastically. (K)eep (A)way or don't worry about
it (S)ince (A)lmost (E)verybodyparticipates
in it (B)ecause (T)o (P)rosecute would be
a (S)enseless (C)ourse to (P)ursue (G)iven
the (D)ata available in what the onlooker
usually hears.
However, remember the maxim af(D)ont
(C)ross that bridge . at least (D)on't
(U)ntil you (C)an (P)rove precisely (A)l (A)l-though

Alligator Staff
The Florida Alligator is a student newspaper

kitche TIDWELL
Copy Editor
LORI STEELE
Campos Li vine Editor

though (A)l-though (G)enerally (R)ight who is guilty and
who possibly (D)oes (S)omewhat (P)ossess
guilt and who is innocent.
(P)lease (K)eep (T)rack of your accusat accusations
ions accusations and make sure although it is so
widespread especially now that you can
successfully arraign the guilty person or
group of persons. (D)ont(T)ry (Desperate (Desperately
ly (Desperately and foolishly despite (T)he (C)oncern
you may have over the subject. Remember
(T)o (K)eep (E)verything quiet until you
are ready to present the overwhelming
evidence that everyone knows exists.
(P)lease (K)eep (P)recise data in order
to convict in true jurisprudent style. (P)er (P)erhaps
haps (P)erhaps (L)et (P)eople, other than yourself
that you know at (L)east (C)an (A)ssume
the responsibility of (P) rimary (D)ata (Tab (Tabulation
ulation (Tabulation and can (P)ossibly (K)eep their
(A)ttention on the problem at hand, creat
(P)eace (E)verywhere, (P)erhaps.
Your workers should be men because not
enough is known about the female side
and their approach yet.
In all cases be discrete because (M)any
(A)re (N)ice (N)aive (Y)oungsters who dis disregard
regard disregard the fact that what they are doing
is illegal. Help them understand the serious seriousness
ness seriousness of their offenses. Guilty if they par participate.
ticipate. participate. Guilty if they just watch. (K)eep
their (N)oses (o)ut of these (W)icked (S)ins.
If not we may soon be seeing each other
at the court(House.) Hows that for the
spirit of brotherhood and good will towards
man?

DAVE DOUCETTE
Asst. News Editor
JOE TORCHA
Feature Editor



OPEN FORUM:
JK Ja/UIOmI 'VIAAtMt
"There is no hope for the complacent man/ 9

Counselors Do Perform

MR. EDITOR:
Charles Robertson's article on Residence Hall
Counselors prompts me to write this letter, wishing
to publicly express my appreciation of counselors
and to add my support to the article.
There are both students and professors on this
campus who have negative or doubtful attitudes
towards residence counselors, I know. I cannot
condemn them, I can only feel very badly that
they have never had the kind of experience with
a dorm counselor that would change their attitudes.
Counseling is something that takes more than
training; it takes time willingly given, interest,
enthusiasm, obvious caring for people a degree
does not make one a counselor. We have the kind
of counselors on this campus who do care, who
do help, often in unmeasurably great ways. I
have never worked with men counselors before,
but I know that the women counselors in the
residence halls in this university are 99 per cent
the best people one could ever find, whether one
is in need or out of need. They care, at a time
when a student needs someone to care.

800 Hoo
MR. EDITOR:
It was touching to hear
Harvey Alper tell us how he
cries real tears over his hang hangup
up hangup with the Vietnam war.
I know if you ever killed
any Vietnamese, even women
or children, it would hurt you
more than it would them, right
Mr. Alper? And besides, you'd
be doing it against your will
well, sort of.
Nietzsche once remarked
that one has not watched life
very observantly if one has
never seen the hand that --
kills tenderly."
RICHARD ALAN MARTIN,
2MD

Hippies Arent All Bad
MR. EDITOR:^
I have ofteh wondered why we only hear from the extremes, both
right and left, when the great majority of us are somewhere in
between. For example the subject of hippies, recently treated in the
Alligator. The Cons imply that all hippies are unwashed, insincere,
degenerate drug addicts. The Pros imply that all straights are
savagely intolerant, with strong tendencies toward violence.
\
I think that most peoples opinions are more moderate.
I admire the hippies philosophy of love, non-violence, and letting
each person find his own thing. In particular there is a gentle
humanism in their stress on the individual and his own interests.
On the other hand, I disapprove of those hippies who live on relief
checks, thus forcing taxpayers to support away of life that is not
their thing.
I think hippies have allowed themselves to be blind to the beauties
and experiences of the world about us when they resort to drugs.
A great many are insincere, as the article on the Love-in illustrated.
The girl that the writer talked to had obviously missed the whole
point; despising those who did not meet up to the popular image of
a hippie. Besides her narrow and unhipplike intolerance, whe showed
her ignorance in her devotion to the mere transitory externals of
the hippy movement, such as drugs, bizarre apparel and painted
faces, while missing the meaningful concepts of love, tolerance,
and humanitarianism.
Finally there is no value in uncleanliness, either creatively or
as a form of rebellion, since it only repels. But clothing and hair
styles are strictly a matter of personal preference and are not an
indication of a persons character or opinions. I think that it would
be well to be reminded that we need not totally reject or totally
approve persons and movements, but learn from the good points
and avoid the bad ones.
MICHAEL MCCARTHY,2UC

Sweet And Swat

MR. EDITOR:
Once upon a time, there lived
two twin girls both very pretty.
Their names were Sweet and
Swat. One could hardly tell the
difference between them.
But, alas there was a
difference.
One twin, Sweet, knew herself;
she knew she was pretty, and
was very thankful for it. If some someone
one someone ever kidded her, telling her
that she wasn't pretty, she knew
it was all joking, and just laughed
it off.
The other twin, Swat, had prob-

It would be difficult to try to describe what
a counselor like Mrs. Jane Stormer, Hume Area,
has done for me to help me exist and grow, move
towards becoming a more fully realized person. I
can only say that a counselor sho cares, who
has away of coming across to people can help
a student so very much to grow. And people like
Mrs. Stormer set halls on their feet, make them
alive and vitally conducive to growth, stimulate
spirit in the staff of resident assistants and in
the residents themselves. Counselors like this
deserve more recognition, more attention, than they
get. They are there for the students. It is very
saddening to see so few students realize this and
fail to take advantage of broadening themselves
through knowing such marvelous and enriching per persons.
sons. persons. Gibran said: Your hearts know in silence
the secrets of the days and the nights. But your
ears thirst for the sound of your heart's know knowledge.
ledge. knowledge. You would know in words that which you
have always known in thought . The soul un unfolds
folds unfolds itself, like a lotus of countless petals."
Counselors, people like Mrs. Stormer, help un unfold
fold unfold the burgeoning blossom.
A GRATEFUL STUDENT

lems. Poor Swat wasnt sure if
she was pretty. She doubted her herself.
self. herself. If someone ever kidded her,
telling her that she wasn't pretty,
she would think, Maybe he's
right! And if he is, it is nasty
of him to say so. Poor Swat.
She didnt know herself.
One day, just for fun and laughs,
someone kidded both of the twins
at once. Sweet laughed sweetly.
She thought it was funny. But
Swat, let loose thunder and earth earthquakes.
quakes. earthquakes.
MORAL: Anytime you tease a
Sweet, you know she will act
neat; but a Swat will act for forsaken,
saken, forsaken, and hit you with her bacon.
A P.J. DEFENDER

A Student Wife Enjoys
'Gator Ideas, Editorials

MR. EDITOR:
Not being a student at the UF
but being a student wife, I also
enjoyt reading your campus Alli Alligator
gator Alligator which has such a wide widespread
spread widespread variety of ideas, activities
and editorials, I thought you might
be interested in my comment.
Im refering to an article writ written
ten written by Irarukner entitled Racial
Challenge which appeared in the
Alligator. It made me feel good to
know that someone had a few of
the same ideas as I and that
they could be expressed so well.
Its a shame that people cant be
broad-minded enough to mind their
own business and stop condemning
people for their own thoughts and
convictions.
Im sure you receive plenty of
mail from people when they dont
agree with your paper and they
certainly want to tell you just that!
I just thought you might like to
know that I enjoyed the article (as
did many others Im sure) and
that I hope the Alligator continues
to inform, educate and entertain

Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

Alligator Avoids
Tenure Issue
MR. EDITOR:
After two weeks of reading the Alligator's infantile efforts at
spirit building for the FSU game, I went to the camp of the enemy*
in Tallahassee. I knew full well that the members of our respective
football teams had as their principal objective, placing footballs
' in opposite sides of a stadium. But I figured we could let them fight
that out on the field and still find enough brother students at FSU
who see the objective of taking possession of the decision-making
ball from the Board of Regents.
r We went to FSU (and FAMU) with leaflets to publicize that Mar Marshall
shall Marshall Jones was speaking there and we went with petitions to enlist
support. The reception was mostly friendly and we received over
one hundred signatures on the petition (INCLUDING THE NAMES
OF ALL THE ELECTED OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT GOVERN GOVERNMENT),
MENT), GOVERNMENT), in one class day. Four hundred students and faculty came
to hear Jones speak that night and many volunteered to carry the
petition around the campus. (And all this for a professor on an
enemy campus?!)
Obviously, not all students at the UF and FSU accept the Alligator's
view of things. We don't all think it's the role of student newspapers
to play impartial mediator for the Administration Indisputes with
students and faculty, e.g., the Alligator's avoidance of taking an
editorial position on Jones tenure. We also don't believe students
at the Florida Universities ought to play the Regent's game of divide
and conquer or that they should be encouraged to do so by distorted
news reporting in the student newspaper; e.g., the one sided report reporting
ing reporting on the deface the enemy campus contest".
Most Florida students have far more in common than their foot football
ball football promoters would like to see. They have the same feelings
of powerlessness under the same authority. Maybe the Alligator will
try in the future to give this some attention. Most likely you won't.
Which leaves the students something to think about.
ROBERT FIERSTEIN, lUC

Fierstein Is Caught
In Conforming Mob

MR. EDITOR:
To that poor Freshman, Robert
Fierstein, who-appears caught in
the conforming mob of anti-ROTC,
anti-war, Anti-Board of Regents,
anti-sissors, and anti-Wilkerson
blades:
I hope, little boy, that you en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed your brief moment of dub dubious
ious dubious glory in protesting against
compulsory ROTC. As your first
year here you lack the maturity
and awareness of UF affairs and
I sincerely resent your approach
to the question of compulsory
ROTC. There are benefits which
do result from ROTC. Some of
these are: 1. development of

the student body and faculty of
the UF as it has done in the
past.
NAME WITHELD

Do You Back Vietnam?

MR. EDITOR:
Being on the scene of the war
we must interpret the amount of
home support for the war from
the newspapers and magazines that
we receive. From these sources
it is still extremely difficult to
rrfeasure the pulse of public
opinion. We, the officers and men
of U.S. Naval Mobile Construction
Battalion SIX, wonder if students
across the nation are genuinely
against our presence in Vietnam.
The voice of dissent has always
been louder than that of affirmation
and therefore is quite discouraging
to us in this situation.
We hope that by surveying some
of the more prominent universities
and colleges across the nation we
may hear from some of the hither hitherto
to hitherto silent supporters of the war.

leadership, 2. awareness of UjS.
military regulations, history, and
purpose, 3. an appreciation for the
service man.
Despite the grumblings heard on
a drill Held, I can't help but think
there is a grudging respect for
the ROTC program. If you can
remember past your one Maze
of notoriaty, you were even ignored
by the students on the drill field.
In fact some of us volunteer and
consider it an honor to be select selected
ed selected to march with the squadrons,
to listen to men speak of the
purposes, methods, and manner of
the United States Military Ser Services,
vices, Services, and to promote servicemen
in any way possible. There are
some who take pride in belong belonging
ing belonging to a free nation and even
prouder to hold the privilege of
protecting that freedom.
Have fun playing, poor boy
Robert. At this rate you'll soon
become part of the faceless, voice voiceless,
less, voiceless, ridiculous protestors.
EILEEN McDARGH
ANGEL FLIGHT AREA CAPTAIN

Unlike most surveys, this one is
designed to give our men moral
support in the form of letters from
individuals expressing his or her
views on what newspapers seem to
proclaim as America's most un unpopular
popular unpopular war In view of popular
support. These replies would be
a tremendous morale boost to the
99 per cent of the men serving
here that feel our presence is
needed and that we are winning the
war. Os course we would also be
interested to hear from the
dissenters although we do see them
everyday on the front pages of the
newspapers of the world.
Re* s should be addressed to
Rober -s, Survey Coordinator,
MCG- San Francisco 96601.
RUiji.liT AY RTS
oARLAND A. THORNTON

Page 7



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Excellent condition. Helmet
included. $220. Call 376-2839.
(A-48-6t-p)
ORANGES PICK YOUR OWN. $2
BU. YEAR ROUND WATER WATERFRONT
FRONT WATERFRONT HOMESITES. ORANGE
LAKES HO RES, McINTOSH 591-
1143, SIGNS 13 MI. SO. ON 441.
(A-46-7t-p)
TRIUMPH 650 CC, 1964, $650.
TR-6, 376-8494 evenings. (A-46-
st-p)
1965 HONDA 50 good condition.
Call 378-7155 after 6. $125 also
new Bell 500 TX helmet S4O.
(A-49-3t-p)
SUZUKI 50cc, good condition,
$125, only 7,300 miles. Call Dave
at 378-3231 or call 372-6893
and leave number. (A-49-2t-p)
FOR SALE: STERO to highest
bidder. One year old. Cost new
SIOO. 378-3449. (A-50-st-nc)
ENCYCLOPEDIA AMERICANA
plus Books of Knowledge and
Childrens Classics. Like new.
$l5O or best offer. Phone 372-
3727, Mrs. Morris. (A-50-4t-p)
1967 HONDA CB 160, excellent
condition, S4BO. 372-9438 room
43. (A-50- 4t-p)
305 HONDA DREAM, fullyequip fullyequipped.
ped. fullyequipped. Excellent condition. Must
sell $325. See at SPE House
or call 378-2126 or 372-5966.
(A-50-4t-p)
TENOR SAXOPHONE, King
Cleveland, like new, $225. Call
378-7963 after 5 p.m. (A-50-
3t-p)
autos
1963 PLYMOUTH SPORTS FURY
CONVERTIBLE Excellent
condition, Power Steering & win windows
dows windows factory air, radio, bucket
seat stereo!!! $1,300. Contact
Bob 378-4063. (G-4,9-3t-p)
1955 or 57 T-Bird. Excellent
condition, both tops, power
brakes and windows, radio,
SI4OO. Call 378-1202. (G (G---46-4t-p)
--46-4t-p) (G---46-4t-p)
in ni.i^
1961 MG A 1600 white, conver convertible,
tible, convertible, new tires, fuel pump, ton tonneau
neau tonneau cover, great shape. Call
Bill Brooks, 372-9372. (G-46-
st-p)
1961 TR3, new paint job, top
and seats. Has differential
trouble. Must sell $235.00. Call
Bucky, 372-9283. (G-48-3t-p)
FOR SALE: 1966 FORD FAL FALCON,
CON, FALCON, 16,000 miles, under war warranty,
ranty, warranty, Automatic transmission,
radio, heater whitewalls, and
more. EXCELLENT CONDI CONDITION,
TION, CONDITION, $1,395 cash. Call 378-
8507 after 5:30 p.m. (A-50-3t-p)

A new triumph from the Director ot DIVORCE ITALIAN STYLE"
I p;^^ir d |Thet)lidS, Jtk
P% 1h < 6eeSaml
ft Allans
V,RNA usi MdM tunmesl group ot lukins ever aiMoiMed'

I autos
1966 OPEL KADETT STATION
WAGON. 16,000 miles, excellent
condition, economical, great
roomy family car. Best offer.
Call 378-1320 evenings. (G-50-
4t-p)
X-KE JAGUAR 1963, converti convertible,
ble, convertible, blue, new tires, good top,
runs like new, needs hood work.
$875. Archer Road Village Trail Trailer
er Trailer Park. Lot #B. (G-50-3t-p)
1960 CHEVROLET WAGON, V-8,
AT, PS, Clean one owner, SSOO.
372-1079. (G-50-4t-p)
help wanted
LISTENERS WANTED. Decem December
ber December 6-15, $2.00 per hour. Must
be native North American, Eng English
lish English speaking and have normal
hearing. Please call Miss Pam
Deloach, Ext. 2307. (E-50-4t-c)
WANTED: STUDENT WIFE look looking
ing looking for an interesting, full time
job. Call 378-1963. (C-46-10t-c)
PART TIME typist wanted.
University Classification II or
higher to operate Justowriter
typesetting machine. Hours: 7
p.m. to 11 p.m., Sunday through
Thursday. See Ed Barber, Rm
330, Reitz Union. No students or
state employees. (E-48-tf-nc)
WANT a swinging vacation plus
some money? Now hiring child
counselors for a Miami Beach
Hotel for Xmas. Need both male
and female, experience not
necessary. Contact Marilyn at
372-9209. (E-46-st-p)
PART TIME Secretary Wanted,
presentable, unmarried young
lady (may be student). Speed
typing. Shorthand preferred, but
not required. Contact Brad Cul Culverhouse.
verhouse. Culverhouse. 372 T 2211. (E-37-13t (E-37-13t&TUDENT
&TUDENT (E-37-13t&TUDENT PUBLICATIONS hir hiring
ing hiring now for Term 11. Start work
immediately or apply for next
term. College Work Study Pro Program
gram Program people only. To apply for
C.W.S.P. see Mrs. Stechmiller,
Rm. 183, Bldg. E (behind Tigert
Hall). If you qualify see Sern
Seykora Rm. 330, Reitz Union
after 6:00 p.m. Sunday through
Thursday. (E-48-tf-nc)
THRU
SAT
I PAUL JONES JEAN SHRIMPTON ;
*
L-SHVTCI

Page 8

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

help wanted
i .... .
THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
has vacancies for qualified full fulltime
time fulltime clerks, secretaries and typ typists.
ists. typists. Good starting salaries plus
paid vacations and other fringe
benefits. Equal opportunity
employer. Come to or call the
Central Employment Office,
Building E, Ext. 2645 to sched schedule
ule schedule tests and interview. (E-42-
tf-nc)
2 OPENINGS. Drug-Cosmetic
Saleslady and Cashier. Full time.
Shift work. McCullom Drug Co.
1124 West University Avenue.
Apply in Person. (E-50-4t-c)
for rent
FOR RENT: One bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Jan. June, $125/month.
Frederick Apts. #65. 1130 SW
16th Ave., call 378-8407.
1
APARTMENT-SUBLET. $37.50
per month. Complete kitchen with
3 boys. Paid through January
15-68. Available December 15-
67. 2 blocks from campus. 378-
7651 Ed. (B-49-st-p)
MODERN, furnished, air-condit air-conditioned,
ioned, air-conditioned, heated apt. Block from
campus. Available starting 2nd
quarter. $65/mo. Call 378-8605,
#426, College Terrace Apts. (B (B---46-st-p)
--46-st-p) (B---46-st-p)
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT
Ideal location, across street from
campus. S6O month, utilities in included
cluded included except gas for cooking.
Call 376-3012 before 5 p.m. (B (B---48-6t-p)
--48-6t-p) (B---48-6t-p)
FOR RENT: December 15, Apart Apartment
ment Apartment 141, Colonial Manor, 1216
SW Second Avenue. One bedroom
for two, furnished, $115.00 per
month. Walk to class. (B-49-
3t-p)
VERY CLEAN TWO BEDROOM
FURNISHED APT. Central
heat and air conditioning. Also
have one bedroom apartment.
315 NW 19th Lane (Ave.,) 376-
2892. (B-49-st-p)'
ONE BEDROOM furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, radiant heat, air condit conditioned,
ioned, conditioned, carpeted, pool, laundry
facilities and Bar B Ques. Fred Frederick
erick Frederick Gardens Apts. 1130 SW
16 Avenue. 872-7555. (B-46-lot-
C)
3 BLOCKS FROM CAMPUS. 1
vacancy in double room for male
student. AC, refrigerator. 327
NW 15th Terrace. 372-8929 af afternoons.
ternoons. afternoons. (B-48-6t-p)
MODERN, efficiency apartment.
Utilities included, 1/2 block from
campus, pool, parking facilities.
Lease from January to June.
Call 372-2882 from 4-7 p.m.
(B- 50- 4t-p)
13H> ST, 3729513^^M
Rosalind Russell
Sandra Dee
_ m ROSS HUNTERS
I Rosie!
TECHNICOLOR
.% OWL J
I W Af/LUOim

for rent
LANDMARK APARTMENTS. One
bedroom, $ 140/month. Air con conditioned,
ditioned, conditioned, pool. Will sublet be beginning
ginning beginning January 3, Apt. 69 or
Call 378-3939. (B-50-3t-p)
wanted
WANTED: Male roommate to
share one bedroom apartment
for Winter and spring quarters.
University Gardens apts. $62.50
per month plus utilities. Move in
after December 15. Call Bill
at 378-5462 after 4 p.m. (C (C---49-st-p)
--49-st-p) (C---49-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share house (2-car garage and
screened porch). $32.50 monthly.
Stop by 210 SW 4th Ave. before
noon or after 6 PM. (C-46-
3t-p)
3 GIRLS NEED ROOMMATE. Ga Gatortown
tortown Gatortown Apts. Starting January.
Upperclassman preferred.
Should be liberal and easy go going.
ing. going. Call 378-6638 after 5 p.m.
(C-50-4t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE WANTED
to share spacious Williamsburg
Apt. Luxury at only 51.25 per
month. Come by 125 Elmwood
or call 378-6865. (C-49-st-p)

f open \ wmmmamuw'
I "Waferhofe "At 7:07 & 10:50 DORIS DAY I
IN
I Wl fj Ig3jj
Laurence Harvey
William Shakespeare*
lusty tragicomedy *
§Mks
Jane Asher Diana Churchill
OF "ALFIE'
Jim Dale Esmond Knight
O* GEORGY GIRL"
Moira Redmond | 'JJP9
,>, Producer PETER SNELL o.rector FRANK DUNLOP
1 A HfNRY G SAPtRSTtIN Release of a SEVCN ARTS Productions Presentation
Dec 5, 6 ..... 8:15 p.m.
50c Students SI.OO Stuff
$1.50 General Public

wanted |
4 PEOPLE TO SUBLET top floor,
two bedroom University Gardens
apartment. Male or female.
Lease runs through June finals
week. Call 376-8064 after 5:00
p.m. (C-48-st-p)
TWO FEMALE ROOMMATES
wanted: for Sum mit House Apart Apartment.
ment. Apartment. Available December 15,
centrally air conditioned and
heated. $39.75 month plus utilit utilities.
ies. utilities. 378-8604. (C-49-st-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted:
spacious one bedroom apartment.
University Gardens, overlooks
pool. Move in sometime Decem December.
ber. December. Call 378-3595. (C-46-st-p)
WANTED: Male roommate for
winter quarter or rest of year
in Sum mit House apartment. Air Airconditioned,
conditioned, Airconditioned, and centrally heat heated.
ed. heated. $38.25/month plus utilities.
378-8806. (C-45-9t-p)
TO SUBLET: Spacious two bed bedroom
room bedroom furnished apartment, be beginning
ginning beginning January. University Gar Gardens
dens Gardens Apts. $l7O per month. Call
376-5894. (B-50-4t-p)
WANTED: Two coeds to share
Village Park apartment for Win Winter
ter Winter and Spring terms. Seniors
or upperclassmen preferred.
Call 378-6934. (C-45-st-p)



GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

| wanted |
WANTED: Female roommate for
Village Park Apartment begin beginning
ning beginning Winter Quarter. Call 378-
4222. (C-48-3t-p)
RIDER WANTED to Los Angeles,
leaving 1-2 weeks, Corvette,
share expenses, driving. 376-
8494 evenings. (C-46-st-p)
MALE ROOMMATE for comfor comfortable
table comfortable two bedroom apartment.
Air conditioned, one block from
campus. SSO. Call 376-2329. (C (C---50-lt-p)
--50-lt-p) (C---50-lt-p)
WANTED: One roommate to
share large, beautiful two bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment. $47 per month
plus utilities. TV equipped. Call
378-6070, John. (C-45-st-p)
WANTED FEMALE ROOMMATE
to share top floor, modern, AC,
2 bedroom duplex with two others.
Walk to campus and stores. Pre Preferably
ferably Preferably January to August. Call
378-2279.
POETRY WANTED for coopera cooperative
tive cooperative Antholgy. Include stamped
self-addressed envelope. Idle Idlewild
wild Idlewild Publisners, Frederick, San
Francisco, California 94117. (C (C---45-12t-p)
--45-12t-p) (C---45-12t-p)

f VcfefiTSfil
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A I ;Vi i miff l/lcaL V\ v M. Vj*'/ v f BH|h Tapgjf'' i k,, .> # ;^HL. 'Sit'
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pi iP rl Ipif /]B^
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- 27;000 PEOPLE READ THE FLORIDA ALLIGATOR EVERYDAY. ADVERTISE!

[I WQ nted |
"FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share Frederick Garden Apt. for
January and March quarters. S4O
per month plus utilities. 378-
8069. (C-48-3t-p)
MALE ROOMMATE. Share com comfortable,
fortable, comfortable, quiet house three blocks
from campus. $32.50/month.
Near everything. 826 NW Ist
place. Immediate Occupancy. (C (C---50-lt-p)
--50-lt-p) (C---50-lt-p)
WANTED: Studious, energetic
upperclass female roommate for
remainder of school year in
French Quarter. Call NOW, 376-
4908. (C-45-st-p)
WANTED: Female roommate for
Village Park apartment. January
through June. Call 378-7462 or
come by apartment 77. (C-49-
3t-p)
FEMALE ROOMMATES wanted
for wood paneled house with fire fireplace,
place, fireplace, one block from campus.
$35 per month. Call 378-8777
after five. (C-49-6t-p)
HAVE BOOKS, need on campus
office space with free access.
372-1071. (C-50- 3t-p)

Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator.

j wonted {
FEMALE ROOMMATE wanted to
share apartment 3 blocks from
campus. 378-7995. (C-49-4t-p)
WANTED: One or two male room roommates
mates roommates to share new Gator Town
pad. Two bedrooms & baths. Call
after 5 p.m. and ask for Sean.
378-3924. (0-46-st-p)
DESPERATE: Need one coed for
second and third quarter at Land Landmark
mark Landmark Apartments. Call 378-3184.
(C-46-st-p)
services I
, 1
ALTERNATORS GENERATORS
STARTERS Electrical systems
tested repairs. Auto Electric
Service 603 SE Second St.
378-7330. (N-36-ts-c)
TENNIS RACKET RESTRING RESTRINGING
ING RESTRINGING satisfaction guaranteed.
Free pick up and delivery on
and near campus. Call M & R
Tennis Services 378-2489. (M (M---33-lOt-p)
--33-lOt-p) (M---33-lOt-p)

Page 9

j personal |
THE THRILL COMES SOONER
at the GATOR GROOMER where
friends meet, romance blooms
Jind LOVE DOES PREVAIL. (J (J---45-10t-p)
--45-10t-p) (J---45-10t-p)
SANTA has already left a cute
kitten for you. Call 378*6262
to arrange to pick it up. (J (J---48-st-p)
--48-st-p) (J---48-st-p)
YACHT PARTY 100 foot luxury
yacht chartered for weekend ex excursion
cursion excursion to Bimini Island (Dec.
15-17). Includes Sightseeing in
the British Isles, swimming,ski swimming,skiing,
ing, swimming,skiing, fishing, Saturday night party
on board, and cruise around the
islands. Only $25 per day. Make
arrangements early. Offer ends
Friday, December 8. Ph. 376-
4019 ro write P. 0.13926,.13926, Gaines Gainesville.
ville. Gainesville. (J-48-6t-p)
YACHT PARTY 100 foot luxury
yacht chartered for UF-UM Game
weekend. 10 double staterooms,
private baths and showers,
stereo, large bar, lots of
Party room. Cost about $25/
person for weekend plus meals.
Call 376-4019. (J-41-st-p)

. personal
ELLIBEAR IS A MOUSE.
SQUEAK!! SQUEAK!! SQUEAK!!
GROWL, L.S. GROWL. CALL
372-4057 for FURTHER INFOR INFORMATION.
MATION. INFORMATION. (J-50-lt-p)
FORESTRY CLUB CHRISTMAS
TREE SALE starting Thursday,
Dec. 14, 1967, Corner of Main
St. and NW 14th Ave. by Gaines Gainesville
ville Gainesville Shopping Center. For infor information
mation information call Unlv. Ext. 2879.
lost-found
LOST: Ladies white gold Hel Helbros
bros Helbros watch. Lost on campus
Tuesday, November 28. Please
contact me if you found it. Onita
Hill, Apt. 226-C Flavet ID. (L (L---49-2t-p)
--49-2t-p) (L---49-2t-p)
LOST: One all white female cat
in the French Quarter area. RE REWARD.
WARD. REWARD. Call 378-8106. (L-50-
3t-p)
FOUND: 2 month old tan female
puppy wearing blue collar at
University Auditorium, Tuesday,
Nov. 29. Owner call Public Func Functions,
tions, Functions, Ext. 3484. (L-48-3t-nc)



Page 10

, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

Theatre Review :
Playe rs 9 One-A cts

By 808 BOYD
Alligator Reviewer
I approached the second evening of one-act plays at the Constans
Theatre with some misgivings. My pessimism is as satiable as the
Elephants Childs curiosity, and I was fully prepared for Friday
night to be a rousing anti-climax.
But in spite of a few personal hang-ups', it wasnt. To say that it
was better or worse than Thursday's offering is pointless; as a whole,
they represented two delightful evenings of theatre. Both the plays
and the overflow crowd (estimated over 500) reinforced my conviction
that better days are ahead.
All of Thursdays plays were new to me, which gave them the edge
over Friday when I knew two of the three.
Five Days, directed imaginatively if a little too slowly by William
Perley, is a heavy-handed, humorlessly Brechtian piece of social
comment which God knows has been made myriad and subtler ways,
from Aristophanes to todays paper. Still, it has its fascinations.
Lon Winston was especially effective as a guard who befriends
his prisoner only to find the situation reversed and the conclusion
inevitable. Michael Mahoney convincingly portrayed a dead soldier.
Joe Torchia, who was more at home in Thursdays medieval farce,
provided a chorus whose disconcerting lyric outbursts provided much
of the desired alienation.
lonescos The Lesson, which has already become something
of a chestnut (indicating how fast one has to run to keep up with the
avant-garde), was saved from ferment by George Statlers brisk
direction. Featuring Tim Denesha as the Professor, Karen Holmes
as the Girl, and Marcia West as Mammy Yokum, The Lesson
concerned a private tutor who

has inhas discovered a bizzare varia variation
tion variation on shoving education down
students throats.
Mr. Denesha whipped through
lonescos nonsense lectures with
a verve that made them almost
fresh again, and Miss Holmes
actually made the toothache hurt.
At the end, a New Girl (Donna
Aronson) enters to begin her les lesson,
son, lesson, and the slow fade on her
pretty, expectant face made a
chilling coda for this wacky play.
Then there was Constantin Constantinople
ople Constantinople Smith. Even if the other
plays had been bad, this indes indescribable
cribable indescribable play would have made
it all worthwhile. Basically a
comic version of Thursdays
Bad Play for an Old Lady,
Constantinople Smith (for
which we can thank Shelly Frome)
is everything theatre should
never have stopped trying to be.
Robert Hefley, President and
Official Grand Old Man of Flor Florida
ida Florida Players, played the role his
mother conceived him to play:
a Rostandard hero, confronted
suddenly with the Reality (played
by Harry Randall) that he is
only alive when he is on the
stage. With his fetching (hell,
sexy!) heroine, Cathy Boyle, he
struts and frets his hour on
the stage until he is struck,
like a prop, until the next show.
Dont despair, Bob; perhaps
after seeing these plays the aud audiences
iences audiences will force the theatre
doors open more often, and bring
you back to life.
Much credit is due to the tech technical
nical technical staff (Don Demree, Claude
Pinkston, Nancy Thompson, Steve
Rosenberg, Tim Denesha, George
Statler, and Una Vakatan were
mentioned in the program, though
there were certainly many
others); Mr. Richard Green, who
teaches the Directing course, is
to be thanked for conceiving a
project which would show off the
talents of these students to such
good advantage.
Looking back over what I have
written, yesterday and today, I
feel that the necessity of review-
I&ATfISI
y ad* it
B REACH 1 jj
glpEOKE'ljrl
uNiy.En. 2332 I

ing the plays individually puts
undue emphasis on the parts,
both good and bad, of the total
experience. What really matters
is that two exciting evenings of
theatre happened, due largely to
the enthusiasm of a group of
players (many of whom, inci incidentally,
dentally, incidentally, were deeply involved in
the just-completed major pro production,
duction, production, giving strong rebuttal
to the standard argument, I
dont have time).
At many universities around
the country, a standard question
is whats happening at the the theatre
atre theatre this weekend? Perhaps that
day will come here, too, now that
the Florida Players, having ele elegantly
gantly elegantly presented their new the theatre
atre theatre with Twelfth Night, have
with these one-acts made it their
own.
Put enough Constantinople
Smiths on the stage and the
light; eh/'!" have to go dowi
at all.
ERROR
The picture that accompanied
Monday's theatre review iden identified
tified identified the subject as Kent Lan Lantaff;
taff; Lantaff; the person in the photo
was Hank Schmitt. The Alligator
apologizes for the error.

up to $_ ~j>oworth3M SCOTCH TAPE
50
WITH any ROBERTS
- TAPE RECORDERS
-Reel to Reel-
SOLD DURING DEC. 4-16, 1967
ROB E RTS 1721
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Os Roberts
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lUUtrl J PH 376-7171

Is 'Privilege 1 A Satire
On Modern Pop-Culture?

By MACK ECRIS
Alligator Reviewer
Do the Beatles frighten you?
(Are you a Carl Mclntyre fan?)
If so dont miss Privilege
(at the State through Saturday).
Its an excellent forecast of what
the world may come to if pop
music ever gets out of hand.
Director Peter Watkins takes
us into England of the near
future, where pop singer Steve
Shorter (Paul Jones) has reached
such heights of importance that
the very government depends on
him to keep the populace paci pacified.
fied. pacified. It develops that Steves man managers
agers managers consent (for top billing and
a price) to his use by the churches
of England in a crusade intended
to wipe out immorality, the leth lethargy
argy lethargy of social welfare, and Non-
Conformity.
Within this framework, Wat Watkins
kins Watkins attempts to subject society
to the proverbial Savage Satire,
to show diseases, shallowness,
and dangers inherent in the Con Controversial
troversial Controversial areas of youth, mu music,
sic, music, religion, sex, politics, and
the Surge of the Mod. Unfor Unfortunately,
tunately, Unfortunately, the bitterness of the
forecast and the attack is not
supported by the situation pre presented;
sented; presented; the vehicle never arrives.
In the first place, Paul Jones
just isnt a good enough singer
to put over Watkins conceit. We
have theMonkees, and weve had
Fabian, but nobody could accept
Steve Shorter as a pop Christ.
Though Steve is a sort of pro protagonist
tagonist protagonist in the end the non nonhero
hero nonhero rejects his fans and opts
to become an individual, rather
than a symbol he is so sick
and inarticulate, and Watkins
shows so little of him, that it
is impossible to sympathize or
identify with, or fear him. He
is a vegetable.
Watkins most effective cuts
were those directed at the church
establishment But attacking re religion
ligion religion is both easy and insigni insignificant.
ficant. insignificant. Who cares? Theres no
shock involved, really, because
some churches already use rock
and roll. Yet is there a danger
or possibility that this use could
be effective in a campaign for
Christ and Conformity? A rep repetition
etition repetition of the Inquisition along
these lines seems a little remote.
Watkins flailing at religion in inhas

volves one scene which includes
most of the failures of the film.
A number of crippled people have
been awarded wheelchair posi positions
tions positions immediately before Steves
platform in an appearance for
Christ and Conformity. As he
sings, they attempt to come for forward
ward forward and reach him, touch him,
just as the sick try to get to
Christ in the Bible. The scene
would be sickening if you could
imagine that it could take place.
In the end, Steve walks out on
his public with an I hate you.
Why he didnt do something be before
fore before is just another question that
diverts from Watkins* effort. By
the way, Paul Jones is an Ox Oxford
ford Oxford dropout and member of the
Manford Mann group.
Despite Its shortcomings as
Social Commentary,Privilege
is pretty enjoyable. For one thing,
its so irresistably relevant. A
number of scenes are well-aimed

First 1
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and humorous satires in them themselves,
selves, themselves, and Steve's entourage
itself is highly entertaining.
Watkins' style is very well
adapted to his theme, and very
well done. The movie is present presented,
ed, presented, Darling like, with a series
of interviews, allowing self-sus self-sustained
tained self-sustained attacks at various sub subjects.
jects. subjects. The documentary effect
is strengthened by Watkinscam Watkinscamera,
era, Watkinscamera, an observer which nudges
teeny-boppers aside or is rocked
by their frantic efforts to reach
Steve.
Privilege is not an impor important
tant important movie, unless, as Richard
Schickel suggests, as an arti artifact-interpretation
fact-interpretation artifact-interpretation of pop cul culture.
ture. culture. And unless the Beatles
really do scare you. (Have they
got YOUR kids taking LSD?) But
I liked it. A last note: the rock
rendition of Onward Christian
Soldiers is fantastic, I wish
it could be released as a single.



Allen Ginsberg Fights
A Battle Os Ignorance

By JERRY SILBERBERG
Alligator Staff Writer
There are three ingredients
which make up an outstanding
personality: a person's dress,
character, or his role in society.
Allen Ginsberg, aside from
being outstanding, is also quite
unique. He is the first hippie to
come off the streets of New York.
The famed bearded poet has set
the precedent for the hippie
movement of today, although he
started some ten years ago.
I first met Allen Ginsberg at
his marijuana trial earlier this
year. The charge against him was
that he smoked a joint in public.
He told a group of people who
came to one of his poetry read readings
ings readings that he smoked the mar marijuana
ijuana marijuana so that he could get the
full emotional experience from
his surroundings. The case was
dismissed since a public state statement
ment statement cannot be taken as a con confession.
fession. confession.
Whether or not Allen is still
the campus hero and martyr he
was some seven to ten years ago
is uncertain. He still attracts
crowds wherever he appears, but
he is also worlds apart from the
hippie movement of today. He is
not seeking to run away from
reality, but he knows in what
direction his life is headed.
Allen was graduated from Col Columbia
umbia Columbia University with a degree
in Economics and English. His
father told me, His I.Q. is
above average. In fact, he might
be considered a genius. It is
his view on the psychedelic drugs
that makes the difference between
Allen and the poet of Haight-
Ashbury.
Com puter Meet
Students of the Northeast
Florida Chapter of the As Association
sociation Association for Computing
Machinery will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the Reitz Union,
room 346.
A film entitled The Uni Universe
verse Universe of Numbers will be
followed by a talk by Dr.
Phillip E. Hicks on industrial
dynamics.
All students interested in
data processing and computer
programming are invited.
- ~

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The radio is in rich walnut finish with I
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Perhaps the only things Allen
has in common with the hippie
of today is the way he dresses.
He arrived in court wearing nor normal
mal normal street clothes somewhat
old and shabby -- and wore an
American Indian good luck charm
around his neck. On his right
thumb was a Tibetan oracles
ring to show his taste was out
o| the ordinary. And, of course,
hr ~ his prophets beard.
Allen Ginsberg is a prophet.
With Allen was a friend and
admirer of his, Muretta Greer,
24, who is studying ancient phil philosophies
osophies philosophies in Nepal. She told me
that in Asia drugs can be pur purchased
chased purchased in government operated
stores. There is a tax on them,
but at least there is no danger
in getting poorly processed
drugs.
Miss Greer said she thought
the trial was absurd and that
the American opinion on such
things, as drugs, was outdated.
After the trial she returned to
Nepal to continue her study of
Zen Buddhism.
After reporters were through
asking him trivialties about the
trial, I asked him questions con concerning
cerning concerning the plight of the college
student in 1967.
- r : r- 777 1 ' T
S. What is the problem col college
lege college students face today?
G. College students should be
permitted to study what they want,
not a set of set courses re required
quired required by the administration. Stu Students
dents Students should be paid to go to
college, because college is
work.
S. What is your view of LSD
and did you ever take a trip?
G. I have taken two trips un under
der under controlled conditions. I think
everyone in public office should
take LSD since it would give
them a better sense of respon responsibility.
sibility. responsibility.
Office Equipment
The Best For Service, Too
604 N Main

S. What are your views on nar narcotic
cotic narcotic laws?
G. Narcotic laws should be
liberalized. You must also rea realize
lize realize that marijuana is not an
addictive drug.
He also showed me a newly
printed book he had written The
Book of Grass: An Anthology on
Indian Hemp. We didnt shake
hands, but he assumed the Hindu
gesture of peace and bowed.
Allen will continue the battle:
his battle against the ignorance
of the world. The end result will
be the truth as Allen Ginsberg
sees it.

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jS matches the other VILLAGER things W j l I M l I y/ \
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sweater? . from sl4. Or an
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Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

v V Wi < %
' A!i!y<^* 4V / ?
- *f>v .' : i
. * \ jggb* .V ' .;..
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ALLEN GINSBERG
. famed poet and prophet

Page 11



Page 12

:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

'The Trip Demonstrates
Hollywoods Inabilities

By DANIEL BERMAN
Alligator Reviewer
Anyone interested in writing
movie reviews is forever trying
to establish the criteria upon
which to base aesthetic judge judgements
ments judgements of value. Oftimes, things
can be simplified considerably
if the purpose of the movie is
defined at the outset. Thus, for
example, one can avoid the trap
of flagellating Walt Disney family
entertainment because it doesnt
meet the standards of high art,
and vice versa.
In the case of The Trip
currently playing at the Florida
Theatre, the reviewers task is
even more simplified. For not
only is it not art, it is not even
entertainment. In fact is scarcely
deserves being called a movie:
the plot is negligible, there is no
theme, and the characters are
substanceless shadows flickering
across the screen. However, it
would be naive to say that the
movie doesn't have a purpose.
It is very important to the pro producers:
ducers: producers: it earns them easy
money. Unfortunately for the
viewer the only involvement The
Trip demands is*at the ticket
office where you pay the dollar
twenty-five. Once inside the
theatre as far as Hollywood
is concerned the quality of
the product doesnt much matter.
As the title might suggest The
Trip deals with the experiences
of a young man, in this case,
Peter Fonda, who in his own
words takes L.S.D. because
Like wow, man, I want to

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groove." Billed as controversial,
the movie couldnt be more in innocuous.
nocuous. innocuous. Despite the recent li liberalization
beralization liberalization of the Production
Code it was still necessary to
open with a disclaimer to the
effect that this was a com commentary
mentary commentary on a prevalent trend of
MOVIE
REVIEW :
THE
TRIP
our time, and one that must be
of great concern to all -a
good example of Hollywoodian hy hypocrisy.
pocrisy. hypocrisy.
As for the movie, itself, not
much can be said. In the first
two minutes it is established that
Peter Fonda is getting a divorce,
and that he is a director of
television commercials. He then
goes to a Psychedelic Temple,
takes L.S.D., hallucinates, runs
around Los Angeles awhile, and
ends up with Suzan Strasbourg.
The bulk of the footage is spent
revealing Fonda's hallucinations.
Significantly, the technique, bor borrowed
rowed borrowed from the avant-garde using
multiple images, distorted color,
and fast editing achieves a few
good moments. But the vehicle
is too sterile, and the total effect
is nullified.

Some attempt is made to es establish
tablish establish motive for Fondas be behavior,
havior, behavior, though it never gets be beyond
yond beyond melodrama. He does seem a
little guilty about his divorce and
his selfishness, but apparently
not enough. At the movies end
in reply to Strasbourgs state statement
ment statement that It is easy to love
people on L.S.D.", he yawns,
Yeah well, Ill think about that
tomorrow. There are many un unintentionally
intentionally unintentionally funny aspects to the
movie: sets decorated with psy psychedelic
chedelic psychedelic bric-a-brac, bedroom
scenes more athletic than pas passionate,
sionate, passionate, a head of the Psyche Psychedelic
delic Psychedelic Temple more like Good
Doctor Freud than High Priest.
The Trip is another good
demonstration of Hollywood's in inability
ability inability to deal meaningfully with
important topics. The hippie, the
new-left activist, the alienated
youth these are not cliches to
be expolited. They are the sym symbols
bols symbols of the experience of an en entire
tire entire generation, and ones from
which the future artists in our
midst will of necessity draw
their inspiration. It is a curious
thing that America has not pro produced
duced produced a good cinema. We have
the resources to do so. The world
imitates our popular music, arts,
and life-styles. And yet we leave
it to the Europeans to make the
great movies. Antonioni spends
four months observing London
youth before filming Blowup",
Fellini experiments with L.S.D.
before writing the script for
Juliet of the Spirits ." And
what does Hollywood send up?

M usic Dept. Gives
Final Fall Concert
The UFs Department of Music will present its final concert
of the fall quarter the University Collegium Musicum Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at 8:15 p.m. in the University Auditorium.
Featured will be 15 graduate and undergraduate students interested
in Renaissance and Baroque periods of music.
The program will include two groups of madrigals (dramatic
and poetic vocal pieces from the late 16th century) and a 16th
century guitar piece presented by Stan Stanul. Doug Butler will
be featured in a solo on a newly purchased, $5,800 concert harp harpsichord.
sichord. harpsichord.
Whats NEW at the
BOOKSTORE*?
THE STORY OF SILENT NIGHT
Paul Gallico
A CHRISTMAS STORY
Katharine Ann Porter Illus. Ben Shahn
A WREATH OF CHRISTMAS LEGENDS
Phyllis McGinley
ILLUSTRATED MOTORCARSOF THE WORLD
Jack Brabham
NEW DICTIONARY OF BIRDS
A, Landsborough Thomson
HAPPINESS IS A SAD SONG
Charles Shultz
THE LITTLEST ANGEL
Charles Tazewell
ADVENTURES OF DOCTOR DOOLITTLE
Hugh Lofting
DRAWINGS OF HEINRICH KLEY
FLORIDA FISH AND FISHING
Phil Francis
Store Hours 8:00 A.M. 8:00 RM.
Saturday 9:00 A.M. 12:00
Campus Shop & Bookstore



Gator Groups Are Newsmakers!

One, two, three. Soon well
be free! I dont kpow about the
rest of youse guys, but after
finals, Im going home to have
a nervous breakdown. All the
worry of not having midterms un until
til until the eighth week of school,
plus a couple of all-nighters,
has left me tenser than Gov.
Kirk walking into Norman Hall.
Well, bring on the dancing
girls .
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY
Flying high are the ne w squad squadron
ron squadron officers of the Dale Mabry
Squadron who are: Joseph Si Simonson,
monson, Simonson, squadron commander;

Campus Corral

John Loughran, executive officer;
Thomas Eisenhart, operations
officer; Alex Mavro, adminis administrative
trative administrative officer; Michael Braun,
comptroller; William Peters, in information
formation information officer; Phillip Par Parrish,
rish, Parrish, chaplain; and Robert Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, pledge master.
DELTA CHI
Going on the assumption that
every brother should have a little
sister, the Delta Chis just gain gained
ed gained a few. The chosen eleven are
the following: Debbie Adams,
Kathy Anderson, Sandy Biggs,
Ruth Bridge, Phyllis Culbertson,
Cathy Lynn Dittmar, Barbara
Lindley, Melody Roberts, Janet
Lee Roop, Andrea Tomko, and
Denise Valiant.
And the new sisters just got
some newbrotherslNewly initia initiated
ted initiated are John Brunt, Paul Shebs,
Ken Parker, Bob Mason, Jeff
Jost, and Ron Zic.
DELTA GAMMA
There are, and this must set
some kind of record, 19 officers
for this sorority! Are you ready
for a little eye-bending? Here
goes: Michelle Mulcahy, presi-_
dent; Missie Hollyday, second
vice-president; Susie Wright,
treasurer; Esther Smith, record recording
ing recording secretary; Thesea Murphy,
corresponding secretary; Cae Caemen
men Caemen Smith, scholarship; .Carol
Cook, Anchora, public relations.
Becky Wright, historian,
activities; Barbie Bush, house
manager; Carol Ponce, foundat foundations;
ions; foundations; Carolyn Masslanka, social;
Susie Wright, WAS; Stephanie
Messana, Panhellenic; Charlotte
Biskup, rituals; Tegie Gibson,
rush; Kris Watson, song leader;
Bonnie Jones, URA; and Carolyn
Masslanka, intramurals. WOW;
GAMMA BETA PHI
A Christmas party for the
children of the Waiting Wives
was held this last Saturday. The
Waiting Wives are the spouses
of those men now serving active
duty in Vietnam.
KAPPA SIGMA
More little sisters. The fol following
lowing following are the new Little Sisters
of the Star and Crescent: Beverly
Cantor, Shirley Chaples, Chris
Foster, Claudia Galloway, Jancie
Hadley, Nancy Hutchinson, Betsy

Letts, Lori Martin, Debbi
Mathes, Tawee McDonald, Connie
Penley, Bonnie Jo Phlppin, Susie
Shapiro, Susan Shifrin, Pat Tuck,
and Bobbi Walker.
In honors, James E. Devaney
was elected President of the
Interfraternity Council. Also,
Anthony N. Capitano was tapped
for Blue Key.
PHI MU
Kind of a switcharoo on sweet sweethearts,
hearts, sweethearts, this sorority has male
counterparts, namely: Chuck
Williams, Phi Gamma Delta; Ken
Driggs, Sigma Chi; Rick Byrd,

by Lori Steele
Pi Kappa Phi; and Mac Midyette.
Sister Cathy Dittman is chair chairman
man chairman of Orange and Blue Week.
PI KAPPA PHI
Better late than never, the
pledge class officers of a forty
strong group have finally been
released! They are: TedZaniew TedZaniewski,
ski, TedZaniewski, president; Larry Burke,
secretary; Tom Street, treasur treasurer;
er; treasurer; Steve Ripple, chaplain; and
Dean Austin and Bob Adams,
sergeant-at-arms.
Ten new brothers are: Dick

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Santangelo, Ron DHalseleer,
Bernie Barton, Bob Cato, Jerry
Carboneau, Jim Manning, Bill
Witt, Chuck Smith, Tom Hasis,
and Mike Dupree.
Blue Key also tapped brothers
Bing Michael and Tom Carnes.
PI LAMBDA PHI
Servicewise, the Pi Lams, as assisted
sisted assisted by the Deephers, spon sponsored
sored sponsored the annual Pi Lam Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party for Flavet children
this past Saturday. Santa even
appeared and there were prizes
and games for the children.

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA
A national professional and
honorary fraternity for women in
music, SAI has the following
pledges: Jeri Graham, Susan
Perry, Ronni Lebman, Diane
Lopez, Pat Porter, Cathe Rising,
and Chery Vining.
Current officers are: Barbara
Abersold, president; Maddi Spen,
first vice-president; Beth Rupp,
second vice-president, pledge
trainer; Carolyn Miller, record recording
ing recording secretary; Nan Weldon,

Tuesday, December 5, 1967, The Florida Alligator,

treasurer; Ann Bridges, chap chaplain;
lain; chaplain; Kathy Zych, corresponding

of the
Why not give a portrait for Christmas. Its a
personal gift that keeps on giving.
Roy N. Green Inc.
Advertise
It's good business.

secretary; and Jean Joel and
Mary Jane Bowles, editors.

Page 13



:, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

Page 14

Albert The Alligator:
UFs Fighting-est Gator

By CLIFF SCHULMAN
Alligator Sports Writer
The immaculately dressed young man walked
slowly toward the cage of Albert, the UFs number
one fighting gator.
Perhaps another dastardly plot to assassinate or
gator-nap the much harassed Albert was afoot.
As the young man reached the cage he stooped,
as if trying to find the esteemed ruler of Gator Gatorland
land Gatorland in the darkness.
Spying his prey, the man approached the victim,
stooped close to the wire surrounding the cage
and said,
Hey Albert, whats the scoop on the Florida-
Miami game?
The deadly snout of Albert rose above the sur surface
face surface of the water and opened wide to reveal row
upon row of white, marshmellow coated teeth.
Try Florida by nine, Bob, spoke the enlightened
reptile.
Oh, by the way, Marshall Jones wears Army
boots, and the snout disappeared beneath the dark
waters.
The inquisitor scribbled furiously in a small
black book.
This Twilight Zone type occurence has taken
place at the University for four years, because
RobertLe Brec talks to alligators.
Albert is the only alligator Ive talked to that

40 r. aHI .jni
gam w| hb jhb hihhea htJHgSK a JB&HEH
>M 'WEEsSk 'IPS
j-' ,> Bj^Hl
INTRAM UPAIS \ til"'
MM Hf na*
jBHHHnHHiBiiBHifI -.. I
dHRB'
INTRAMURAL BUS
Coleman and Mark Brown, directors of Miller-Brown Motors, present keys to the Intra Intramural
mural Intramural Board of Directors, Frank Silow, Herbert Hart, and Ray Rollyson. This bus will
be used by the Intramural Department in their many sponsored activities. The various
clubs of the Department will use the bus to make trips to other campuses in the state
for competition.

Wismer Dies
NEW YORK (UPI) Harry
Wismer, former sports broad broadcaster
caster broadcaster and colorful former
. owner of the New York Titans
football team, died today at Le Lenox
nox Lenox Hill Hospital. He was 54.
Wismer was instrumental in
the formation of the American
Football League in 1960 after a
long career as a sports
broadcaster.
Before he purchased the Ti Titans
tans Titans as a charter member of
the AFL, he also had held stock
in the Washington Redskins of
the established rival National
Football League and helped or organize
ganize organize a syndicate in 1948 that
bought the Detroit Lions fran franchise.
chise. franchise.
The Titans floundered at the
bottom of the standings, how however,
ever, however, and had trouble competing
with the crosstown rivals, the
Giants of the NFL.
When Wismer sold the club to
Sonny Werblin in 1963, it was
bankrupt. The new owner changed
the name of the Jets to help
rid the club of its last place
image.
Wismer boradcast sports for
23 years, working for indepen independent
dent independent stations, the American
Broadcasting Company and the
National Broadcasting Company.

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makes football predictions though, Le Brec said.
Alberts success as a fearless forecaster has
been proved by his four year average of over
.790 out of a possible 1.000.
Alberts speaking ability was made known nation nationally
ally nationally when Le Brec appeared on the television show
Jeopardy last year.
At the beginning of the show they asked me
what I did at the University, Le Brec said.
I told them I talk to an alligator.
They thought I was nuts, but I did win SSOO
on the show, so I wasnt too crazy.
Alberts prediction dont just come off the top
of his snout though. Careful research goes into
each selection. Le Brec supplies Albert with all
the football magazines and newspapers needed for
study.
The only problem is Albert doesnt read, so
I have to read to him,Le Brec said.
It seems odd to me that an alligator that talks
so well cant read.
Its kind of crazy when you think about it.
The ability to speak to alligators didnt come
naturally to Le Brec. He had to learn the hard
way.
You see, I was the only survivor of a plane
crash in the swamps of South America while still
a baby. I was taken in and raised by a family of
alligators. And you know the old saying, 'When
in Rome

UCLA Still No. 1
Louisville Second

By SANDY PRISANT
UPI Sports Writer
UCLAs Bruins, thus far doing
much better in balloting than in
basketball, wracked up all but
one first place vote Monday to
retain top ranking as the cream
of the collegiate crop in the
first weeklyj*atings for the 1967-
68 season.
The Bruins needed a 25-foot
jump shot with two seconds left
to get past fired-up Purdue 73-71
in the season opener Saturday
night and the 35-member United
Press International board of
coaches didnt forget the losers
efforts, as the surprising Boil Boilermakers
ermakers Boilermakers rode UCLAs vote votegetting
getting votegetting coattails to the No. 8
spot after failing to reach the
top 20 in pre-season voting.
The near miss cost UCLA
only slightly in the balloting as
coach Johnny Woodens highly
touted squad, riding a 35-game
winning streak, picked up 34
votes for first place and one for
secpnd for a total of 349 points
one less than in the pre-season
ratings when they collected a

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VALUE RATED USED CARS

65 SUNBEAM. Alpine conver convertible.
tible. convertible. White vinyl top. Blue
body. 4 speed syncro. shift.
. . $1295.
62 VALIANT. Sedan. White
with standard shift. Econom Economical
ical Economical . $595.
64 DART. Gt coupe. Fire red.
Bucket seats. 4 speed floor
shift . $1095.
64 HILLMAN. Super Minx se sedan.
dan. sedan. Auto, trans. Runs very
good . $595.
62 DODGE. Polara hardtop
coupe. Very fancy -- bucket
seats, factory air, electric
windows, low mileage, sharp
. . $895.

BRASINGTON
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perfect score of 350 points with
35 first place votes.
Louisville, which picked up the
other first place vote, used a
drubbing of Georgetown, Ky. to
leapfrog from fourth place in
the pre-season balloting into sec second
ond second place with 280 points, 71
less than the Uclans, but only
six more than Houston, which
despite a 110-79 shellacking of
Sacramento State fell one notch
to third.
Kansas, which bombed Utah
State 84-55 in its season opener,
also fell one placeto fourth
with 232 points. North Carolina,
which drew 191 points in pre preseason
season preseason voting, collected 15 less
this week, but still held onto the
fifth spot with ease, after an 89-
76 victory over Virginia Tech.
Tennessee, which had been tied
for ninth with Vanderbilt, moved
slightly ahead of the Commodores
by polling 55 points to 49 for Van Vandy.
dy. Vandy. The Volunteers opened their
season by clubbing Richmond 93-
45 and Vanderbilt also had a 1-0
mark after just getting by SMU,
88-84.

63 VW. Squareback sedan sedanwagon.
wagon. sedanwagon. Nice, roomy, econom economical,
ical, economical, inexpensive . $825.
62 CHEV. Impala hardtop se sedan.
dan. sedan. VB, factory air . .$995.
64 CHEV. Biscayne. Sedan.
6 with stick . S9OO.
65 CHEV. Impala SS hardtop
cpe. Black vinyl top. Factory
air, buckets, consol, power
. . $2095.
66 CHEV. Malibu hardtop
coupe. White with red bucket
seats. Consol, factory air,
VB, power steering, tachome tachometer
ter tachometer :. $2395.
65 BUICK. Custom Wildcat
hardtop coupe. Burgandy Fac Factory
tory Factory air. Good styling .
$2295.



AGAINST MIAMI ON TV
77 Seniors Bow
Out Saturday

Eleven seniors on the UF foot football
ball football team will close out their
collegiate careers Saturday on
national television against
Miami.
"This group has a wonderful
career record/ says coach Ray
Graves. "They have been to two
major bowls and finished no lower
than third in the Southeastern
Conference.
Gator seniors are, defensively,
end Brian Jetter (Fort Lauder Lauderdale),
dale), Lauderdale), tackle Don Giordano
(Miami), linebacker Wayne
McCall (captain-Ocala), defen defensive
sive defensive backs Bobby Downs (Winter
Haven) and Tom Hungerbuhler
(N. Miami).
Playing their final game on
offense will be wideouts Richard
Trapp (Bradenton), and Mike Mc-
Cann (Jacksonville Beach), tight
end Jack Coons (W. Palm Beach),
quarterback Harmon Wages
(Jacksonville), fullback Graham
McKeel (captain-Lakeland) and
all-conference placement man

UF Has Its 'Bear 1
By BRUCE HURWITCH '
Alligator Correspondent
"Bear is the nickname for one of the winningest coaches in col college
lege college football, Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama.
"Bear is also the name for the winningest football coach in
intramural competition, Frank Silow.
As player and coach for Tau Epsilon Phi, "Bear Silow has led
his fraternity to the flag football championship four out of the last
five years.
This year's championship was culminated Thursday afternoon on
the upper drill field when the TEPs beat Lambda Chi Alpha 13-6.
"It was a sweet victory, said Silow, who is also in charge of
the intramural program on campus.
"Winning helps make the game a little easier, said the "Bear,
as he is affectionately known to his fraternity brothers. "But sports
have always been fun for me and I just enjoy the competition.
Silow, recently tapped into Blue Key for his outstanding work
in the intramural program, will enter the Air Force in January
after graduation.
There he hopes to "maintain the mature ideals gained as a TEP
and a University of Florida student.
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Wayne Barfield (Albany, Ga.).
Trapp was a two-time all-SEC
performer and UPls choice as
SEC offensive player of the year
this season. Barfield was an all-
SEC player on the Associated
Press team.
Two other senior lettermen
were lost due to injuries early
this season and will graduate
along with these 11. They are
offensive tackle J. D. Pasteris
of Miami and defensive tackle
Doug Splane of Fort Lauderdale.
Florida needs a victory over
Miami for this years seniors
to tie the 1966 crop for the
finest career mark in Gator his history.
tory. history. This group is currently
22-9 and last years seniors
wound up 23-9 for their three
years, also appearing in two
major bowls in three seasons.
The most encouraging fact
about this years graduation list
is that no Graves-coached team
at Florida has lost as few a
number of seniors as this team.

T 1 I s

I w

LAST TIME SATURDAY FOR THIS PAIR
to be viewed as collegians, split end Richard Trapp, left,
and linebacker Wayne McCall.

Here at last, in one book,
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sludy I
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AM 1 right for graduate school? If I am,
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What financial help is available? What about
the draft? What about graduate work
abroad?
As you may have discovered, answers to
these and other questions about graduate
study are not easy to find. Even after you
have plowed through the maze of university
catalogs, government publications and avail available
able available books, you may still lack vital informa information.
tion. information.
The Random House Guide to Graduate
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Youll also find information on the present
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This is the most complete compilation to
date of material of interest to students plan-

Tuesday, December 5, 1967, Tbe Florida Alligator,

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ning to pursue graduate work at one of our
colleges or universities. Included are: a gen general
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Page 15



, The Florida Alligator, Tuesday, December 5, 1967

Page 16

D. D. Lewis SECs
Mr. Defense For 1967

By JAMES L. JONES
STARKVILLE, Miss. (UPI)
Dwight Douglas Lewis, named
for two of Americas greatest
military heroes, was the key keystone
stone keystone of the Mississippi State
defensive unit which ranked
among the toughest in the South Southeastern
eastern Southeastern Conference during his
three seasons.
For his accomplishments this
past season, the 215-pound line linebacker
backer linebacker from Knoxville, Tenn.,
was named today as United Press
Internationals SEC defensive
player of the year by sports sportswriters
writers sportswriters and sportscasters
throughout the seven-state re region.
gion. region.
Tackle Bill Stanfill of Georgia
was runnerup to Lewis in the
voting with Mississippi tackle
Jim Urbanek third and Gusty
Yearout of Auburn fourth.
Mississippi State won only one
game this past season under new
head coach Charlie Shira, but the
defensive unit led by the 22-
year-old Lewis gained wide re respect
spect respect around the league.
The Bulldog captain led the
team in tackles and assists dur during
ing during his three year tenure on the
varsity.
Lewis said his career at State
had been a real fine one. Its
just too bad we couldnt win
more.
Os future plans, the Bulldog
ace said he would like to play
professional football, but would
probably enter the coaching field
if that doesnt work out.
One of 14 children, Lewis was
named for Dwight Elsenhower
and Douglas MacArthur.

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But it can help, any time youre
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and helpyou remember facts at exam

During his three years on the
State varsity, Lewis said he came
close only once to the linemans
dream to score a touchdown.
I intercepted a pass against
Florida State, Lewis related,
tackle Sappo More had the block
up front but I moved too close
and tripped over his feet. There
was still plenty room on the side sidelines
lines sidelines but I just got too close.

Finals Rescheduled
By CAROL RHYNE
Alligator Correspondent

Final exams for 92 band members and three cheerleaders have
been rescheduled, because of their official participation in the
Miami-Florida football game, Dec. 9.
The final tests begin on campus just one hour prior to the 2
p.m. kick-off in the Orange Bowl in Miami for the Gators last
contest of the 1967 season.
The official participants in the game will be allowed to take a
rescheduled test during the following week, but other students will
not be excused, according to a Scheduling Calendar Committee ruling.
Both the band and cheerleaders will be leaving Gainesville on
Friday.
The band traveling in buses will leave at four different times,
explained Richard W. Bowles, Director of the Band. The buses
will depart once in the morning and three times in the afternoon
from the music building.
The 206 band members will travel on the bus leaving at the time
most convenient to their class schedule, the director commented.
The cheerleaders are leaving in cjirs at 2 p.m., according to
Charles Gore, captain of the group.
The pep band and the cheerleaders will attend the alumni break breakfast
fast breakfast at 7:45 a.m. Saturday.
A band rehearsal is planned at 10:30 a.m. at the Miami Senior
High School and then the group will go directly to the Orange Bowl,
Bowles commented.
Bowles did not know whether the game trip would be a factor
in the band members grades or not.
We have urged the students to study before the trip. There
are usually lots of books on a trip and there is no reason for band
members not to study on the buses, Bowles added.

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Lewis played both offense and
defense as a junior but concen concentrated
trated concentrated strictly on defense in the
final season of his career, ex except
cept except for snapping the long ball
on punt.
I like to play defense, he
said. I don't want to play of offense.
fense. offense. Its too much running and
you get tired.

Owens Counted On
For Offense Punch

Andy Owens, a prep all-Am all-American
erican all-American from Tampa, is slated to
score a great deal at the high
post for the Florida Gators this
season.
Owens will fill the gap left
by the graduation of all-SEC
Gary Keller. The 6-5, 210-
pounder was a standout player
for Floridas freshman team two
years ago. As a freshman he
averaged 19.1 points a game and
was one of the key players that
led the Gators to a 17-1 record.
Andys ability to score will
add a great deal to our team,
says Gator cage coach Tommy
Bartlett. He has some work to
do on his defense, but he is a
hard worker who always gives
his best effort.
Owens was red shirted last
year due to the fact he would
have played behind Keller. In high
school he led Hillsborough High
School to the state finals and
was named to the all-State squad.
In gaining all-American honors,

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Owens was one of the most sought
after prep stars ever to play
in Florida.
Several other Gators will share
the duties behind Owens. 6-7
guard Dave Miller, 6-6 forward
Gary McElroy or 6-3 Mike Roily Roilyson
son Roilyson could play the high post.
We have a depth problem at
the high post as well as the
low post, says the likeable Bart Bartlett.
lett. Bartlett. Walk, Owens, Miller, Mc-
Elroy or Rollyson could see
action at either position. If we
had to move Miller into the high
post then it would be taking
away from his usual guard
position.
Bartletts first five thus far
will be center Neal Walk, 6-10;
forward, Andy Owens, 6-5; for forward
ward forward Dave Miller, 6-7; guard
Gary McElroy, 6-6; and guard
Mike Leatherwood, 5-11. Owens,
Miller, McElroy and Rollyson
have been practicing and are
capable of playing two or three
positions.